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The Hedley Gazette Apr 15, 1915

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 -fl  I  w  rtif  I  !',  m  1  fa  I  .K"^1  <*' HI aM-"'-:3P^'��������� ������*,/ii '������\-;^   ���������-.*>!?*���������   -���������  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY,,APIUL 15, 1915.  ;g^>    $2,00, In Advance  N. Thompson phone sf.ymodr 5913  MGR. "WESTERN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, 817-63 Beatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  arc hold on the second Friday.in  each month in Fraternity hall. Ilccllcy. "Visiting  .brethren are cordially invited to attend.  WAR TAX AT BANKS WILL  BE IN FORCE THURSDAY  Special   Stamp   Must   Be   Affixed   on  Checks,  Drafts, Etc.���������Penalty  for Neglect.  A. CREELMAN,  W. M  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O.L.  The Regular meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1714 are held on  the first and third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hall  Ladies meet 2nd and 1 Mondays  Visiting brethern are cordially invited  A. J. KING, W. M  C. P. DALTON, Sect.  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*.  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. Xo. 78  PENTICTON,  P. 0. Diiawuu IliO  B. C.  R W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building  Princeton  WalterClayton  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  On and after Thursday the war  stamp tax will be imposed*. Local  banks have received printed instructions from their head offices telling of  the woikings "of the new statute relative to' bariking"business.  A stamp tax of two cents is required  on every check arid on every receipt  for money paid to anyone by the bank  chargeable against a deposit to his or  her credit (this includes a savings bank  receipt). Also on every bank draft,  money order or traveler's check.  The 2-cent stamp tax is also required  on eveiy promissory note or bill of  exchange transferred to the bank so  as to make the bank the holder or  lodged with it for collection.  Stamp Tax on Checks, etc.  - The stamp must be affixed by the  issuer: in the case of a check by the  person who draws it; in the case of  draft or money order by the isstting  bunk.  Stamps on promissory notes or bijls  of exchange lodged with or transferred  to the bunk must be affixed by the  person wlio lodges the item. Stamps  on "such" items must be cancelled by  the bank which pays or receives the  item. Stamps on bank drafts and  money ordeis are. lo be cancelled by  the paying bank.  TlIK HANK HAS NO AUTHOKITV, SAYS  THE NOTICE, TO   ATFIX TIIK  STAMP TO  a check, promissory NOTE  OR FULL  OF   EXCHANGE  FOR A  CUSTOMER,   BUT  MAY SELL STAMPS FOR THIS PURPOSE.  The Penalty.  A penalty of $50 is provided for the  person who issues a check or signs? a  savings bank receipt without affixing  the stani]). The notice also says a  penalty of $100 is provided for the  bank which" issues without a st-imp  any item which should be stamped  or does not cancel the stamp on  checks, receipts for money, bills of  exchange ov promissory notes, etc  when paying them.  WEDDING  BELLS  -    Clare���������Newhouse.  On Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock  St. John's (Anglican) Church was filled  to- the doors on the occasion of the  'marriage of Mr. Robert Clare and Miss  Alice Newhouse, both of Hedley, the  ceremony being performed by the Rev.  G. D. Griffiths.   , . ,s  The church was tastily decorated  with flowers,' and the full choir was in  attendance.  The bride, who entered on the arm  of her uncle, Mr. R. S. Oollin, was accompanied by Miss Nellie Rutherford  tis biidesmaid, and Mr. Richard Clare  tilled the position of best man.  The bride presented a most charming appearance, being very becomingly  gowned in white silk and overhice,  with veil and oiange blossoms. She  carried a, bouquet of white carnations.  The bridesmaid looted very winsome  in a pale bine gown, and' carrying a.  bouquet of pink carnations.  The   wedding march was played by  Mr.   0.   P.  Daltoni   and,:Mrs.   W.  J.  Forbes   rendered in  a very   pleasing  manner   "Promise Me," accompanied'  by Mis. G. H. Sproule.  After the' ceremony the wedding  party repaired to the home of Mr. A.  Clare, where a sumptuous repast was  served to ahoufa score of guests.  The .Gazette joins in wishing them  all happiness and prosperity.  POSSIBLE. TRADE ADVANTAGES  Arising Out of the Operation of the New  Rail Routes to the Coast.  In the evening the Hedley Biass  Band serenaded the ' newly-wedded  couple, und. after playing about a dozen selections were invited to sit down  to a dainty lunch. After that the boys  played a couple more selections and  then dispersed.  TEN  YEARS  AGO  (From the Hedley Crtizelle ol April  13th," 1905.)'  GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  EGGS FOR HATCHING  From imported heavy laying  strains of  WHITE WYANDOTTES  ������������������ and    Single Comb White Leghorns  Day old chicks for sale about end  of March"  A few "White Leghorn Roosters for  sale  APRIL "ROD AND GUN"  .  James Murdoch  Sterling Creek,       -       Hedley, B.C.  The "Steelhead," the Great Gaiuy  Trout that comes out of the Ocean, is  the subject of tin article by the well  known writer Bonnycastle Dale in the  April issue of Rod and Guii in Canada  published by W. J. Taylo'.^ Limited.  Woodstock, Out. "The wW. Fish,"  by "Wilfrid Hubbard, is a humorous  ichthyological dialogue in which Sol  Pike, Jerry Minnow, Bill Tench,, Peter  Perch, Johnny Roach, Tim Gudgeon,  Jimmy Grayling and others of their  ilk take part. The Forest Fire Problem in Algonquin Park is dealt with  by W.-L. Wise, and the fishing department and guns and ammunition  department are of special interest, this  month, In addition to those named  there are many other stories and articles of interest to the readers of an  outdoor magazine.  THE 23rd PSALM TO DATE  V^eS*������^l3te'^'VS'!a������2^������a5a^'irt^''^a8������^c5".Sl3o5^^  If  X  I Grand Unto:  X  X  X  X  K  X  X  X  X  X  %  K  K  s  X  X  K  X  K  x  K  %  %  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  Rates��������� $1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liqtror' and Cigars  The Ford is my auto; I shall not  want (another).  It l'naketh me to lie beneath it.  It borctlr my soul; it lendeth me in  paths of ridicule for its name's sake.  Yea, though I ride through the. valleys, 1. am towed up the. hills ; I fear  much evil; my rods and engine discomfort niu.  [ anoint my tires with patches ;  radiator runneth over; I repair  blowout in the presence of mine  einies.  Surely if this thing follow me all the  days of my life I shall dwell in the  bug-house forever.  my  the  en-  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  ROLL   ME   A GAME   AT  ROLLS'.  B. C.'s CREDIT GOOD IN LONDON  British Columbia Ah per cent, bonds  sold in London last month at 00.?. Ontario bonds bearing the same interest  sold at 08 g, those of Nova Scotia, tit  07������, those of Saskatchewan at 9-1 and  07, while Manitoba,a Ik per cents sold  at 08J and Alberta's Ik per cents at  0.">.\*. The strength of the financial  position of this prevince is recognized  in the London market.  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. ��������� Burr returned  last week from their I rip'to Kansas.  Mr. I. L. Deardorf has moved into  bis new house on Scott Avenue.  P. Heldstab has gone over to Midway  on business, but expects to return in  a short time.'  J. Wirth received a letter from Kelowna on the 3rd informing him that  he had been honored in the arrival  of a son.  XV. A. McLean has the contract of a  ditch at Siunmeiland, and proceeded  there this week to make a commencement on it.  Mr. aud Mrs. L. A. Clark of Green  Mountain came in yesteiday. Mrs.  Clark will remain a few days with her  daughter, Mrs. W. J. Forbes.  The mill crew of the Daly Reduction  Co's stamp mill has been reorganized  and things are moving along smoothly  again. ,Mr. Messenger has fully recovered and is back on duty tit the  ���������batteries as amalgamator.  The Friday Club met at the home of  Mrs. J. A. Schubert last Friday, when  several selections from Dickens' works  were read by the members. This week  tho Club will meet at Mrs. E. D.  Boeing's.  The watei pipes were laid last week  on tlie east side of the creek and a  start has been made in excavating  along First street between Scott avenue and Kingston avenue with a view  to supplying dwellers on Kingston  avenue.  The new mill-man in charge of the  Daly 'Reduction Go's stamp mill is Mr.  Arthur Clare from Ymir, who has  had long experience in stamp milling.  Mr, Clare, on severing his connection  with the Ymir mill, was presented by  his _ follow employees with a silver  service in token of their regard.  Mr. M. K. Rodgers is pleased with  the railway outlook. He was present  in Victoria during.-* considerable part  of the session und was probably as  well acquainted with every phase of  the railway situation as anyone out  side the. caucus, lending whatever assistance he could to the member for  Siiiiilkameen. Neither is he. backwaid  in expressing his appreciation of Mi1.  Shatford's work, of which he saw sufficient to impress him with the belief  that Mr. Shatford was one of the most  valuable men in the House.  If the European war were not exercising its powerful attraction upon the  attentions of a world ordinarily business-minded,, the Panama Canal and  the influence of that waterway for  good or ill upon the affairs of the Pacific coast and the-western interior  would be monopolizing the every-day  discussion of the people of the coast  province. San Francisco is this summer commemorating the successful  completion, and throwing .open for  traffic, of the sea route which at the  very least will inaugurate a new era in  the transportation affairs of the Pacific seaboard in Canada, as well as in  the United State-;. But, more, than  that, a new railway, with the easiest  grades of any line crossing the Rocky  mountains from the east, bus"been  welded together between the Yellowhead pass and tidewater on the Fraser  since hostilities commenced in the Old  World. Considered in conjunction with  the completion of the big ditch tin ough  Central America this ought to be a  theme for discussion, at least of "secondary importance to the people of  British Columbia..  Experts on transportation matteis  have in the past expressed vaiied opinions as to the effect which Ihe Panama  canal will lnive upon shipping bound  from western Canada to Eutupejind  upon shipping consigned in the opposite direction. But', almost invariably,  such opinions have always been based  upon conditions which, prevailed at the  time the opinion wa--- formed. Apart  from what is going to be the future  tendency of the class of traffic'mentioned, under 1101 mal conditions���������and  that the future can only demonstrate  ���������we are not dealing with normal but  abnormal conditions. Canada, has been  requested, as a, matter of Imperial urgency, to extend this year, as far as  humanely possible, her production of  foodstuffs. The whole country is responding. The fanners of the three  western prairie province* anticipate  the harves-ting of the greatest crop  since the countiy was opened up to  settlement. The Canadian Northern  Railway announced a short time ago  that the cultivated acieage along its  lines alone, in western Canada if greatly in excess of any previous season.  Tlu bulk of the expoi table surplus will  be wheat, and Emope will be its destination. The prospect is for a keen  demand and a state of need that will  necessitate the use of every available  transportation route by which the  grain may reach its destination.  The present set of circumstances appears to  indicate that ihe !easy grade  .rail route, from, the Yellowhead Pass,  and the cut-in-two bulk cargo journey-  to Eupope by w-ay of the Panama will  undergo a, test during the approaching,  season under conditions which would  have   been   regarded   as  ideal   a few  months ago. Long wheat trains should  cut diagonally across British Columbia,  to the southern ports from tfie northern' pass, and tlie northern ports-may  also be .placed in a position to. demonstrate their claims of advantages.    In  the event of those new traffic movements  proving   to   be as successful as  the   people   of   the   province   expect,  there  is   no   reason    why   goods   and  people, destined for points east of the  Rockies-���������say  to  a. line  drawn  north  and south through North Battlei'ord���������  should not be handled in the opposite  direction.    The Panama canal-was designed to work for this sort of development   in connection with the ports  on the American Pacific seaboard.     It  should   prove   to  have a similar effect  upon the Canadian ports, and, in addition, our transfer  points  would  have  the advantage of modern railway construction   to  rush  the  traffic   inland.  Had   British   Columbia,   as  a   united  province, set herself the task of bending circumstances lo her favor a development more favorable could scarcely  have been achieved.  GOLF CLUB ANNUAL BALL  The Hedley Golf Club held their annual ball on Friday night last in the-  Star Theatre, the hall being decorated  for the occassion with the colors of  the club. The attendance was nob as  large as has heen on former occasions,  but, nevertheless those who attended  seemed tot hoi oughl yen joy themselves.  Dancing commenced at 9.30 and continued till, about 2.30, with an inter-  misson for supper, which was served  in the hall. Shortly before the hopper waltz was called on Mr. G. P.  Jones, president of the Golf Club with  "a few well-chosen remarks, presented  to Miss Emily Jackson the gold medal  which she won for last season's golf  competion. H. D. Barnes aeled very  acceptably as floor manager, and the  music was* furnished by the Hedley  Orchestra.  FOOD PRICES RISE IN ENGLAND  Food prices have advanced twenty  per cent, in England since the outbreak of the war, according'to preliminary leports- presented to a parliamentary investigating committee.  Sull'eihig among the poor has been  further increased, investigators repotted, by wholesale reductions in  salaries'.'������������������Among the poorer classes  who aie forced lo live on a few shillings ;t week, the" food question is  acute.  Eggs have advanced six cents a dozen since the outbreak of the war;  bread, three cents on a four pound  loaf: beef, mutton and bacon, four to  six cents a pound, and tea four cents.  The government's demands upon the  nation's fuel supply has increased the  price of coal nearly $1.50 a ton.  SOME TOOTH PICK  A gift of the tallest flag pole in the  British Empire has been made to Kew  Gardens-, England, by the Hon. "W. R.  Ross, Minister of Lands, on behalf of  the. people of British Columbia. The  big stick measures" 227 feet in length  and at the top is '2k feet in diameter.  A longer pole could easily have been  obtained from Biili.-h Columbia's magnificent timber resources, but no ship  could be found to take one of greater  dimensions. Already great difficulty  has been experienced in getting a ship  to agree to take this one. A plate is  imbedded iu the pole .setting out its  origin, the name of this donor' and the  fact that it" is only a sample of the  great timbers to be found in this province. Such a pole delivered and .-et up  in England would rcpii-sent an expenditure of approximately $2,500.  AN ENJOYABLE CONCERT  To the music-loving population of  Hedley a real treat was alYorded on  the occasion'of the third annual visit  of the. Musical Eekhardts��������� Swiss handbell ringers- on Monday night of this  week. -The.-.concert was- put ...oh in  Fraternity hall, arid, although the hall  was not crowded there were not many-  seats left. Special 'mention must, be  made ot Miss -Grace Beatty, who vend-...  ered several vocal' selections in fine  style for so young an artist. We bespeak for Miss Beatty a long and successful theatrical career-. The male-  members of tlie quartette also played  their parts exceptionally well;  THE NEW NATURALIZATION  Letter Takes Eight Months,  A letter mailed in Berlin, Germany,  on July 29th, or five days bufore the  war, tirrived in Port Arthur on March  31st, being more than eight months  en route.  Full information has now been received of the steps to be taken in obtaining British naturalization under  the naturalization law which baste-  cently been passed. To obtain a certificate of citizenship that will be good in  any part of the wot Id requires the  following course: Applications must  be posted for three months in the office of the county court and general  postoffiee. A���������judgcof the county court  then decides upon the suitability of  the applicant for British naturalization  and if it meets with his appioval the  application is forwarded to the secretary of the department of state at  Ottawa, in whom is vested the final  decision, t-  The qualification for naturalization  in the British Empire requires a residence of at least, one year in Canada,  and also that the four years immediately preceding shall have been spent  iu some part of the British dominions.  A very close personal description is  required by the applicant, of either  sex, and a fee of $5.00 is demanded.  iwi.BicKn5lrjiOTfsr?K;iv - - ''THIS HFDtEY-.GAZKTTE, APRIL 15,-1 '915     -  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  &  COMMUNICATION  Subscriptions in Advance ' ,  Pn Y.-.u           .     .                             .    .   '     S-'-MJ ;  "   ( I'nitcd St.ite-,1  -SO  Advertising Rates  ' MeasiircMiiciil. 1-lines to'tlio inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not. exceeding one  If  All cone--nudum e to the odiini of tlie ti.ui'.n |  must   bcii'signatiiir, o'hcivw-c it will not  ,        lie p-ilMi-luri.    Tlieeilil.ii   .i-miiiii".  11011"-  i i'ijti���������1 !ji!il"v* foi the "i if \\- i riiu.iiiied   in Tut  ',        UspuaiU-iKC1  GOSSIP FROM THE ROCKERY  Nov.* in* we an- all getting the little  gat den ready for Ihe seeds, bulb-, and  plants. Iff us see. how i-s best to cultivate for I lie besl results'.  The A.-lcr is one Mower that is loved  inch, ������l.iiD for one insertion, 25 i-ents lor.  each Mibsoipient iiisoriinn.   Uveroiie ineli.',  Id cent.-* per lino fur Ih-il   in-ortion  and ii j  vents nor lino for i-m-li siiliseipu'cit iu-ci-tit:;i.  Transients iiayiilili! in advance, j  Contrar.t Advertisements���������One inch pur month j  Sil.-.:.'i: iivcr 1 ineli mill up to I inches. S1.IK)  per inch pel-month. To <;on--t;uit. advertisers  inking larger npuro limn  I'liur inches, on I ,-ihnost as much as   lb.1 rose,   I Ins   nest  applii-ation. rules will bo given of reduced j . ,      ���������,  ,.   v;   .     ���������  charges, lased on ������ine of .space ami length J strains are the  Mikado,  lilll    \ ictoi t,i,  "f lime. ! Ostrich   Plume, and Gituil Crego.    Al-  Cei-UMeateorinipi-ovein.a.s.   *'0.00 , ^ ^^  (Win-... mo-.-e ihnii ime elniiii al'l'eiu- t-       i >���������  in  ii.-i;ii-..-,   SJ.-VJ I'm- i-aeli additional I that are very nice, they are of a ilwarl  ''������������������di'i-l : habit and the Mem.-  at-e  not  s  ������f-;0. E. l-KiSNCrl. .Mannirer.        ! ,      , ,  : lit.-    sUains     iiameil   above   ;ii  ! .tllollt    tWO  Sun. jfton.-Thbs. Weil, lini. fri. Sat,  1!  V2  10  (*������ 7 s i)  13 It 15 Hi  2U -2! 22 23  27 28 20 30  10  17  2-1  TEMPERANCE  The abolition of vadl'a in Ktwsi.i and  Fiance hu-nl >a-l resulted j  ong:  .;iow  feet  or' more   in   heiglu.  S   I liaviiig blossoms avi'i-aging  five inches  j or moiv   in   di elei-  tuiilei   uidinury  j cult ivalimi.  They may be planted in the house  in -hallow boxes in .March or Apiil or  may be sown in the open ground the  ! latter pi.rtor Apiil. Theyaie what  ! i.- Known as a h.-iuly annual, i. e. v. ill  !:,iaud a few degrees of i'rost without.,  I injury, and grow, bloom and die iu  ' the same year.  A.-leis delight in a light. loose, l ich  soil. I put about four inches of well  rotted, finely pulvei i/.ed manure on  my beds aud thoroughly mix it with  the soil, hut the nialiuie must lie well  Kitted to use this amount. Green  manure will burn the loots and cause  ihe plants lo turn yellow, and if they  do not die the flowej s will be rather  | small. If you have mi well rotted  j manure do not   use any, but   feed   the  "KBRBME0S-PBHT1CT0N  R0YALMA1L STAGE  Auto Leaves  on   arrival   of 9.130  and I o clock tt ains.  Baggage arranged for.  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO     STAGE  Cars Call at till Hotel*  How WiH You Protect Your Wife  and the children should you fall ill or lose your employment? Hsive you money in the Bank to tide the  family over until you are "on your feet" again?  Every mai-ried nian should open mi account in our  Savings Department and put by a part of his earnings  every week or month.  Such a sum, earning interest, ,wj,ll be a welcome  .-.',��������� protection for the family. 'A-.:'Saving^iiVccbunt7.hay':be'  opened with one dollar. ,..'_,,'";': ���������. _  | iicdley's Tonsorial Parlors  \ For a Good  Haircut  j and Shave  3 First-class Line of Cigars, Tobacco  l and Soft Drinks ahvays  3 on hand  1S������  MILLIARD  n-rop.  plants   with   liquid   manure   which   is  nh.-yiithe iu i-'iance lia-nl !*'*-i-resuueu j m;uli. by l)llU*.lt, ;.|.ma half a bushed  in an attempt towards obtaining- siini-j,,j- maniire in a sack, lie it up and put  lar l.-gisi.-iii.m in lingl.-ind.  JVliii-h interest I--being taken in I he  question, and present indications are  that the government will enact laws  to partially suppress 11"- liquor traffic.  The King and Lord ...irhencr have  already become teetotaller.- for the re-  lliaitlilel of tilt war.  .Saskatchewan has oidered the lid  put on tin1 liquor business, and now  the Presbyterian Synod at Vancouver  has passed a resolution asking for total  prohibition for British uolumbia.  Their action will undoubtedly icceive  eonsidei able support all over the province. Several of the states have gone  dry a nd I heir example seems cei tain  to be followed in time by the provinces  of Canada. Coming events cast their  shadows before them and we can see  tin-seoiie of the liquor traffic iu Canada gradually diminishing, and the ultimate success of prohibition.  The indefinite postponement of the  British' Columbia elections will give  ainpk- time for the quiet consideration  of provincial .affairs;���������and enable, us to  make known and discuss our reqdire-  ro.cnis wilh our local members.  It is-.regrettable that we often find  men whose names do not appear on  the voters' lists and who have a holler  coining as long as a sleepless night because it is not there; They do not take  enough interest in politics between  elections to see. that they are put on  the lists, and in tlie case of moving  from one riding to another to get  transfers. See that yum- name is on  the list and use the interval between  now and election time, whenever it  may be, to acquaint youtself with the  questions of the day and be in,a position to vote intelligently-when the opportunity presents itself.  Germany has now officially declared  that neutral wheat in a neutral ship  bound to Queenstown or Falmouth is  of necessity contraband of war. This  diplomatic claim made in the case of  the "Fryc," goes farther than Britain  went before, the declaration of non-  intercourse. Until the German government took uossession of the wheat  supply of the country, Britain did not  rule that neutral grain cargoes bound  for Germany wen ,iy that fact alone  contraband of war. But the German  government is now committed to the  doctrine that a neutral ship carrying  grain to a British port may be stopped  and deprived of her cargo, and also  that the ship herself may be destroyed.  ���������News-Advertiser.  it in a Inure! of walcr and stir it once  oi- twice a day. In about tlnce days  the water will be i ich brown. Dilute  thin to ihe color of weak tea, and ap  ply to the plants a bent once a week  being careful not lo put it- on the  foliage. Do not think that, -'if a  little is good a lot will bo bettei" for  Loo much will do more harm than  good. If in doubt always keep on the  weak side. Liquid manure can alwavs  be used lo good advantage on any  plant and is one of ihe best fell ilizoi s  for rose bushes if applied when the  buds commence to form. It will  briiig the color.o-.it better and cause  ihe (lowers to be much larger.  In sowing Aster seeds in open ground-  it is besl to have a little bed in some  corner lo germinate the seeds in, and  when the second set of leaves have  formed tiansplant to permanent  quarters. Sow the seeds thinly and  press the soil seeds and all downturn  with a board then just burly'cover the  seeds with fine soil and press again  firmly with a board. This brings the  soil "arid seeds in direct contact with  each other and places the seeds in the  proper condition for germination, bu t  bu sure the soil is dry before you do  this, for if it is wet the soil bake and  the seeds will not be able to break the  crust, and you are apt to lay the blame  on lo the seeds; Now put a. piece of  cheese cloth on the ground over the  bed and give the ground a good- watering. The cheese cloth is to prevent  washing the. seeds out of the ground.  Itmay lie left on fur four or five days  as it will break tlie rays of the hot sun  and keep the ground from drying  out so quickly, but do not let the  ground dry out nor do not keep it  soggy Wet but just moist. Willi an  average temperature of 55 degrees  Aster seeds will germinate,in siK days.  After the. plants are up do not water  so freely as Asters damp off very  easily, i.e. I hey decay just at the top  of tho ground and die, transplant to  not less than one foot distance apart  each way: if room will permit give  them ii greater distance. One secret  in growing asters is thai they should  not leceive. any check in growth from  the time they peep through the ground  till they ai e in blossom. The aster is  a very shallow rooter but almost as  gross a feeder as the >-ose. You will  find if you get your seeds in early so  as to get as much growth in the cool  weather- as possible, you will have  a, much nicer Mower because the cool  weather checks top growth, but the  root growth goes on. In transplanting do not poke your finger down in  the ground and make a little hole and  drop the root in anil press the soil  around the top, but make a. good sized  hole so iis the roots can spread out in  sojnethingliko their natural form, then  press the soil around the roots firmly,  leave a small basin or saucer shaped  hole around the plant, fill it with  Wiiter and after it seeps clown fill the  hole with dry soil. This will help to  hold the  moisture and keep  the  sun  Concluded on Page Four.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN|  MEDLEY, B. C. i  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel )  RATES MODERATE }  F. J. DOLLEMORE I  Proprietor. <f  ' T8 Years isr Business  Hedley Branch,  Capital and -������������������������������������olus ������7,884,000.  C P. _ , er  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lann, Cooking and .'ill kinf!^ nf Chinese  Labor.  ICi������iiE^n-:iijj.'B.()  Good Morning!  lA/e-eir-e- 5 rrtr-oci-uclntg;  American Silk  American Gasbniere  American C'otton-Lisl  HOSSERY  They have stood the test. Give  real foot comfort. No seams to  'rip. Never become loose or  baggy. ,'l'!ie sb.-ipt- s knit in ���������  not pi. ssi-d it).  GUARANTEED for fineness  style,' supei iority of material  and workmanship. Absolutely  .stainless. Will wear six months  without holes, or- now'oiu-s free.  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one   sending us $1.00 in  currency or postal note, to cover  advertising and shipping charges  we will send post-paid with written   guarantee, backed by a live  million dollar company, either  3 Pairs of our75c. Value  American Silk Hosiery  or        4 Pairs of our 50c. Value  American Cashmere Hosiery  or       4 Pairs of our 50c Value s i  American Cotlon-Lisle Hosiery  or       6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery  Give the color, size, and whether Ladies or Gent's Hosiery is  desired.  DON'T DELAY���������Oiler expires  when a dealer in your locality is  selected.  Tlie International Hosiery Co.  P.O. Box 2-11 ���������        .  DAYTON, OHIO, U. S. A.  ESESmSSE^CSjivSS;  Synopsis of Coal Mining-Regulations  _pOAb ruining rights of tlie Dominion, in  *���������' Manitoba. sViskntcliewiui and Alliertu,  tlie Yukon Territory. Ihe North-west Territories and iu :i portion of the Province of Ili-i-  tish. Columbia, amy be leased for u term of  twenty-ono yem-s ut. mi annua! rental of ������1 un  tu-i-e. Not more tli:ui -i.SIHI acres will be tensed  to one applicant.  Application for a lease in us be made by the  .applicant in person to the A Ken or Sub-Atfent,  of the district in  which the ri applied for  are situated.  in surveyed territory the land must bed escribed by sections, or le.crnl sub-division iof  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by applicant  himself.  Kuch rippiieation  must bo accom by a  fee of $5 which will be refunded  i rights  applied for are not'available, bu no otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on t merchantable output of tlie mine at tlie rate live cents  per ton  The person oiieratin!,' the mine sha furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  tlie full tiuantity of merchantable eoa .mined  and nay the royalty thereon. If the eoal mining rights are not being operated such returns  should be furnished ut least one      year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatever available surface right may  bu considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate '��������� $10.00 an aero  For full   information  npplica shou    be  made to the Secretary of the JJe ma of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any A or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,      ''  ������   Deputy Minister o  tho Interior  N.H.-Uuiuithorized publication river  tisement ivill not bo paid for. 9-Gm  g^g^gg^^SS^  nsms^S!^s!s^^sss^^isssB^^^asssiBs^e&'  Done in the Most  Style*  Large   and   Modern   Plant,  giving facility for prompt execution of ail orders  ���������  i  AT  1.3-a F  sa������,..  Our Ideas are Effective'and  Our Work of the   Highest  Standard  THE  s  HEDLEY, B.C  Satisfaction Guarantee  -.���������wjTJEf-i?  ������������������^ittfMB  HHM  ���������^**attrti������������Migpfi������^i THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, APRIL 15. 1915  U  til  i /?;  A'  ���������Hit  ! '(  i    1  J  TOWN AND DISTRICT  |  P. J. Parson, Nelson,  spent a couple  of days in town this week'. (  Mrs. .]. 1). lii-ass returned on Fiiday  .  ' last I't-om an extended vi.-it   to" friends  in Oolville, Wash.  Mi.-s Lefi.ge, who has been with Mrs.  McLean I'm ihe past few months, returned lo Vancouver on Wednesday.  S. fit.   i\IcOlelland,   representing   the  .Smith, Davidson <fc Wright Co., "Vancouver, was in Iledleyon Friday hist.  ������  li.  Itawson,   representing   the ! lie-  ���������01iii;y Afl'g. Co., was in Hedley over  last week end doing business for his  firm.  .Homer McLean and . Hert Russell  left yesterday afternoon on a. prospecting t lip to northern Manitoba. They  expect lo be away all summer.  .Kay Milliard h.���������!���������"_, thi.- week moved  his barber --hop into the building belonging lo (J. E. Oliver, which was  'formerly used .as tin assay, office.  Mr.-. T. II. Kolherhiim entertained  in honor of Miss Newhouse last Friday  afternoon. (Jaids formed the means  of amusement, after which a dainty  tea was served.  The Indies' t,ewing circle, which has  been meeting iu thu Sunday School  room every week during the past few  months,' has been discontinued for the  ���������present month: they expect to resume  ���������   next month.-  J. D. Anderson, B. C. L. S., of Trail,  who is making a right-of-way s,ttrvey  for the Great Northern, arrived in  town a couple of weeks ago from Keremeos, and left again on Friday for  Princeton. , .  Miss Rita Kirby, of Keremeos,' came  up last week as the guest of Mrs. G.  H. Spi mile over the. week end, and incidentally look in the Golf Club ball  on Friday night. She returned homo  on   .Monday.  The A. V). Howse Co., of Princeton  have leased for a term of years from  li. Milliard the building on Scott Ave.  formerly used by him as a barber  shop, juiil aic now busy opening np a  slock of groceries, diy goods, etc.  A very enjoyable dance was held at  the Nickel Plate mine on Tuesday  night by the miners as a farewell lo  Tom Calvert who will leave shortly  for the front. A few of the young  ladies of the town attended.  Mi"--. E. D. Boeing received a letter  a lelti-i this week from .Mrs. Snukiip,  who is present in St. Lukes hospital,  Spokane, undergoing eye treatment.  The letter was Mrs. Soukitp's own  handwriting and we are glad to he  able to tupoit that there, is every hope  of saving the sight of one  of her eyes.  The doll' Club's first monthly medal  coinpeluion Look place on the Sth, Oth  and 1 Ot Ii iusl., scores handed in being  as follows: P. Murray (winnei), 87;  A. W. Jack, SS; W. Corrigan, Hl-lG-=  05; C. l\ Dallon, 10S-10=i)S; R. S. Collin, l-il-S-lOG; G. P. Jones, 11S-12==  106; 0. Brown-, 12S-10=112; Miss A.  F. P. Allen, 111-22=122. '  The Schubert hall will be fornierlly  opened Loin.orrovv (Friday) night by  it concert and dance. The lumber for  tho flooring arrived the first of this  week and the laying of it has been  rushed with all possible speed so as  to h.-i.-'e it ready. The Hedley orchestra -vv-111 provide the music for the  dance, and it is hoped that there, will  be a good attendance on this occassion.  .���������Mrs. \V. J. Forbes entertained the  Girls' Sewing Club last Wednesday  afternoon in honor of the biide elect,  Miss Alice Newhouse. A most enjoyable afternoon was spent, .after which  a delicious 'luncheon was served. Those  present wore: Misses Newhouse, Rutherford, Robertson. Messenger, Bowerman, Knowles, Miller, Clare, Beale  and the Misses Lyall.���������Com.  L. XV. Shatford, the Conservative  nominee for the Similkanieen, passed  through on his way to Vancouver'1 last  Saturday. Mr. Shatford has been son-  ducting a vigorous personal canvass of  the voters in his constituency for the  past two weeks, and the. splendid set-  vices he has rendered that section  during the twelve years that he has  represented it in the Legislature is  bearing good fruit, by making his campaign a comparatively easy one. His  leturn at the approaching election is  conceded as a matter beyond all doubt.  ���������Vernon News.  ACTION  OF  SINGLE  .'SPOONFUL'SURPRISES MANY fe  Hedley people who bought the simple mixture of buckthorn bark, gly-;  cerine, etc., known as Adler-i-ka, .are.  surprised at the' INSTANT effect of'  a SINGLE SPOONFUL. This remedy is so complete a. bowel cleanser,  thai" it is used successfully in appen-'  dicilis, Adler i-ka .acts on BOTH upper and lower bowel and ONE SPOON-  l?UL releives almo-t ANY CASE of'  constipation, sour or gassy stomach.-  ONE MINUTE afLer you lake il'thel'  giisses rumble and pass, out. F. M  Gillespie, druggist.  ] ''*:Oyen-ls a^Q'iTderfulTbJalter,' That's because  ^tMeiieat IMe's completely encircle it.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  Re part 212.25 acres, of Lot 1823, Group  1, Osoyoos Division, Yale District  (except 40 acres).  NOTIC10 is'hereby given that I shall, at the  expiration of one month from tin; date of  the publication hereof, issue 11 CJortilicato of  Indefeasible Title to tlienbovo mentioned lands  in the name of William M. Dean, unless'in the  mean lime valid objection is made to mo in  writing.  The holder of the following Document, relating to the said lands, namely: "Deed dated  January 17Lh, 11XJ3, Susan Louisa Allison to  William il." Dean." is required to deliver the  same to me forthwith.  Dated at the Land Registry Ollice, Kamloops,  lie's ������Lh day of April, 1915.  C. il. DLTXHAR\ ,  13-u District- Registrar; :  NOTICE  Fori S.vm ��������� A  number of freshened  milch cows, cheap for cash.  Apply  If.   TWJOJJDLR,  ]2-2 Keremeos (Jenlie, B. C.  -Call and See our New  .^Samples of Wallpaper  "Burlaps,  Cretonnes, Etc.  Hedley Drua& Book Store  ' Hedley, B. C  ��������� 1 have ;i crackerjaek proposition for'  a  good  live  wire Agent  in   Hedley.  Lady'or  gentleman.      "Write   me   at  once.     F. C.  Ritchie,  132 Pom burton  Block," Victoria, B. C. ]     '  I OF  INTEREST  TO  'satisfies--the'   most   exacting  cook oa every point. Let the  McCiary dealer demonstrate the fact.  Soicl'by titiULBY TRADING CQHPANY  55  8  IAZF-  Clip this advertisement from  the Hedley Gazette and mail  it Lo us today. In return we  will send-yon, without charge  generous samples of our famous.Chick Food and Growing  Food in order that you may  Lest their wonderful values.  Slate name and address aud  nearest post office, also mime  and   address  of your dealer.  The VANCOUVER MILLING  and GRAIN COMPANY, Ltd.  0  MARRIED.  GAKKISONT-I'*KUOLJSON���������At Keremeos, B.C.  on Tuesday, April titli,  by Kev. Alex. H.  Cameron,  Joseph Garrison,   of   Fairview  and Kthel Ferguson, of .Princeton.  "Rough on Rats" clears out Rats,  Mice, etc. Don't die in the House. 15c.  and 25c. at Drug and Country Stores.  S'%7%v%,%^  >J3F  'Jm  M  11  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF  Lettcrheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal'Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs    ���������  Posters  RY US  invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Menio Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visitino; Cards  = WE GIVE SATISFACTION  m  IS A  SPECIALTY WITH US  'You Naturally-Trust Per  son or Thing Known  '11KN a 1)0ut to engage iu  .a business venture you  ��������� prefer to deal with some one  you know. You have more  confidence In the advice of an  acquaintance than in that offered by a stranger. Confidence Is bused on acquaintance.  In buying goods you prefer  to buy those that have proved  their merit. You want those  of a known standard-those  that have stood the test of  use. These are the goods that  are .advertised. Look at outadvertising columns and see  if litis is not true.  Did you ever know an article  of inferior merit to be widely  advertised? It is a fact that  thu  MOST WIDELY  ADVERTISED GOODS  ARE THE BEST.  Just as you lind it safest to  do business with a man you  know, you will And it safest  to buy goods that you know-  goods with which you have  become acquainted through  advertising  AVE You ever considered'  the quality of your work  from the standpoint of careful  type composition and efficient  proofreading ? The reputation  Of this house for good printing  has   been   established  through  *���������*  accuracy and attention to the  little details. Send your printing here and we will do it right.  ^5S^^m!i^r^is&*-li^^  fl  ������3  w  m-  m  m  M  m  m-  m  m  ���������*���������  ��������� T���������.7.r^xrtsib^^=z.  tKiilZZZ -tJHB iHKDliEYGXZE-J^E.AERlL 15,: 191.5..  THE COCOON CRADLE  MODE OF WRAPPING UP THE LITTLE  REDSKIN 'PAPOOSE.  Bead BetU'ckctl nuclcnkln Bag In  Which the Indian Baby Banting  GrovT* mi<I Tli riven���������Origrln ot TIil������  Queer  Crumped   Criidle.  Fancy a tiny copper colored papoose  buckled up snugly in a queer buckskin  bag that resembles nothing in nature  bo much ns the cozy cocoon cradle of  a baby butterfly and then draw upon  your imagination still further, picturing this odd receptacle swinging from  the leafy canopy of an Indian wickiup  or brush arbor, and you have before  you nn Indian baby and his wonderful  cradle.  Gorgeous yellow butterflies and  brown Kiowa babies are seldom linked  together in song or story, yet in real  life their "wrappings while in the chrysalis state hear a remarkable resemblance to each other.  The cocoon cn.ille proper ;������id its  various modifications as found among  the different tribes of North American  Indians are constructed from the skins  of animals. And right here we may  pause and trace lite origin of another  famous nursery rhyme lo the Indian  cocoon cradle, for did not the father  of I hi by Bunting go a-hunting* to get a  little rabbit's skin to wrap that mythical baby in? All full blood Kiowa  babies are born into the pho-li-yo-ye,  or rabbit circle, and are taught to  dance in the mysterious circle of rabbits ns soon us they learn to toddle,  belonging to tho rabbit order of the  Kiowa soldiery.  Hence a rabbit skin would be a very  appropriate wrapping for a Kiowa  Baby Bunting, thougk neither larg������  enough nor strong enough for his cradle. Tito red deer of the forest, quarry  of the redskinned hunter, gives of bin  beautiful covering to make tlie cradle  that is to swing from the tree top, literally tree tops cut from the cotton-  woods and elms that fringe the clear  little streams rippling through the  Kiowa reservation and piled high on a  framework of poles to serve as a "sum-*  iner parlor" in front of his father's  topee.  The   crude   deer   hide   is   carefully  dressed by u tedious and secret process  known only to these Indians, aud when  finished is as soft and pliant as the  nicrst  expensive   chamois  skin.     Then  loving lingers skillfully embroider with  quills  beautiful  beadwork designs upon the delicately tinted deerskin.   Kio-  .tvu evadlos are more ornamental tlinu  those   of   other    tribes,    and    Kiowa  squaws excel in that marvelous Indian  beadwork now the popular fad of their  paleface sisters.    Some of this  betid-  ..ivork embroidery is not only very beautiful,  but very elaborate.    The Sioux  squaws, who alone rival their Kiowa  sisters, ornament the cradles of their  little ones with bands of deerskin, upon which are wrought in colored heads  gorgeous patterns of men, horses, birds,  fish and flowers.   Instead of a wooden  framework   they   substitute  a   basket  .work  frame of reeds aud sometimes  they use seed and grasses instead of  beads.  The Cheyenne, Apache and Comanche Indians all use cocoon cradles patterned after the Kiowa cradles, but  theirs are not ornamented ns elaborately as those of the Kiowa's. In  truth, the grim and warlike.Comanche  'of tlie plains wastes very little time in  decorating the receptacle of his offspring. A stout.piece of deerskin, fastened to an equally stout wooden fmine  and laced up securely with rawhide  tiro rigs, suiiices his simple need.  The origin of the cocoon cradle itself,  like that of the redskins, seems .wrapped in mystery, though we might with  reason trace this primitive cradle back  to the Lapps of northern Europe, whose  babies sleep in Utile hollowed out affairs swung down from the lower  limbs of trees. They are lined with  muss and laced up, and hi shape are  exactly like the primitive Indian cocoon" cradle from which the modern  cocoon cradle, beautified and improved,  Las been evolved.  After the beadwork embroidery is  completed the deerskin pouch or bag  is fastened securely upon a strong  board whoso two upright handles, projecting above the headpiece or hood,  are strengthened by a crosspiece at the  back. These handles are very convenient when the mother is busy about  her many tusks; if it be ���������warm weather,  baby is swung from the top of the  brush arbor, his round, brown face  peering smilingly from out its trappings of gtiyly beaded deerskin, his  bright  little eyes  blinking at the siin-  &&4&41><&<&&'&^-&~&4i>~&<&^<><&-<&--&--&4>&&^s>-4������>-<$>-&-&-<&-<!ii> <^<������>-^S>"<k5>-  i  WE SELL FRESH GROCERIES  THEY   COST NO   MORE, THAN  THE OTHER KIND.   ONE TRIAL  WILL CONVINCE YOU  Iff  FRASER. BLOCK  HEDLEY, B.C. |  ><5>^-<S>0 ^<&^<$>~&^^^^^<fr<&<&^^^^^^f-<������y<$><$r^.^.*������>^f>^~^.^.^.  the hood of the cocoon cradreTin reach  of the chubby brown fists. Baby soon  learns to rattle these primitive playthings gleefully.  Srtange as it may appear, the red-  skinned Baby Buntings seem to thrive  in their cramped quarters, but they enjoy as a famous treat a change to'the  blankets upon their mothers' backs,  when, the toiling squaws are forced  to go down to the scant timber  ���������(.retches along the creek to bring up  firewood and water for the camp.���������Loa  Aiiereles Times.  GOSSIP FROM THE ROCKERY  Continued from Page Two  from bilking the ground. It is poor  policy to work the; soil when it is wet  for it hakes and forms hard lumps. lithe sides on the branches are pinched  ofl' as soon as they appear and just the  terminal hud allowed lo grow UiesiV.e  of the flovyer will lie greatly improved.  The. Sweet Pea. is gi own more than  any other flower, for if you notice  wherever you go no mailer how sni.-ill  the garden a person has you will always find Sweet.Peas in the collection.  They are easy to grow and thrive  under almost any conditions and .are  ,-idiniied by all, but with ,-i little extra  labor you will he well paid for your  trouble. The best -strain of Sweet  Peas is what is known as the Spencer.  They cost a little more than the Gran-  diflora varieties but arc well worth the.  extra   money.    By   digging  a   trench  two  feet or more deep, two feet wide  beams shining through the leafy roof,        d ,       Ul ��������� , , flm      it  with three parts of soil, and one part  of stable manure, well rotted and finely .pulverized and thoroughly mixed  with the soil you will have the foundation laid for tin- finest (lower in the  gaidcn. This should be done in. the  fall, ;is it gives the soil a chance to  settle   find   will   enable   vou lo get I lie  or-', the Humes of the nightly caniplire  leaning up to mingle with the moonlight. When "trading" at the agency  stores, tiio squaw props the cradle,  "baby and nil," against the counter  and goes calmly about the important  business of laying iu a supply for her  "family in their tepee far out on the  reserva tion.  Mother love fills the heart of a poor  Bcjinrw as completely as it does that  of her more fortunate paleface sister.  Her clumsy fingers fashion playthings  Of shells, odd shaped bones, carved  wooden beads, bright pieces of tin,  China or class, which she hanrrs about  seeds  The e  bettei  111 much eai Iter in the spring,  nrlicr vou plant Sweet Peas tlie  -, the object being lo get as much  growth in cool weather as possible, as  the cool weather checks top growth  but the root growth goes on,   hence  a  good root growth, a larger flower, a  longer stem and ..a prolonged season of  blossoms.  I have heard the remark passed "Oh  I  put- my sweet peas  in in May and  they are just as far ahead   as  so. and  so's although he planted his in March;  but in a. short time when the hot, dry  days  of July  and   August   come his  vines  turn   yellow   up for two feet or  more, the blossoms become  all   colors  of the rainbow,.all small, short stems,  and he loses interest in them thinking  their season   is over,   but the  whole  trouble was he forced the vines at the  expense of root growth.    They had no  roots  lo  support  the  tops  and  were  dying for  ihe  want of   nourishment  which the feeble roots were unable to  supply. So plant early and water with  liquid manure once  a .week  and give  them  a good   watering  by digging a  shallow  trench  about six inches from  the   vines  on   each   side  and  let  the  witter run   so it will soak down to the  last  root,   which will probably be two  feet or more.    In planting, dig a small  trench about six inches   wide  and  six  inches   deep   ,-ind   plant the seeds zig-  */.ag  fashion,   and   very   thickly  as  a.  great  many  .are-apt  to decay in the  cold ground.    I'j-ess the seeds down in  I lie soil with your foot or a board, nut  about half an inch of soil on the seeds,  press it down firm, now put an inch 'of  loose soil on top of  this.    Put  tip six  foot poultry netting for them to climb  on.    If planted in this way and given  the propel- attention they will grow to  eight feet or more in height, tlie blossoms will average two inches in  diani  eter and  the stems twelve inches and  over.    Thin the vines out to six inches  or more ;   as a rule people plant sweet  peas too thick; after they are three or  four   inches   high   kevp   putting  soil  ���������around litem till you  have  this*  small  trench   filled,  and  hilled   up a little to  shed the. water away from the base of  the   vine;   keep  them   cultivated  free  from weeds;   keep the. flowers cut;  do  not let. any seed pods  form,  and   they  will blossom from the n'i>L of July until   cut down   by the. hard hard fiosls  in the fall. S. IS. H.  cents  buys a double-sided  yidlor Record of any  kind of music you  wish to hear.  There "are thousands of these splendid  Victor Records 'that cotft, only 90c  each. They are all double sided, ten  inch���������two selections on each record.   ,  On them you can obtain every kind  of music and enterta:nm'en'���������opera;  favorite sVndard sor-cs ; ��������� familiar  hymns; band and rrchciftial numbers ;  p- pu'arsones and d uice mus c; con<ic  songs, mc.hol6pru.--s, etc.; in fsdt, anything and everything in the realm of  music and entertainment, ail,by well-  known and capable srtisls.  Here are some of the t^n-incb, double-  sided Vidtor Records at'90c .which  should bs in every coi eclion:  Tales of Hoffman���������Earcatolle       Mr. End ^' rs, Wheeler "J 1Z.Q77  Fatinitza Selection .       Pryor's Band J  Tannhauser���������Pilgrim's Chorus  Travalove ���������Anvil Chorus  Good Bye    iTosti)  Victor Male Chores^  tyzf-i  Victor Male Cl-c-u:)   U ^  Herber   G^dda.d)  Good Night Beloved, Good Night     Harry IVccdinaugh )  Eisis Baker)  Love's Old Sweet Irong  John  Anderson,   :'.y Jo  It's a Lon-������ Way t   Tipperary  Private Tommv Atkins  God Save the King  Rule Br tannia  Elsie Baker)  I6SI5  7366  Victor Mi'iiary I'and 1 ,7'?.,  Victor Military I'and / *"0;>'  Alan Turner and Chorus '  Alan Turner a:id Chorus  16134  Miserere     from II Trovatore)      Cornel-Trombone ~)  Spr.r.g Song    (Mendelssohn)  Poet and    easant Overture  Chimes of Normandy Se'ection  Pryor���������Ker.eke S 163 7 J  Victor String Quartet J  Pryor's Band/..I6385  rryor s I- and J  Traumerei    (Schumann)     (Violin) Saschii Ja obson \ 1730c  Berceuse ��������� Lullnbv)  (Renird)  iVio'.in!    S?sc!ia Jacobson )  Cecile ���������Waltz Hesitation  Millicent���������Waltz Hesitation  Victor iViilit.-ry Band i  17A07  Victor Military Band )  Tennesse-, I Hear You Call'nj Me       American Quirtet|  \7(.(.f.  Back to the Carolina You Love Peerless Quartet J  Elsie Baker j  mM  A:a-.i  1 urner)  Hoyden Qs!������je|}.16742'  KG. rrccniantelj.  One Sweetly Solemn Thought  Crossing the Bar     (Tennyson)  Nearer My God to Thee  Jesus, Saviour, Pilot Me  -  ���������        fesy; fid-4  With 15 ten-inch, double-sklecl 'Vlifror Keconls   liJ  selections,  your own choice) $47.00  Sold on easy- terms, ii: desired.  Other Vidtrolas from $21.00 to $335 (on easy terms if  desired) and ten-inch, double-sided Viiftor Record3  at 90c for the two selections at any "His Master s  Voice" dealer in any town or city in Canada. Writs  lor free copy of our 420-page Musical Encyclopedia  K&ing over 6000 Vi<5*or Records.  BERLINER GRAM-O-PHONE GO.  LIMITED  Lenoir  Street, Montreal  DEALERS IN EVERY TOWN AND CITY  Vkftor Records���������Made in Canada���������Patronize Home'Produces  539-430  Jsg^BpaaaBSBMBair^  PflLfl6&  aivery, Feed & Sale Stables    HKDLKV    I!. 1,'. -  A lcooiI stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    II Orders for Ti-finihig  promptly attended  to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  YV O O D   F O R   8 A 1/ E I  ^JC055J������J^J5C������������������S������'SS(^������SCO*S^  a ~~���������-���������  ���������-���������-- k  i������ Leghorns and White Wyandottes &  u ~��������������������������� ���������   ������  h      Eggs, per Netting of 15, $1.50 ������  K      Satisfaction Guauantickd ?j  I'hoi.d 12. D. J.   1NN1S Proprietor.  J^       LIV 13 STOCK FOIl SALE       <>  H BEN R.  BARLOW W  g   P. O. Box 7 - Keremeos  ������  ^sc������osQOo;>s<}QQCisco������������oo&:^  f  Ml  i!  .11  ; 1  ���������-'I

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