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The Hedley Gazette Sep 3, 1914

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 BSWs  :S^r-  AND SIMILKAMEE  Volume X.     NuMBER,=:o4r  ������3  t  HEDLEY, B. C, THUBS  DVERTISER.  SEPTEMBER :l 1914.  $2.00, In Advance  CONNECTIONS ALMOST  COMPLETE  Word. Resumed''oir"the"K'. V. R. After a  Brief Close Do*Wn,V-G. N. R. Steadily Laying Steel  GEOLOGICAL SIJRYEY WORK  Report of Charles Cajnsell  for   1912 of  Certain Portions of Yale District  ' Herbert G.   Freeman  NOTARY-PUBLIC '  HEDLEY,.      -       British Columbia  N. THOMPSON' PIIOXE SEYMOUR 3943  MGR. WESTERN*'CANADA'.    '  Camiriell Laird & Co.. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.      ,-_ -        \  Offices and Warehouse, 847-ti3-Beatty Street*1*  Vancouver, B. C. .  Hedley    fliners! - and   nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Hedley Locn , No  1(51 are held on the first.and third Wcdne-jday-  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth Wednesday at the N. P."Mine ' ",  O. M. Stevens - ;   " T. R. Willkv  President     -      - Fin-Secretary.  wa  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 Fratei nity hall. Hedley. Visiting  brethren aro.coi-dially; invited to attend.   *  A. CREELMAN," J '    ������ H.' G. FREEMAN  .   ,  .W. M ,, Secretary  As was stated in these1  columns last  week the oidei- was "sent ofit almost a  l foi tnight ago for work'to cease on the  , K. V.  line's."    However after a close  I clown  of one day  the1 K. V. officials  anil  provincial authorities  went into  consultation  at Victoria, with the  re-  stilt  that; work was resumed almost  immediately and is being  pushed forward once "more.,,  The steel on tin- G. N. R. from Coal-  mont north will reach the half way  point hy the middle of the week. Prom  that point only about another.twelve  miles will have to lie laid to meet the  C. P. R. steel from Men itt,'; Grading  will.be>'-completed',this1week and ballasting will'sdon he underway. This  will give'the.Similkaineen .Valley a  direct coinrnunicntion'with Vancouver  via Spence'*- Biidge.T,- -~  GENERAL JOTTINGS  The first Australian contingent has  embarked froin New South Wales but  its destination is nbt'known.'  .-.$:  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedloy Local Camp meets in  'Fraternity Hall the first Thurs-  r-day only in the month.  E. E. Bt'KB II. 6. Freeman  Ccnnsel ._     . Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings, of  Hedley Lodge 1714 are held on  the.   third   Monday   in    every  month in Fraternity Hall.   Visit  ing brethern arc.cordially invited to'attend.  S.-KNOWLES. XV. M.  C. CHRISTIANA, Scc'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.  F>.  BRO WIN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  TEr., No. 7S P. O. Drawer 1(!0  PENTICTON,  B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  ERNEST  S.    SILCOX  ^                Civil Engineer and Provincial  Land Surveyor  Lands, Townsite,  PRINCETON  Mineral Surveys Etc.  ."���������   '.'     "           B-C-  lA/alt-er Clayton  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  v By older of the deputy postinastii-  general no money orders are to be issued on Great Britain, otheriEuropean  nations or South American nations  whose orders go through London.  This suspension is due to the high  rates of exchange, under which the  Canadian Government would lose  heavily on every order.  Gei many has culled to the coiors all'  of the last reserves. Many of these  reservists are vetoians of the Franco-  Prussian war* and are more than sixty  years old.     ;   * -  Get in-u*y-begins to feel' the--pi-.-siu.re'  of famine already. She has removed  the duty from bncon, butter, cheese  and eggs. Her agents are scouring  Denmark, Norway arid Sweden for  these commodities and outbidding the  regular English  buyers  by 20%.  With the exception of meat and  cheese food prices aie said to be either  stationaiy or falling throughout  England. '       -  England and France have agreed  to-���������advance Belgium $100,000,000 toward defraying her war expenditures.  Many towns throughout the province-are taking steps to urge on the-  goverment that all government road  work bo continued and large land  clearing- operations be begun as a  mt.'.asuie of relief for the unemployed  problem.  . The coal miners strike at Nanahno  which has existed since May 1913 was  called off recently. Finanial -assistance from the-union was cut off about  six weeks ago and as a result the men  have given up the Tight. By an act  of grace, extended to the strikers in  view of the present nrisic, strike rioters  in prison will be released.  Grand Forks is preparing to declare  war on Chinese laiinclryrnen, ostensibly because their method are unsanitary, actually because it has come to  a dead issue between yellow unci white  labor, with the result that either  party has to get out.  Gold production in the Yukon this  year shows a substantial increase over-  last. The value of this year's output  so far is already an excess of $0,000,-  000.  In a suit entered hy a German firm  against Canadian buyers Judge Morri-  s m of Toronto decided that no Gei-J  ma i firm has any legal status in Canaan so long as the present state of war-  exists.  Continued from last week.)  Copper Mountain  "��������� r'     ;     ' ORE  DEPOSIT*-*        .    .-  In the^brief time.Spent at   Copper  Mountain   no. attempt was   made-.'to  make a detailed study ofthe ore deposits as  a wholes' but the "examinations  were confined  to .the mineial claims  on which development  was being carried on:    'If this  development  pioves  that/the  ore bodies'^! re ot" sufficient  size and value to be worth mining for  their metallic- content's,id-will be nec-es-  sary-^tX) conduct moi-e detailed   topographic and 'geological surveys of the  district'���������in"-"* order -to ( determine   the  origin, mode'of occ-.iirf'rnce,  and general relationships.**^ '.t'V*-' '      ;  ������  ��������� .The,;principal    mirroral', claims' on  which^-work  wits being /clone  are the.  Silver Dollar,  Reel Ea^Ie^AdifB,' and,  Triangle  on  the  wesVside   of   Wolf,  creek,  and the" No. li and  adjoining  claims on the east" side of the creek.  ., The ore body on theiNo. 1-1 claim lies  in" nionzonite on   the^'eastern side of a  large   quartz poip'hyjy   dyke  which  strikes north and south. The ore body,  at a depth of 00 feet below the surface  STOCK BRAND ACT  Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  Or-   H.    G. GILL  DENTIST  AH Broken Plates Sent In by Hall Will  have Prompt Attention  Visits Hedley Every Month.  Permanently Located In Brltton Block  Princeton, British Columbia  First-class Line of Cigars, Tobacco  and Soft Drinks always  on hand  BILLIARD e&TOPLEY  GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the'.Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor.  strikes east-and has unknown length of  >    ;**  150 feet and a   maximum  width of SO  feet.     It lies m^a-znntAof frncluie and  appears"  to be a  replacement deposit  which was formed under conditions of  *���������       *. i  high pressure and temperature.     The  ore minerals are hematite, pyrite, and  chalcopyrite in a gangue of calcite  and altered monzonit.e. , The ore contains copper and a higher proportion  of gold than is usually found in the  other deposits of this district.  On,the western side1 of Wolf cieck;  development   was   being prosecuted,  particularly on the Silver Do'Iar,  Ada  B,' and adjoining-Liaihis."    On the Ada  B, the ore body contains  pyrite, magnetite, and  some chalcopyrite dissemi  nated  through the  nionzonite,  which  has a  br-ecciated  character.    On   the  Silver Dollar  the  ore lies  in a broad  north  and  south zone  of nionzonite  which  has  been  highly   alt.eied   and  and  whitened  by   mineralizing solutions.     The metallic -minerals  in this  zone are chalcopyrite in small vpinlets  bornite in  individual  grains,  and occasionally    some    arsenopyrite     and  galena.    Chalcopyrite and pytitealso  impregnate the country rock on either  side of the zone of alteration.    Pegina-  titic phrases of the nionzonite are common  in this  locality.     These contain  large crystals    of felds-spar,   biotite,  calcite   and   frequently   chalcopyrite  and sometimes bornite.  Certain specimens show  the chalcopyrite in large  individuals iritergrownAvith  the feldspar arid evidently of contemporaneous  origin.   .The mineralized area on these  claims  is   very large -and appears to  strike slightly west  of  south.    The  value of  the  metallic   content,   however,   is much   lower  than  in  the deposits on   the east side  of Wolf creek.  In other deposits to the northeast of  the  Silver Dollar,   magnetite   is   the  most abundant  metallic  mineral and  in  certain zones  of brecciation  in the  nionzonite, it forms tho cement which  binds    the  brecciated  fragments    together.    The value of this class  of deposits is, however, low.  From n study  of these  occurroneios  it set-ins clear that the primary source  of the copper is in  the  nionzonite itself. '   The  presence   of   chalcopyrite  and bornite in   pegmatite veins  inter-  groivn  with  feldspar ar.el  biotite  indicates that the magma  was rich  in  copper.    These veins, however, do not  form  commercial ore   deposits.    The  workable ore  bodies   seem  to  lie in  zones of fracture .which strike on  the  east side of Wolf creek in an  east and  west direction and on Jiho west side of  Wolf Creek in  an almost north and  south   direction.     Mineral   solutions  ascending through these zones of fracture  have altered and    replaced   the  nionzonite and deposited  the copper  and gold-hearing minerals in them and  in   the   adjacent     wall,   i-ock." Most,  though perhaps not all of the mineralization was accomplished befor-o the  injection of the granite  porphyry^and  quartz porphyry dykes and was followed by some faulting and displacement.  Following is a .summary of the most  impoi tantfeaturesof the "Brand Act".  published for the benefit of stockmen  by request of the  Deputy Minister  of.|  Agiicultiue at Victoria.  A new Act respecting Stock Brands  in.the Province of British Columbia  was passeil dated March -1th, 1914.  BRANDS  AS EVIDENCE  OF OWN'KKSllIP.  The presence of a recorded lunnd on  any horse or head of cattle is "prima  facie" evidence 'of exclusive right of  owneiship, which is valid only for the  peiiod of tenure i'or which such brand  is allotted.  PENALTIES.  Any person who brand*- or assists  in branding any stock with jn unrecorded brand, or who brands, with  his own brand any stock of which he  is not the owner, without the authority of the owner, or blotches, defaces,  or alters any brand, rendeis himself  liable to a penalty eif two hundred  dollars.  i KECOKD  OFFICE  After June, 1914, the work of recording biands for the whole Province of  British Columbia will be in the hands  of the Recorder of Brands, Victoria,  B. C, to whom application for registration should be mtide on the proper  forms, accompanied by the prescribed  fees.  , CATTLE BltANDS  Brands 'for cattle should consist of  not less than two character*-, and the  position of the brand on the animal  should be stated.  Where the same brand-is used for  both hoi sea and cattle, it must be  registered as two distinct brands.  The fee for recording *i e-attle brand  is one dollar.  AN ACCEPTABLE GIFT  Cammell Laird & Co.   Donate Toward  Labor Day Sports  L.-ist week IT. G, Freeman, sc-cietary  eif the Labor Day Sports committee,  leceived a most liberal and unlonked  for contiibiition towaid the general  expenses of the spo'its in tlie form of a  cheque for twenty dollais from Messrs  Cammell Laird and'Co.'. steel manufacturers of Sheffield, I<]ng. together-  with a letter from their Vancouver  manager, Mr. IT. Thompson, stating  that the company would further do-'  nale a_complete M't of steel as a prize  to the winneis ofthe  chilling contest.  Mr. Fieoman wishes to take this  opportunity of -tcknowleding the.  receipt of the. above and tlianl ing the  donors on behalf of the committee.  ACCOMMODATION FOR  OUR GUESTS  G. N. R. Agent Oidered to Hold Southbound Train on Sept 8th.  Residents at the lower end of the  valley who pmpose attending our  Labor Day Sports'will be interested  in learning that the eliorts of the  committee to secure a satisfactory  train- service for the "occasion have  been successful. Some days ago tlie  O. N. li. agent at Hedley received the  following message from the Divisional  Superintendent at Marcus.  "You may advise Sports Committee,  thai we will hold No. 897 at Hc-dley  until six p. in., Sept Sth."  PASTE THIS IN YOUR HAT  HORSE BKANDS  Any horse brand selected by the applicant may be registered, provided  that,it does., nqt confhet, .with brand?  already recorded. The position on  the animal must be indicated.  The fee for recording a horse brand  is one dollar.  DURATION OK BRANDS  Registration of a brand under this  Act provided legal owneiship for a  term of four years from the last day  of December, 1614.  CANCELLATION BY'THE  MINISTER  If any two or more owners of stock  have the same or conflicting brands  recorded, the Minister may, if he  deems it advisable, authorize the cancellation of the brand last recorded, or  (with the sanction of the owner)  of any brand previously recorded,"and  may allot another in lieu thereof,without charge.  Application tornis may be obtained  from the Recorder's Office, or from  the local government agent. Copies  of the Brand Act may also be obtained  on application to  W. T. MCDONALD,  Recorder of Brands,  Victoria. B. C  Following is a very brief summary  of clauses  in   the Game Regulations,  relating to the Similkameen  District.  Mountain ,sheep���������no   open . season���������_  White-tail   deer���������no    open   season  Mule deer���������open season���������Sept lst to  Dec. 31st, 1914.  Bear���������open  s?ason���������till   Apiil   1916  Grouse���������open  season���������Sept.   lst  to  Nov. 30th. 1914.  Prairie chicken���������open season���������Sept.  15th, to Oct. loth, 1914.  Duck and snipe���������open season���������Sept  lst to Jan. lst, 1915.  Geese (all kinds)���������open season���������Sept.  lst. to Feb. 2Sth, 1915.  NOTK.-i  No.'person may kill a deer under one  year.  No pel son may kill more than three  deer of .iany one species or more than  four altogether in any one season.  No person may kill or have in his  possession more than twelve grouse  or prairie chicken any one day.  WE CAME:  WE SAW:  . WE BEAT IT OUT  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending. Aug' 29 1914:  AT THE  MINK.  Maximum Minimum  Aug 23              .05         . m  2-1             ..           (JO 40  25            ..          70        .. 40  20            ..         72       .. 40  27 ..          07 42  28 ..         05       .. 39  29 ..          70 3S  Average maximum temperature GS.71  Average minimum             do 39.2S  Mean temperature 53.99  Rainfall for the week   0.00 inches.  Snowfall              "0.0  COKKESl-OXmXG  WEEK  01-' LAST  VEAK  Highest maximum temperature 91.  Average maximum do 50.57  Lowest minimum do 28.  Average minimum do .37.29  Say Those   Who Attended   Thursdays  Entertainment  Mean  40.93  Aug 23  21  25  2f5  27  2S  29  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE  do  \T THE  MILL.  Maximum Minimum  70       ������������������ AS  S5       .. 50  85       .. 50  87       .. 51  ..       v S2       '.." 54  S2       .. 52  SO       .. 51  Average maximum temperature S3.71  Average minimum do 51.  Mean - ��������� .do i.|  , 07'.35  Rainfall for the week     '.    inches  Snowfall       "       " -     .00        "  COIlRESPONDrNO WKKK OF LAST VEAR  Highest maximum temperature 92  Average do do 78.14  Lowest minimum do 43.  Average do do 50.43  Mean do  Some two weeks ,-ifro an individual,  introducing himself as the advance  agent for a high class vaudeville; show,  printed a batch of dodgers at our office*, did us out-of "four-bits" and  went on his way rejoicing. Unfortunately this proved an unhappy  augury of what was to befall  the patrons of the show itself, which  was staged last Thursday evening:  they also were "toiihced" for their  money.  Like Chinatown in 'Frisco the programme "cannot be described: it.can  only be smelt."���������so lnalodourou.s were  some parts of it. However, by virtue  of Christian fortitude or Pagan stoicism those present sustained the ordeal  for nearly an hour. Then the Pilgrims' Progress towards the door began.  With the added remarks that there  were no casualties among the players'  and that next morning most ofthe  patrons seemed to be bearing up well,  let us draw the mantle e>f charity over  the rest of the scene.  A French scientist is said to have invented a gas bomb of such deadly  efficiency that it means certain death  to every living thing within 300 yards  of the point where, it hursts. It is  reported that the French will use this  bomb against the Germans if the latter continue to employ dnm-dnm bullets and saw tooth bayonets, as they  04,29   I are supposed to be doing now.  ttal THE HEDLEY.GAZETTE SEPT 3, 1911  Cbe Hkdto Gazette;.  and m A'--   r  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  S-AIK)  ���������2.50  Pti Year   ���������'   ( United State-.)   Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1. line* to the inch.  Land Notices���������Coitilic.itos of improvement, etc.  87.00 for IW-clay notices, mid SS.OU I'or 30-day  notice-..  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, 51.00 for one insertion, 2a cent*' for  each Mib-cquent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents nor line for lirst insertion and 5  eent.s per line for each subscciuent insertion.  Triin������ienw payable in nilviinco.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  5I.AV, over 1 inch and up to I inches, SI.00  per inch permonth. To constant advertisers  taking linger space than four inches, on  application, rate1- will be given of reduced  charge.-,, based on size of -.pace and length  of time.  XV. C. MARTIN. Manasrin-j Kditor.  potenco to check or in the least influ-  ene-e I lie stoim of desti notion and  carnage which is dev.-i'-t.itiiig Emopc.  r'n'liis last lucid moiii'il- the'dying  po'ntifl' is said to have m-ii inured, "In  the ;iiie:icnt days a. pop ��������� might ha*. ���������  stayed  the  slaughter,   but now   he- i-  WISE AND  OTHERWISE  The wiu-has., sent- up the prices of  Miji.-n*. IJti������������������ will affect the value of bon--  ii hi- anir-o' itit-ii a-i- I lie liiiili e'lwt nf  |.i\ iug.  Japan b.i- declared war on (icrniaiiy.  Austria  has  declared   war on  Japan.  Full Moon  1  I.nsi i|iiiir.  i.)  i.       ...  1911  Now Moon  I'.i  impotent."       (/inning    from    such   a | Grand Fork's has  declined  war on the  -ource  in a   moment of agonized .-in-   Chinks.  In some (plaitci.s much capital Is  being made of the higher birthrate of  the*  Germans ,*u going .I heir supei-ior.-  i-eriiy; the- statement of lb'- chuic-h'-  waning power may In- taken as a fact.  The cleric, when he will admit the fact,  THE BANK OF  ity over the. ���������French.���������Rise, gentle-  puts it down to a double dose of euig-j,,^.,, ������������������a sing "God save the guinea  iuiil sin on the   part of his parisioneis: . pigs.'"  Kii-  einar.  20.  SEPT  1911  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tim. Fri. Sat.  1  ��������� >  3  ���������I  5  0  7  S  '<)  ID  11  12  13  M  15  10  17  IS  19  2-:i  21  22  23  21  25  20  27  -8  21)  3D  L  WHAT IT MEANS  In compliance with requests from  several t-uartfi-s to explain the meaning of the word "mointorium' we  oll'ei* the following eletinitioii.  Moratorium is derived from the  ���������Latin word "niorari"' (to delay) .mil.  as its derivation would imply, is a  Lcrtn u.-ed to express a legal authorization postponing for a specified time  the paj'iuentof debts or obligations.  Such lau-sare usually posted only in  special periods of commercial or political exigency.  c  'TWAS WELL SAID  The following statement of Britain's  position would lie dilVu-uIt tostupass  in teiseness, vigor and felicity of expression:  "Not for the love of battle, not i'or  lust of *'corif|uest, not for the greed of  possessions, but for the cause of honor,  to maintain solemn pledges, to uphold  principles of liberty, to withstand  forces that would convert the world  into an armed camp, yea in the very  name of the peace that we bought at  any cost save that of dishonor, we  have entered into the war, and while  gravely conscious of the tremendous  issues involved, and .of all the sacrifices that they may entail, w.e elo not  shrink from them but with firm hearts  abide the event."���������Sir Robert Borden  in the House of Commons.  PAST AND PRESENT  A few days ago a simple, godly old  man died in the Vatican at Rome,  voicing the.bitter sense of his own im-  the   man on   the street   hints that the  church is obsolete;   lie is not hostile to  the church   or the chin t:hes,  but be is  about  ecjually   indilfei cut to   them nil  provided he does   not got two much of  any.      Neither  views   ale   more   than  partial   truths.    If  a sti iielural   engineer fails  to make allowances for im-' ��������������������������� woeful cleavage  pel fections in hi.- iiiatei ial, though his  the-.iry may be perfect,   l.e is les- ti uly  .���������in   i-nyiiii-i-r   I han those  savages  who  heaped up Klonclieiigi'.     If the eTnilcTi  cannot accept humanity as she finds it  and minister to its wants,   she may In:  the   e*lit;ieli   for   a    coimnoiiweallh   of  angles,   but  not  for a   world  of flesh  and blood.     The chinch was made for  the benefit  of mankind,  not mankind  for the hem-lit of the church. On the  other hand, the fundamental principle- upon which the church .'-lands aie  hy no means obsolete and the need of  them was never more keenly felt than  today. Bui. the church is too much  inclined to adopt her doctrines by ear  ('torn some Gir-goiy. Knox orCraumer  unci imi^t speak in the language of  some Paul or Jeremiah for fear of being misunderstood. She takes too  much em authority and mankind is  setting less store by authority every  year, with, the result that both, meaning well enough in their way, have less  in common every day. In the Middle  Ages when every man was pretty  much a law unto himself the. chinch  did well to capture men's imaginations  and take charge of tbe-ir consciences  for the common good. But in the last  hundred yeais men have seen a great  light. Tli^y may be guided somewhat  they will not be driven or led. The  almost uncanny influence of such men  as Theodore Roosevelt is dueto their  ability to take the thoughts of the  man in the field, the forest or the  mine and leturn them to him clothed  in language which he could only dream.  Call it  the spirit  of   demagogism; call  Wong Gone, ji Rnsslaud Chinamen,  was discovered riiunitijj an opium  joint and fined $75. He will be known  heieafter as "Gone Wrong."  A nation divided against i I self mils I  fail*, a house divided against is a sight  to make the angels weep; but. a skiit  divided against   itself is the last  word  The London Directory  (Published Annually),  Enables tradeis throughout the world  to communicate direct  with English  &    DEALERS  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,666.  You Can Send Money Safety  ��������� in iimounts tip to $59 by menus of our Bunk" Money Orders, at trifling cost. For larger sums, our Drafts payable in any part. oi: the World, arc at your service. ' For .  immediate" payments "at a-[distance use'ourTelegrapliic  Transfers;, and when' travelling, our Letters* of Credit  and Travellers' Cheques.  Hedley. Branch,        -       -       C. P. Dalton,  Manager  gg-J-a?BW������^^  a  MANUFACTURKRS  in each class of goods. Beside* being  a complete coniinei cial guide to London and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCIIANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the  Colonial and Foreign Markets they  supply:  PROVINCIALTRAOE NOTICES  of leading nianufactuiers. merchants,  etc*., in the piincipal pioviiicinl towns  and industrial centres of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the current addition will  be; forwarded , freight paid, on receive  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can advor-  their.trade cards for ������1, or larger* advertisements from ������3.  Tlie London Dlrectom 60. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane.  London, E. C.  it what you will, but we must face the  fact of its existence. It is the* spirit  which preaches social equality, the  spirit which is extending the franchise  to our women, the spirit which is turning Europe into a land of republics���������  the spirit which will accept nothing on  authority. Pius was a better' rrian  than most of his predecessors, but he  had less power than almost any- of  them, not because he Was personally  insignificant' but' becanse he represented a system ill adapted to pre-,  sent day needs.  When   Writing   Advertisers   Please  .  Mention this Paper.  Synopsis'Of;Co^M-ining -Regulations  COAL mining- rights of tho Dominion, in  Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the'North-west .Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may bo leased for a, term of  twenty-one year*"at an annual rental of ������1 an  acre. Not more than 2.6IVJ eieres will be leased  to one applicant... , .;  Application for"a. lease must bo mnde by the  applicant in person to tho Agent or Sub-Agent  otthe district in which the rights applied for  ane situated.        *  In surveyed territory the land "must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself..  Kach application must be accompanied by a  fee of So which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of tho mine at the rate of five cents  per ton . ;  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting foi  the full quantity of merchantable coeil mined  euid pay the royalty thereon..,If the coal mining righte are not being operated, such returns  shqulilbe furnished:a.t least once a year.  ���������The leaseIwill include the coal'mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase -whatever available surface lights may  be considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate of 810.00 an acre,-  For fuil information, application should bo  ���������niadei to the Seoretary'orthe'Department 'of  tho Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands. .  W. yV.CORY,    ...     -.-���������'���������  Doputy Minister of the Interior.  - N.H.-Unauthori/.eel publication of this advertisement will not bo paid for. 9-tini  $250.00 will buy a Choice  Residential Building- Lot on  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  ^twvwftmfiBa^v.a'wi^vTwiH-wjx-aBaa  ������rac  nr  m  Plr^  ������������>  SoEJ  Ifcr  Ht%������3' i tti  &H  jjjSP��������� -.  - -' K?mt?  r^*v  ���������^5^5^5^(  ffifik  WsiffiffiSll  :.- I- -   /-*i  MONDAY"   and   TUESDAY"  EPTEMBER, 7 and 8, 1914  orse pacing'  Rock Drilling:  Foot Racing  s-       - .:     -.������������������������"���������-_     -ri  r J ,tf^   i~ ���������       ������,. -  ' > - -*���������       i    -" i'       ������������������     :      >** ��������� ,       ...   .  Baseball  SEE SMALL BILLS FOR PROGRAMME  Grand Ban on Monday Evenina  ""'  * EVERYBODY WELCOME  TViusic fc>y Band Orchestra  COMMITTEE  H. G. FREEMAN, Secretary:.-- A. WINKLER, Treasurer  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF  Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  IVfoal; tickets  Milk. Tickets  Ball Programs  Postersi""'"  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter "Wrappers  Visiting Cards  T&Y.,V&   WE GIVE SATISFACTION.  '"v." ������������������.?v':;"*?y- :;!'"-v-.--''f-'-.--;' THE HEDLEY GAZETTE SEPT 3,   191-1  THE FAMILY, GROCERY  Riueruiew  Creamery  .JButteV  Absolutely tlio best in.  town. Try ;i pound and be.  convinced.  [AS.-STEWART & CO.  I ttEDLEX SHOESTORE, I  ���������I  ���������X  ..Town. _and .-District  Good variety of Children's Shoes  r:g?  Mice selection of Men's Walking  X Sh'oes.  ���������X  ���������{���������?  Ladle*-* Oxfords*, Ilisfh Shoes and  .X ' ,-r"-'"- ci:..".   ���������x  ,x  '.X  1  :X  ���������>x  X  House; Slipper.*  Boys'and Men's> Working Boots" ���������������  Boot Cleaning Outfits .-tiitl du:s.s- .������5  ings for all kinds and colors      'J-  of Shoes.  5 Agents for Rex Tailoring Co. ".|  Suits Cleaned   and  Pressed  at  &  Reasonable Charges ������|  'X  ^Scfe'UfeM-ti-lM'tfefefe^MMfefeteterati-ia'''  ���������**=.        * . ���������������������  I Bon-Bons   and I  X  _ ������������������  .A  i Choice Candies j  ���������x  X  X  X  X  I  X  I  A full, line on    hand.     Nice  and Fresh just ariived a  week ago.  Callandlnspect  flecileu Drua & Book Store  -*-.   ^.HecHes-yy-B.'O;.-   -  ^}-tftitferaraMi������feMMfefeMrafett������������������������-**3������as  PflLfl6E  Feed & Sale Stables  Livery,  HKDLEY   B. C.  If A good stock of Horses and Rigs ont  Hand.    'J Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOB   SALE!  J-honc li.  D. J.  INNIS     ��������� Proprietor.  NOTICE  Certificate of fiiprovemcnts  INDKPKNDKXCE. andrSPAR DYKE Mineral Claims. situate in _tbe Osoyoos Mining:  Division of Yale District. Where located:  Independence Mountain,  TAKE NOTICE that R. P. Brown as agent  ���������*���������       for C. H. Cornell Free Miner's Certificate  No. B. 05978, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a  Certificate of improvom'etits,-:-forthe* purpose';  of'"obtaining a   Crown   Grant of   the   above  oiaims. ������������������������������������".������������������  ���������-"���������And further tako notice that action, under  section 85, must be  commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of ���������.Improvements  Dated this 25th day orJiine,>.IX 1911.7"",.".  i*  m  f  Here to Stay.  For Painting,  Paperhanging  Etc., apply to  J. BEALE  * Corner White St. and Daly Ave JjJ  (������ "'"'' "-'.*--:> (ft  ������*    Terms   Mode*, rate " $  %t9 3*3 .*9*-5 3**3 999999 a:******^  WHEN  WRITING ADVERTISERS PLEASE  . MENTION THE GAZETTE  '"Keep it low" hoys. Ganib warden  Scihissler was in town Tuesday. :  Hugh Hunter, government agent at  Princeton, was in town1 hist Thursday.  Hedley Uiiieni Sunday School which  has been closed during the hot weather, will rc-o'pen Sunday, Sept. (ith.  Mis. Ai thin- Clare and son, Richai e),  returned homo Thursday after spending a vacation on the Arrow Lakes.  The Labor Day ball committee have  made, ai rangements for the supper to  he served at the.Grand Union hotel.  R. P. Brown.aud a trio of friends  motored over from Penticton last  wc-ek .*uid' remained in town over  Thursday.  One unique feature of flic Labor  Day hull will he two'new waltzes composed hy Professor Glaze, instructor  of our local hand.  Church of England service will be  conducted in Fraternity hall at S p.m.,  Sunday; Sept. 6'tli., hy the* Rector,  Rev. G. D. Griffith.  See JUeG!tire's for all kinds of sewing,  cleaning, pressing, mending or dyeing of ladies' or gentlemen'.*-, clothes.  Old clothes made iu*w. Will call for  and deliver your suit.  Master Hugh McKenzie ariived  iimne on Tuesday from Green Mountain where he has been , enjoying a  vacation   with   his  grandparents,' Mi.  and Mis. L. A. Clarke.  .... 1  ���������.When  in   Hedley    Labor   Day si e  Rolls, for rifles, fishing tacking, camera,  tonnia   and   golf,   goods,   high   class  candies, soft drinks and  fresh fruits.  Roll's      sporting     goods���������first      and  finest.    Come in   and  examine  them.  Why * that thirst? Remembei  Mother-ham has ice-cream sodas, coca-  cola, phosphates, hiittermihc and  fresh fruits. Drop in and try them and  examine our sporting goods and photo-  Kt-apic supplies. On Labor Day remember Rotherham.  Mrs. W. A. McLean accompanied  hy her daughter, Airs. Gillespie have  re-turned to town after spending a  couple, of months in their summer  camp which is situated, this year, on  the trans-piovincial auto road about  twelve miles above Princeton.  Mr. A. Creelman who has been at  the coast for- ten days or more returned Tuesday. He reports that Vancouver is too busy mixing war medicine  to he very lative in a business''.way;  but,'"' otherwise, conditions are' rather  better than one would expect.  Late Saturday afternoon the hue  and cry was raised that the City  Drug and Book Stoie had caught  fire. A volunteer squad i-an out the  hose but discovered on their- arrival  that the fiarnes were "coming from a  pile of waste "pa'pers'in the rear of the  store, which was extinguished without difficulty: .  . We.Jiav.e. hoard with regret that  Mis." Williams, wife of the former  assayer at the Daly Reduction plant,  met with a painful accident recently.  It seems that while Mrs. Williams  was stepping off of a car,-some projec**-'  ting lniiterial -on . a passing wigon  struck her about the face and nose inflicting serious injuries.  If. the little .children wal*:e up crying  in the night for school to begin, let  theiri^be coliifbrted. Monday hiorh-  ing Mr*. Ssiriibli,' secretary of tlie School  Bour-d, received.altelegrarn from Morib-  f-eal, stating that our- errant.teachers  had arrived there safely on the 30th  inst. and would arrive in Hedley on  schedule time. '  .On Thursday of this week Walter  Beam and family, who have been residing for a'couple of months in F. H.  French's house on Kingston Avenue,  left for- their home in Denver,' where  John will resume his studies in the  School of Mines. Mr. Clarke goes to  take" a position on tne staff of Notre  Dame College.  Mrs. E. D. Boeing and danghter  Lois, who have been visiting at Mr.  Harry Bowernian's near* Oroville, returned home ah Tuesday, the former  with reports of a splendid time and  the latter with a fint coat of tan.' Sonie  of tho specimens of fruit which they  they brought back with them from  Mr. Bbweiiriah's make us: w-Jnder why  wo haven't been spending our summer  vacation there for years.  M. IC. Rodgers and family who  have spent some weeks holidaying tit  their bungalow here, left Thursday  for- Seattle where Mrs. Rodgers will  remain while Mr. Rodgers . goes on  to Alaska probably calling ab Hidden  Creek, Anyox and other- points where  tie has mining interests. On Mr. Rodgers' return the family will motor  south to Los Angeles.  GENERAL- NEW-S-  Lord Kitchener has announced that  Britain may place forty divisions of  troops on the continent. . -This means  approximately 000,000 men.  It is said by authorities across the  line.that this,loe-.,-dity is sutfeiing from  the longest period of heat and diought  leceirded.in twenty years.  Siuninerland just recently held a  successful flower show.  The Niohe has been put in commission with a crew of 720, nien.  Since the closing of the Grand Forks  smelter, some weeks ago there has  been a persistent rumour ailoat that  the woiks would soon re-open. This  report .hat-been confirmed by Mr. G.  \V. Woostm-, treasurer of the  company, who points out that smelter  ���������it GiaiihyB.iy is still running and  that .work at the'Grank Fork*-, plant  will be lesmned just as soon as ocean  traffic is restored to something like a  normal hasi*-.        -  .-.-^-decided economy iii fuel consumption is  effected by using nickelled steel in X '   *  oven. It attracts and holds the  heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McOIary dealer.  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COMPANY  53  r. ���������', -T.V.  Benefits Local People  Hedley people have discovered that  aSlNGLR DOSE of simple buckthorn  nark, glye:ei iiie*, etc., as compounded  in Adler-i-ka, the German appendicitis remedy, removes gas on the stomach anel constipation AT ONCE. F.  M. Gillespie, druggist.  ROLLS FOR RIFLES  a? *?s  x  rand  Union \  otel  X  X  X  HEDLEY,  British Columbia -j?  X  Ail our Stock of LADIES',  at Big* Reductions  5 =  &������  t>   Rates  $1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar. Stocked. with.Best, Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  *s>Mr&**M*,������MK*,K������&KV'0t>nmi,���������������*.KV!*l  '1  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN^  HEDLEY, B: C.  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  . .RATES MODERATE  F. J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor.  Advertise in the  Hedley  Gazette  "-' - andwatch Results  DAY,   AUGUST 27th and  28th, we will put on Exhibition  w.NKlbr, Pr���������pHe-���������r.If ,65 LADIES'  WAISTS  Showing all the very latest styles for this  Autumn and Winter  We Cordially  Invite All the  Ladies to Come  and,See Them  On Labor Dav Remember Rotheram  Advertisements  Are the  Guideposts Showing Way  -By HOLLAND.  WOULD you travel the  road that leads to Prosperity? Then read the advertisements. They are the  guideposts pointing the way.  Disregard the advertisements  and you are;' likely to go  wrong, and even if you finally reach your destination you  do so only after needless delays and unnecessary traveling.  The traveler who would  disregard guideposts, who  would not examine them at  every opportunity, would be  called foolish. He would get  Jittie sympathy when he complained of time lost going the  wrong direction.  The man who neglects to  read the advertisements is  disregarding guideposts nud  is taking unnecessary chances  and is delaying his own progress.  ADVERTISEMENTS  OFFER WAYS TO  SAVE DOLLARS.  If you fail to read and profit  by the advertisements you  are giving your neighbor who  does read them an advantage.  flefliee Traiino 60., lm.  Watch Our Show Windows  and See the Fine Line of  GoodsTjye carry In Stock.  FRASER. BLOCK  HEDLEY, B.C.  WHY NOT FREEMAN?  WhenBuying  Ladies' and Gent's Street Shoes  Ladies' Pumps and Tango Shoes  Pumps in Plain, Patent and Velvet  Big Reductions on Summer Suits,  Underwear and Hosiery  The   Semi-Ready. ClotHing-   Store  H. ������3. Fre.ernan- Proprietor i  SUBSCRIBE FOR  ���������V'-i:  THE   GAZETTE"!' , THE HEDL-EY GA'/E ' TEr-SEPT 3    WM.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Miss I. .1. McNamee of Spokane is  spending a vacation at the homes of  her cousins, Mrs. Wiight' and Mrs.  Newton.  By ten o'clock Tuesday inorning.thu  first batch of grouse were brought in.  Captain Fen is and Mills did some-  heavy artillery work.  The Fireco range now being displayed ut Ezra Mill*-.' hardware store is the  latest thing and is the first one of its  kind this side of the Great Lukes.  Reports from the Rev.   A. II.   Caiii-  meron  at Brandon,  Man., state that,  although    not enjoying .the   bes*t  of,  health, he   hopes   to  proceed   to  Cal-  ��������� gaiy in a few dayc.  Robert  McCurdy  came  clown fioin  the road camp and spent the week end  in town,     lie reports everybody pro  grossing line in   putting  through the  canyon rock bin It' road.  Florence E. Hill of Spokane visited  her brother Robert on Tuesday the  lst. She left on the evening train for  Okanagan, Wash., where she has a  position as stenographer for the  County court auditor.  All owners of Canadian National  Bureau colts, three years and upwards  should communicate with W. Thornton V. S. Keremeos. B. 0. in order to  have colts registered free, and purchased, if price suitable.  Horses wanted from 35-16 hands,  weight 1000-1-100 pounds of 5 to 8 years,  must be broken to saddle or harness  and sound. Send full description, including colour, brand and lowest price  to Dr. W. Thomson. Box 0, Keremeos,  B. C. 31-4  Miss Scott, our late school teacher,  accompanied by Miss Gladys Li in mei-  of Penticton, paid Keremeos a visit  last Saturday to renew old aquain-  tances. Miss Scott said she had a  delightful holiday in Nova Scotia at  the home of her parents, but at the  same time is pleased to be back in  B.C.  The Rev. .1. A. Cleland of Penticton  held Church of England services in  the school house both morning and  evening last Sunday. Both services  especially the evening, were well attended. Mr. Cleland in his evening  service touched the heart of every  Briton by his sermon of love and  loyalty.  Mrs. E..M. Daly and son Maurice,  Mr. and Mrs. Mans Riehter, W. Rain-  cock and SaulTerbasket left last week  to take in the Exhibition at Vancou-  ���������y'er. Tiiciinen of paVfcy will take part  in the Range days contest which is  full of exciting entries, such as broncho  busting, separating, relays and many  other things that occur in a range-  nian's life. The party started from  Princeton Saturdry riding over the  trail to Hope.  Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Armstrong arrived in town Thursday the 27th and  opened up their beautiful new bungalow. Everything had been tastily  put in order before their arrival and  all that was needed was occupancy of  life and spirit to make the lovely home  one of pleasure and delight. They  were accompanied by Misses Nellie,  Rose and Emily Woodrow of Vancouver, and Mr. M. II. Abbott, late  superintendent of the 0. P. R.  On Saturday evening last a merry  party gathered at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. R. 0. Clarke to say farewell  to their daughter, Miss Margaret, who  leaves for Pickering College, Newmarket, Ont. in a few days. Her  brother, McLaren, will leave shortly  after for the Guelph Agricultural  College. The evening was as jolly  as could be the party danced until  shortly after eleven when a tasty  supper was served. The young  people have our best wishes for their  future success.  At this time when our empire is at  war it would be well for all so called  neutral persons to use a little discretion in their talk and not to forget  that they live in the empire and nndor  the protection of its flag. I write this  especially for those who never- before  enjoyed th? liberty which they now  have, both for themselves and their  families, and yet will go so far as to  say "We will see who will win," or  "What will it matter- to me who wins"  Every person should be and is shown  every courtesy, but courtesy at times  meets with sorry requital. It will be  well for any neutral    Europeans   to  wait, watch, and meanwhile kei p  quiet: also to leiueinliei that Canadians  Australians, New Zen landers and millions mure, stand firmly shoulder to  shoulder, brothers true to every word  and emotion at this moment when  others would di.-c-inbc-r -our empire of  hive and libertv.  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  tit 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 described as lots sixteen  (10', seventeen (17), .mihI eighteen (IS)  in Block Seventy-One (71) in a subdivision of parts of District Lots Seven  Hundred and Forty-Nine (7-10). and  One Hundred and Seventy-Four (174)  in the Similkameen Division (formerly  Osoyoos) of Yale District Province of  British Columbia, according to the  official inap or plan of said sub-division, . made by C. A. Stoess, P. L. S..  and deposited in the Land Registry  office in Kamloops as Plan No. 300,  ��������� On the property are a livery stable  and dwelling house. '    -  For  terms   and conditions  of   sale  apply to  L. H. Patten, Keremeos, B. C.  Dated the 30th day of August, 1914.  A. S. BIA.CK,  Solicitor for Mortgagee,  Greenwood, B.C.  KEREMEOS-PENTICTON  TWEDDLE'S  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  > Tweddle's  cars  are   comfort- }  \       able.    Tweddle's drivers y  \ are experts. ������  ������ No delays. No accidents  Autos leave Penticton every morning to connect with trains to Ilcdioy.  Princeton, Ooalniont, Oroville and  nil Uounrtary points.  Leave Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival of Great Northern trains  Fake��������� singi,e'$6.0()  KETUKN $11.00  Bngg-ngeeiU'riecl. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break the monotony of train and  boat travel unci lake an auto trip.  I  When  you arrive at Penticton oiv>*  Jvcremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  .'*s\Ay-**\*s</\rtS-4  SILK������  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right, prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized  to book  Subscriptions aud take  m-dc-is for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS,  B. C.  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 Ave 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;  t  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  *  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvement  Nkluk (A) Mineral Claim, situate in the Osoyoos Mining Division of' Yale District.  Where located:- Nickel Plate Mouiition. .  Take notice that W. Arnott, Free Miner's  i crtiliciite Vo. 75111, intends, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate -of Improvements,  for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the ahove claim.     '  And further lake notice that action, under  section SO, must he commenced before the  issuance of such Cortillcnte of Improvements.  Dated this :2nd day of August, A. D., 191 -1  NOTICE  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS  PrcKsmisxTLXb TiiYANGr.K FrtACrrON- - Mineral  Claim, situate in the Osoyoos Mining Division of' Yale District. ��������� where located:���������  Nickel Plate Mountain.  "Take notice that. L. H. Patten, Free Miner'a  ���������*���������        Certificate No. 75135, intends, sixty days  from  tho elate hereof, to apply to tho Mining  Recorder for u Certificate of Improvements.  for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  . And further take notice that action, under  section 85, must be commenced before tho  issuance of such Certificate of!  Improvements,  Dated this 22nd'day of August. A, IX. 1(114. -  Subscribe for the Gazette   TH  {jpDiiiili^  m  i  t  FOR SERVICE  The  Throughbred   Running  Stallion  o  < i    (Canadian Stud Book, No '231)  "Beautiful and Best'  You Can Thank  Advertising  ^TEXT 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  m  m  m  m  Ira  Will  stand for public service at  .  '-The Willows" Keremeos, for  the season of 1014.  Fee- for service. $10.00 to insure.  Mares may lie pastured  E. M. DALY  ������O   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade WIarks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending n. sketch and description may  quickly nscortiiin our opinion froo whether an  Invention is prohnbly Piitenta&lo. Comraunlca.  tlons strictly conucieiitinl. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent froo. Oldest nponcy forsecurmgpatents.  Patents taken throu-rli Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without clmrco, in the  A handsomely illustrated -croekly. I.nmcst cir-  dilation of any scientific! ionrna. Terms, *3 a  your; four months, $1. Soldbyall newsdealers.  (W0NN & Co,36,Broadway' New York  Branch Ollice. tilo V BU Wasulnaton. D. C  m  in  hi  m  m  .''.' 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 w.ear better clothes.  Your home is better, furnished. You  have cleaner and more sanitary  houses. You read better books and  magazines. You seek more health-  ���������ful amusements.  Your whole standard of living has  been raised���������and why? Because  the men who make these better  things are telling you that you will  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 your 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 leaving the  cost aside, do you want to go back  to buying jam out of a pail, oatmeal  out of a barrel, raisins out of sticky  boxes, or tea exposed in an open  chest?  U  hi  Hi  Do you   regret the money  paid for a Player Piano?  you  Hi  hi  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 ?  Ill  H  HI  111  H  HI  HI  Isn't life brighter because we have new  and higher standards of living?  Let us thank advertising for it.  Advice regarding your advertising -problems is available through any good advertising agency or the Secretary of the Canadian Press Association, Room 503,  Lumsden Building, Toronto. Enquiry involves no obligation on your part-  so write if interested.  Hi  HI  HI  Hi  HI  HI ' ^  \


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