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The Hedley Gazette Apr 20, 1916

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 MlOt-Hl-lUIl  LcgUlulive AsBerubly  mar 10  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER,  Volume XII.      Number 14.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, APRIL 20,   1916.  $2.00, Ik Advance  JflS.:'6LftRKE.  U/atchmak.er  H ED LEY, B. C  ClOGks and Watches for Sale.  . TrroMPS n ijiio.vk skvmour 5913  MGlt. WJISl'KRN CA.SM������,\  lamniell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers ,  Sheffield, Eng.  Jjllices anrl Warehouse;, 8J7-(i*i iieutty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR montlily meetings of  Hcclley Lodge No. -13, A. F. & A. M.,  arc hold on the second Friday in  |ch month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  Icthrcn are cordially invited to attend.  H..SPRQULE,  W. JV1  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretory  L. O. L.  The Regular    meetings of  Hedley Lodge 171J are held on  the   lirst and third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hall  Ladies meet 2nd and 1 Mondays  Jisiting brethern are cordially invited  AV. LOXSDALK, AV. M.  H. K. HANSON, See't.  R.  F������.  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  I'm. No. 21 V. O. Diiawkh ICO  PENTICTON,  B.  C.  P. W. GREGORY  Civil,   KNGINEKR and HRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building-       -      Princeton  lA/ei-J i-e- f CI ja-y to n  Barrister, Solicitot-, ICte.  ���������MONEY TO   LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  Isdley Opera House  H. I. JONES, Manaaer  l^.' large,   commodious  hall for  lances or other entertainment.  rREAT  NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.    Rates Moderute  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  I'^fcfcfcfc^fc'fc'&'fcfcfcfc'fc'to'&'.toatt&fcfc'&So*  o8  Grand Union $  Hotel I  HEDLEY,   British Columbia x  X  X  ���������   X  _ . .  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  :S  X  X  X  ���������5  5. X  Km*KKK*&*'&*tlZKK������MV&KKtV������,*,*.KK  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  X  First-Class Accommodation.  'a-  if  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  \X of Liquor and Cigars  K  x  I A.   WINKLER,  Proprietor,  A Western Universities Battalion is  now being organized for overseas service. .British Colombia will furnish  one company. The headquarters of  the British Colombia Company is at  the University of ��������������������������� British Columbia,  cor. 10th Avenue anil Lanral Street,  Vancouver. A military camp is being  erected ��������� on the grounds to furnish  sleeping and messing quarters. Offices,  lecture room, reading room and other  facilities will be provided in the. University Buildings. An excellent  parade ground lies just across the  street,--the King Edward High School  grounds,���������which have been courteously placed at the disposal of the Company for drill f purposes. Suitable  ground for field operations lies within  a few minutes march of the i.-.-inip.  Recruiting for the British Columbia  Company has only just commenced,  but the organization and preliminary  twining of the companies in the  Prairie provinces are well advanced.  The training .of (he battalion will  probably be giveii at Camp Hughes,  Sewell, Manitoba, the finest military  (���������ampin Canada, when- the companies  will lie assembled as sunn as it is opened  this spring.  Judging by lhe experience of Alberta  and by the interest already shown in  British Columbia, the British Coliim  bin Company will be filled as soon as  the organization of the. unit becomes  kiiovvii tiiioufjli {.he -province.  On active   service- men are   thrown  into such close contact  with   one   another, and have so much time to while  away in the trenches,   n'n guard duty,  etc.,'that it counts  .tremendously   towards their pleasure and   happiness to  be -with associates of similar education,  tastes and intciests.    In  England battalions of   students .and    prufessinir.il  men were filled up   at once.    For men  of this type the special-battalion solved  the problem of voluntary   enlistment.  The suggestion   of the . Universities  of Manitoba,   Saskatchewan,   Alberta  and British   Columbia,   to   furnish   a  Universities Battalion,  was   therefore  warmly welcomed   by   the   Canadian  military authorities, and   acted   upon  at   once.    General   Sir   Sam    Hughes  ordered a special uniform   for this distinctive unit, the   first purely   university battalion to be   raised in  Canada.  For the higher commands officers with  overseas training   have been   selected.  The command of the   Battalion will  be entrusted to Major   D.   S. Mackay,  of  Manitoba   University,   at   present  second in command of the 27th Battalion C.   F.   A.   now   in   France.    Dr.  Mackay was a major in the 79th Cameron Highlanders before the   war, and  wtis giveii second in   command of   the  27th Battalion   upon its   organization  from among college graduates,   undergraduates, advanced   High School and  'Normal   School pupils,   law  students,  and men of this type.  The following resolutions have been  adopted by the University of British  Columbia with regard to students enlisting for Overseas service:  . (a) Students who, leave in their  fourth year will be given their degree  at the end of the session.  (b) Those who have attended . for  the major part of the year will be given their standing for year without examination.  (c) Students who. maintain their  standing in the matriculation year of  High School work in British Columbia  up to the time of enlistment for overseas service will be admitted to the  University without further examination on presentation of th.eir High  School credentials in detail.  Friends and relatives will be kept together as far as possible for sleeping,  messing, and training.  The B. C. Company will provide signallers for the B.ittal'-in.  Enlistment may lit made in person  at the Orderly Room, Geology Building, U. B. C, coiner of Laurel and  Tenth Avenue, or hi writing to the  Officer Commanding', B. 0. Company,  lOfifch. O. S. Battalion'. Western Uni-  veisities.  Lance Corporal Blair Mills  Wrote to Hedley Friends  Pressing Need For  i     MINING NOTES     i  TlieSulIivii.il mine, East Kootenay,  is sending heavy zinc shipments to  Trail, now that tlii'y."U-elrolj*tic zinc  plant is absorbing more and more of  that class of ore.  W. N. Burke, associated with E. S.  Campbell in the ownership of the Gol-  ilen Rod, came up from Spokane'Saturday, with three miners and is personally in charge of the work at the  mine.  Last week the British government  bought 20(1,000,01)11 .pounds of copper/  the record metal sale recorded in history. And this week New York market repot ts the largest domestic sale  ever recorded. This is the day for the  copper property to come out of it.  Our recent ��������� announcement of the  death of Lance Corporal Blair Mills,  while' bearing arms in the service" of  his country, came as a shock lo our  readers with whom the young man  was very popular, especially in Hedley  where he worked for months before,  going away to the ft out.  Among his Hedley friends are Mr.  Mrs. Jaclc Naif to each of whom he  wrote a letter which bears the stamp  of the Field Post Office on March 23rd.  just a few days before his death. In  the letter'he mentions the fact that he  has been in the trenches and come out  alright, but expects to go back'the  next day.  The letter following is to Mr, Naif  and the other one to Mrs. Naff, in all  probability, the hist he wrote:  France, March 19, 1910  Dear Friend Jack.  I received your letter-and was glad  to hear from you. 1 gue.-s you think J  have forgotten you but I have been  moving so much that I have had no  chance to write lo you. I received  your letter and thought 1 would answer it light away as 1 don't know  when I can get a chance to write  again.  There isn't much to write about as  we are not allowed to write any of i.lu  news that is going on here so you will  have to excuse a short, letter and look  for a long one later on as I. can't think  ofnitich to say. '*'-'���������  Well I had <i good trip and a good  time when I was in England.  I have been to toe trenches ami  have come out safely and I guess I  will go back tomorrow.  ��������� Did   you   Hear about Vance?    He is  dead.  I guess I will close for this time.  Write soon.  Yours Truly,  L.O., Blair W. Mills  It must be plain to the most obtuse  and unreasoning mind that twenty-  f.iuior twenty-five million of men cannot be withdrawn even' from the  swarming population of'Europe without effecting a huge reduction in the  produce of-.l'abor and of the soil. Women may'in a nieasui e supply the phi- '  ces of men, but it must be remembered that women have also their sphere  in the economics of life. Tt.ei efore in  tnking them to the land they are lining 'taken, in the main, from other  employment. Consequently, if for  every man who goes to light there was  a women to take his place in agriculture or other industry there would,  still be a deficiency not only in labor  but in production. At the present  time -100,000 women are being called  for to take the place of 2511,000 British  soldiers recruited from farm work.  . Hence it is clear that no matter  what steps may be taken, either-during the war or al'ti r tin; war, there  must be an enormous shortage of the  requirements across lhe Atlantic for  many ycais to come. And that shortage for a period subsi qttciit to the declaration of peace will lie felt as keenly  as at any time during the gigantic  struggle.  wg  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET  fl   B  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  and has been with it in the firing line  ever since it was moved over to France.  He will leave the trenches in time to  take over the Universities Battalion  when it assembles in the training  camp.  The second in command will be Major R. W. Brock, of the 72nd Overseas  Battalion Sea forth Highlanders of  Canada. In civil life Major Brock is  Dean of the College of Applied Science,  University of British Columbia. Before the organization of the University  he was Director of the Geological Survey of Canada, and Deputy Minister of  the Department of Mines. Major  Brock has personal charge of the organization of the British Columbia  Company.  The   battalion   is    being   recruited  Signs accumulate that, some day in  the not too distant future, silver will  be remonetised. When that time  comes it will be another good thing  for B. C. mines. We can remember  when silver sold for over a dollar an  ounce���������in the earliest and palmiest  d.-ivs of the Slocan. Let us hope it will  come again.���������Trail News.  The incorporation of the Hudson  Bay Zinc company, with a nominal  capital of $."),(XK),000 in 1,000,000 shares  of per value of $5 each, has been gazetted at Victoria, B. C. The chief  object of the company is to acquire  from Messrs. Maurice W. Bacon and  W. E. Cullin, Jr. of Spokane, options  to purchase' 14 mineral claims near  Salmo, B. C, including the H. B.,  Leadville, Zincton and other mining  properties.  Prof. Odium in the course of an address to the Vancouver Chamber of  Mines recently, stated that from 1891  British Columbia had contributed no  less than SI per cent of the total mineral production of the Dominion of  Canada. He estimated that over 12,  01)0 men were employed in mining and  allied industries in the province, and  drew attention to the exporation from  British Columbia of large quanities of  gold by Chinese, who worked abarul-t  oned placer claims. |  France, March 20, 1916  Dear Friend;  I received your letter and am going  to write you a few lines just to say I  am still alive and feeling fine hope you  .are the same.  How is Oley and the baby. I guess  John puts most of his time in playing  with it.  Well you asked tne how I like old  England. It is some place, I would  not give two feet of old England or  Canada for the whole of France, as I  don't like it.  I have been in the trenches and it  isn't so bad, a fellow has to keep his  head down.  How is old Bob and Mrs. Simons  getting along. Well I don't think this  war will last more than this year at  the most. I can't write a very long  letter for there isn't any news to write  for we are not allowed to write anything we see or hear. We have to be  very careful what we say here.  Well I guess I will say good-bye fortius time and try and write more next  time.  Yours Truly,  L. C, Blair W. Mills, No. 443SI2  Thursday last Mrs. J. H. Innis, of  Keremeos, returned home, after having a pleasant visit with Dr. and Mrs.  McEwen.  Joe Armstrong was a yisitor to Hedley Saturday. He is talking copper  pretty strong and will likely put in  sometime on his Aspen Grove property this summer.  With the mutual sctamble  for existence resumed there will be  less immediate government control���������  in other woids there will be less systematic regulation of supplies. To  '-(Meet-Lhe huge denwinds that"must succeed extra consumption, tremendously-  less production and immensely greater  wastage, there will be abundant use,  not for one year's bountiful crops, but  for similar blessings during a score of  successive years. Where and how can  this assured demand be uieL? There is  but one answer to flv dual question���������  by I he tiiii.leva-l a led ��������������������������� .in: ; i s .1 mi by  redoubled eiToi-ts at production in  those countries.  That Canada is not the only country  that has not had its   resources in large  part exhausted  or destroyed,   is true;  but there is plenty of reason to believe  that the nations  of Europe not engaged in the war-,   have been drawn upon  to the   utmost   by those  so   engaged;  hence   when the   time conies   till eyes  will be . turned   from east   to west for  succor.    Canada, being   the nearest to  the great  center   of  demand,   will, of  necessity, apart from sentimental reasons, be   the first   looked to   and  will  have   the greatest,   opportunity.    The  bogey   of  released   Russian   harvests  has been on parade since the war commenced,   but Russia,   with twelve   or  fifteen   million   men   called to   arms,  largely of the peasant class, has suffered ,-ind is suffering, like the rest.    She,  too, will need reorganizing, rejuvenating and  regenerating.    Hence,   while  for a few  months after   the outbreak  of   hostilities,   there may  have   been  something to be expected from the release of  stores   of wheat  and   other  grain   from  Odessa   and other  Black  Sea ports,   there  is nothing   available  now   and there   may be   little in   the  next decade.    Hence,  Canada's role is  plain���������to   go on producing,   to go   on  garnering and storing, if necessary, in  the sure and certain   hope of ultimate  profit   and   prosperity.   There   never  was a time, and probably never will be  another time, when we were more urgently called   upon to   produce, in increased quantities, not alone all articles of food,   but every   article that enters into the   industrial life of peoples.  A. Robertson,   of Keremeos,  was in  town Saturday.  BBS  rnttie THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, APRIL 20,   191B  Cbe Ibed^y Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per  3^.00  ���������2.50  "   (United States)   Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1'- lines to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not. exceeding one  inch, $1.(XI for one insertion. '25 cents for  each subsequent,insertion. Over one inch.  10 cents per line for first insert ion unci 5  cents per line for each subsequent, insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.2*>: over 1 inch and up to I inches. Si.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  Certificate of Improvements. '. ..,. .$10.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, $2.50 for each additional  claim.) -.,.���������������������������-.''���������  A. B. S. STANLEY, Editor  Recruits Wanted For  First Canadian Pioneers  ing of the Kennel there is much to interest dug lovers, the Airedale being  the subject under discussion this  month. Rod and Gun is published at  Woodstock by XV. J. Taylor, Limited.  Keremeos W. C. T. II.  This regiment is "now in France having moved across at the latter end of  February, and is engaged in construction work. Before leaving England  . the regiment received a great supply  of tools and equipment for railway  and other work, and though fully  trained and equipped ar- an Infantry  Battalion it will be employed except  on emergency-, solely as a battalion of  workmen. All descriptions of-trades  and occupations are represented in this  Pioneer .13 ittalion but those 'mostly in  request are carpenters, linesmen, railway construction men, miners, loggers  and the like. The general bandy man  is also a very useful member of the  corps.  Towards the end of January recruit;  ing for a reinforcing draft of three  officers and one hundred men was  started, the recruits however were not  assembled until the middle of Febru-  ' ary and on the 5th. March they left  Victoria, en route for England where  by this time they should have arrived,  that is, the draft is in England within  ' two months bfstai-iing recruiting, "  A second draft of similar strength  wtis authorized and recruiting for this  has been so satisfactory that the draft  is now up to strength aud will be  ready to embark within a couple of  weeks.  A third draft is now starting and if  recruits for this offer as readily as fertile first two drafts it is expected that  this third reinforcement will be ready  to leave for England by the middle of  May.  Men who wish to get away with the  least possible delay and see a little of  France before the summer is well  through cannot do better than join the  reinforcing draft now being assembled  at the Old Drill Hall, Menzies St., Victoria, where recruits can apply in person. Those not in Victoria can apply  by letter and recruits passed medically fit and approved will have their  transportation sent them to enable  them to join without expense.  Lieut. McMurray will be in Hedley  shortly. Men wishing to join this  corps of Pioneers should apply to him  at this Office.  Following is the yearly'report of  Keremeos Women's Christian Temperance Union:^- ' <;  Number of Members 10  Number of Meetings ;12  Average Attendance 8  Total Receipts:  May 20. 1915  Funds on Hand $       S 20  Member's Fees         9 00  Collection at Meetings  ���������   17 10  Reading Room   Receipts         2 05  Ptoceeds of Red Cross Social..      3S 05  Nov. 18. Sale Patriotic Buttons       5 10  Dec. 2-1. Sale of Home Cooking       (5 45  Feb. 2. 1916  Sab- of Showl donated by Mrs.  Barcello       25 00  Mar. 0, Sale of Prohibition  Movement cards       13 00  quiry which is likely to bring a considerable amount of capital this way.  He spent the greater part of the, winter at Mendove, Wash, but was in  Spokane immediately before corning  bete. At Midway he reports crowded  hotels-and difficulty in securing'bedroom accomodation.', i  Yesterday n party of C. P. R. engineers began work locating their line to  the .Diamond Vale Coal and Iron Company's mines on Quilchena Creek  through which they will pass on their  way through Aspen Grove en route to  the Similkameen. They were renort-  ed to be at the junction of Quilchena  Creek with the Nicola.  Don't. Send Money in a Leuer  \Ti7HEN you send subscriptions to magazines, or ordei'|!|  * goods out of town, or pay small accounts at a disyj  tance, do not place the actual cash in the envelope. Thou,'if  sands of dollars are lost every year through fire, robber',']  or mis-direccion. Use the Bank Money Orders, issued b;!|  this bank.     They are payable in Canada and the Unite(.'{  Hedley Golf Club  Total   Disbursements  May 20, 1915  To Home of Refuge $  Dec. 2, 1 doz. Bibles for church  Feb. IS, 191(5  World's Missionary Fund   Apr. IS,   Affiliation Fees   Educational  Jan. 25, 191G  To 11 Subscriptions to White  Ribbon   Bulletin   To Text book. 50c, Posters 50c,  Text cards 50c, Postage  $1.75. Quarterlies 40c, P.  P. M. cards 50c     To Room Rent   Patriotic  By Cash to Red  Cross Society  Belgian   Relief   Prisoners of War   Material for Red   Cross Gar...  Patriotic Buttons   Peoples' Prohibition Movement    125 15  7 00  4 50  3 Of)  9 9=  4 15  1 50  35 00  25 00  10 00  12 00  2 50  13 00  Total    122 65  Balance on  Hand         2 50  125 15  ^������������������3*3333a3333:-33:-53:-5:-3'*33-3-9'3a:*A4.  I   TEN YEARS AGO    31  Fishing   is given first   place in   the  April issue of Rod and Gun, the majority of the   stories in this   early spring  number   dealing with a subject which  'at this time of the year makes a special  appeal to the out-of-door man. Besides  the   stories in   which  fishing   plays a  prominent   part, and   other stories in  which   fishing does not   occur, the department edited   by Robert Page Lincoln  under     the   heading     "Fishing  notes', contains   much that is of practical value   to the angler,   among  the  articles being one on "The Trail of the  Angling   Canoeist".    Guns   and   Ammunition,   edited by A. B.   Giekie,   is  replete with   information   for the gun  crank or enthusiast.    "The Trap" contains the latest   records of trap-shooting events and some reminiscences of  a well known Toronto shooter, "Johnny  Townson", while   under the liead-  /������>   From the Hedley  Gazette Files   ,j>  jj| of April 19, 1906 jg  '*���������&.&&.&&&&&.&&&&&.&&&.&&&&&&.&  Mrs.   J. M.  Wright,   of   Princeton,  spent Easter   in Hedley,   the guest of  her brother, Dr. Whrllans.  Mrs. Wright of Spokane came in on  Saturday to join her husband who is  in charge of drilling operations for the  Diamond Drill Co. on the Humming  bird.  Mr-. Louis S. Noble of Denver returned on Monday from Copper Mountain  where he spent a week or more examining properties.  Mr. A. E. Baldwin in charge of the  Great Northern survey party at Princeton came down on Sunday and on  Monday morning went down to Bushy  Bottom.  News came over the wire yesterday  that San Francisco was visited on  Tuesday afternoon with a severe earthquake shock in which 1000 people were  killed and many injured and the city  was in flames.  The new side-walk has been completed on the East side of Scott Avenue  to a point near the Hedley Meat Market where there is a crossing over to  the west side-walk. This has made a  wonderful improvement in the appearance of Scott Avenue and will be  found of great service to residents on  the East side.  Pete Helstad returned on Saturday  night from Spokane, where he says  that Hedley is becoming better known  and is   now eliciting   considerable in-  Rulcs governing the monthly medal  competition for 1916.  The match shall be a stroke competition consisting of IS holes and shall be  governed by the special rules for  stroke competition as set forth in the  official rules adopted by the club,  Players shall chose their own opponents and may mutually agree upon  and select an umpire.  The match shall begin on the second  Saturday and all games shall be finished anil cards handed in to the handicap committee not later than 6 p.m.  on the 10th day thereafter in each  month.  The handicap committee will set all  handicaps each month, before play  commences, and the same shall be  placed in a sealed envelope and held  by the Secretary of the club until all  competitions are over and results  handed in each month, when the handicap committee- will award the medal  to the competitor having the lowest  score.  All cards shall be handed to Mi-. Jas.  Clarke at his Jewellers store, where  the . name of the. winner will be _announced.  States in any sum up to fifty dollars.  Their protection is well worth their small cost.  THE  BANK  OF  78 Years in Business.  Hedley Branch  S8J..1  Capital and Surplus $7,884,000.  C. P. DALTON, Manage  "Instruction by correspondence is the cheapest and best v/M  for the poor man."���������Thos. A. Edison  I  6<  TheyYe   Right  99  You admit the International Correspondent  Schools are a good thing. You'd take I  course right now "if"���������"except"���������  PKESBYTERIAN   CHURCH  Services   every   alternate Sunday   at  '���������7.30p.m:.  Pastor, R. G. STEWART  Hatching*  Egg's  $i.oo PER SETTING  Single Comb Rhode Island  Reds (selected stock)  D. HENDERSON  ."If what?    If you weren't so "overworked," with sui  "long hours," or had  more  strength and  energy?     Did?  John Mitchell get liis training after working 12 hours a d3  as a mine boy?  Wasn't it Edison who stayed up.half the night  to  re.-!;  every get-at-able book on electricity?   Didn't he educate liij*  self in spite of every handicap you could ever have?      Spe}  as much time in I. C. S. study as you do in reading the nev^  papers and you'll get that promotion before you know it.  All big men who have made their mark in the world h;l  the  ambition���������the   determination���������to  improve  their  sp.a<|  time, to train themselves for big work.    You, too, can possefj  power, money and happiness if you'll only  make   the  offo:-  The reward is great���������it's worth it. i'i  Here's all we ask: Merely mail this coupon. Put it t j  to us without paying or promising. Let us send you the dj  tails of others' success through;the I. C; S., and then decidf  ��������� ��������� ��������� 'if  Mark the Coupon  and Mail it No^  Complete Mining Engin  . Complete Civil Engineer'g  V  Drawing                            ';'  eering  Surveying and Mapping  Electrical                           jl  Fire Boss  Bridge Engineering  Mechanical                       <���������'  Metal Mining  Structural Engineering  Steam                               ri  Metal Prospector  Concrete Construction  Marine and                       !j  Complete Metallurgy  Architecture  Refrigeration Engineerij  Hydrometallurgy  Automobile Running  French,   Spanish and   \i  Milling  Chemistry  Italian taught by'  Complete Coal Mining  Commercial  Phonograph         "j  SEE THAT IT IS  Made In Canada  <&���������  Synopsis of Coal Mining- Regulations  (PiOAIj mining rights of tho Dominion, ir  ^ Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Torri-  torioH and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,51)0 acres wi be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  arc situated.  In surveyed territory the land must bo described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out y the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by  fee of So which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on tho merchant  able output of the mine at the rate of Ave cents  per ton.  The person operating tho mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable mined  and pay the royalty thereon.   I coal min  ing rights are not being operated su returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbo working of the  mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre  For full information application should be  made to tho Secretary of the Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Dands.  W. "W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS, Scranton, Pa. *1  Plea.-e inform me how I-can gain a money-earning knowledge of the su'l  ject marked X, or named below, and send me catalogue containingdescriptifj  of course and letters from successful students.   ,  Name. Address.  Age Occupation   Course Wanted (if not given above)..  Remarks.   .Employed by.  RALPH KENDALL, Agent  Box 598, KELOWNA, B. C.  N.B.-Unauthorized publicati  tisement will not be paid for.  this adve  !)6m  Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  BATHS  IN CONNECTION  R. HILLIARD   =   Prop.  Travel by Auto...  Call up Phone No. 12  M A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  PflLflGE,  yveru, Feed k Sale Stables   HKDLKY   B. C.  Phono 12. D. J.   INN1S Proprietor  J.BEflL  PAINTING  PflPER-HflNGING  KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE  DALY AVE.  flEDLEY, B.C.  Hedley   Gazette]  $2 per annum  Bow KerLaiindnl  Only First Class Work  Laundry Delivered Anywherl THE HEDEEY GAZETTE,   APRIL 20, 191G  ^tt%*l������TO������ra'ftM''4������4'*������������rafe������������fefe-fcM'iti������  If  %  K  Big-New Stock |  ���������OF��������� |  Boots and SllOCS |  Specially Reduced     $  x  te  >tt  X  ft*  1-James Stewartf  | Groceries,  Fruits and g  jK Vegetables $  S  I  If  I  S  J  If  For Cash  TOWN AND DISTRICT  Miss Bowerman  returned Thursday  from it visit with friends near Oroville.,  There will be service  in  St. John's  Church next Sunday at 8:00 p.m.  1   Mr. and   Mrs. Williams,   of  Nickel  Plate, were visitors   to town Tuesday.  Mrs. J. D. Brass,   Mrs.  Baxter   and  children left for Oroville Tuesday.  .Mrs. L. Barcelo and Mrs. A. Laidlaw  of Keremeos, were visitors between  trains Saturday.  t/\k:e  fldler-li-ka  For stomach  and Bowel Trouble  nedleyDniflS Book Store  H������clle>y, B. C  Read till the ads.  Hand  Fund.  dolhir over to the Tobacco  H. R. Mott, of Penticton, motored  into town Tuesday bringing F. S. Nor-  cross, Jr. who was on his way to  Princeton. -  Fred   Howse   motored   down   from  Princeton yesterday   afternoon bringing Mrs.   Howse and   Miss   Freeman.  They returned home last night.   1   T. F. Brenton, of Vancouver, pianoforte tuner, well known for years to  many people of this district, is to be  in town again during the month of  June.  Fred Evans, representing the Imperial Oil Co., was doing business in town  Monday.-  R. Dale, saddler and harnessrnaker,  of Keremeos, motorcycled to Hedley  and return Sunday afternoon.  '��������� H. C. Turner and John Mahoney  passed through town yesterday on  their way from Princeton to Penticton.  The hour   of   service in   St.   John's  church has been  changed, the services  commencing at 8 o'clock instead of 7.30  as heretofore.   This will continue during the summer months.  B. L. Cawston, Jr. and W. S. B.  Mackey of Keremeos came in Tuesday  on their way up the river with a herd  of cattle for. the R and Daly ranches.  There were about 300 head in the herd.  Tlie Nickel Plate  . Barbershop  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  T0NS0RIAL SERVICE,  This shop it equipped with  Baths and all the latest  Electrical   Appliances.  W.T.BUTLER,  -  Prop.  Read the ads.  A notice in last week's paper referring to the entertainment of the Sunday School on the 26th, mentioned  comic songs on the program, a typo-  graphical error, it should have been  "songs and a comedy" in which some  of the young girls appear*.  Mr. Wagner has improved his place  of business this week by the addition  of a nice'piece of oilcloth for the floor  and by cutting an arch connecting the  shop with the'other apartment. When  papered and kalsomined Shorty will  have a very nice   and attractive shop.  Late Wednesday evening while at  work in the m'ine, A. Swanson had the  misfortune to break his leg, when it  was crushed by falling rock. He was  rushed down the hill and G. P. Jones  met him with the auto and took him  to the hospital'where he is now recovering speedily;  (jr. R. H'osmei', special agent for the  International Correspondence Schools  arrived in town Saturday in the interest of his firm, which is one of the  greatest educational factors on the  continent.  A party of Penticton men motored  over Monday arriving in the evening.  They were Messrs. W, A. Wagenhau-  ser, Art Thompson, Geo. L. Faull, and  W. P. LeMessurier. When they returned they took Mr. F. J. Smith with  them.  John Mairhofer returned Saturday  from Soap Lake, where he had gone to  combat rheumatism, which has caused  him so much trouble this winter. He  is feeling ah ight again and is glad to  be in Hedley once more. Mrs. Mairhofer and Wilfred went as tar as Oroville to meet him.  of the older girls of tin- school and  which will be a bit. The Opera House  is the place, S o'clock is the hour, the  price of admission is 50c .-ind you are  cordially invited to be on band. A  home talent affair of this kind is  ahvays worth far more than the price  of admisi-iiin and in this case lhe instructors have been to special pains to  make this affair the best ever.  J. H. Driimiiiond ,tmd Fred Howse  arrived last week to take over the  Creeliiiaii & Lyall stock. The plan is  to move the present stock lo the  Creelman ' <fc Lyall stand, which is a  much larger store, and stock up to the  capacity there. With this' in view  Scott Avenue has seen considerable  activity this week, Fred Howse moving all of the stock from the old stand  in his auto, in an incredibly short  time.  In the golf medal contest for the  month the honors go to Paddy Murray  a scratch man who made a score of 92.  The other scratch man, Billy Martin  made it in 97. Cormack with a handicap of 0 made it in 102 which brought  his score to 93, a close second. Charlie  Brown is tied with Harry Barnes for  third place with a score of 94, the former had a handicap of 8 and the latter  10. Miss Jackson comes next with a  score of lOfi and a handicap of 10 which  makes her score 90. Mr. Clarke with  ti score of 109 and a handicap of 9  made the score an even 100.  Wednesday evening, April 2Gth will  be the evening of the entertainment  given by the Sunday school. The program will include.^drills, songs, recitations, arid instrumental music. The  feature of the evening will be the  comedy which will be put on by some  .ii-mii-n-TimfflMg  " '"pO win the war with the decisiveness which will ensure lasting peace, the Empire  ���������*��������� will require to put forth.its full collective power in men and in money. From  this viewpoint it is our true policy to augment our financial strength by multiplying our  productive exertions and by exercising rigid economy, which reduces to the minimum  all expenditures upon luxuries and non-essentials. Only in this way shall we be able  to make good the loss caused by the withdrawal of so many of our workersfrom industrial activities, repair the wastage of the war, and find the funds for its continuance. It  cannot be too frequently or too earnestly impressed upon our people that the heaviest  burdens of the conflict still lie before us, and that industry and thrift are, for those  who remain at home, supreme patriotic duties upon whose faithful fulfilment  our success, and consequently our national safety, may ultimately depend."���������  SIR THOMAS WHITE, Minister of Finance.  PRODUCE   MORE, SAVE   MORE.  MAKE  LABOUR   EFFICIENT.  SAVE MATERIALS FROM WASTE.  SPEND  MONEY  WISELY.  The hard times dnnce given on Tuesday under the auspices of the L. O. L.  drew quite a crowd, and all seemed to  enter with all cheir zest into   the   enjoyment   of the   occasion.    It   sure is  hard times   in   Hedley   if one were to  judge by the   appearance  of the   dancers.    While no   one r.-onld he   said to  be actually in a needy condition as regards apparel a   few collars   and   ties  and some dress shirts   would   not   he  amiss.    Jim Cody and Joe White among the men, had the courage of their  convictions and appeared "as"''seedy as  two fine looking and   prosperous   citizens could appear, while   Miss Bowerman and Mrs. F.   French   managed to  draw the   sympathy of the dancers in  their     needy    condition.    The   Beau  Brummel of the orchestra H. E. Hanson appealed in neglie-ee and   sweater-  arid the leader, Mr. Rainbow appeared  in a patched-up and   faded outfit that  Paderewski would most certainly   repudiate.    The music   was fine despite  the frayed out appearance of the players and each number met with numor-  ous recalls.    Altogether the affair was  a huge success and goes   into   history  as another of the lodge's affairs which  met with the unequivocal approval of  the public.  Mrs. John Hossack and Katy Humbly took in the dance at Hedley Tuesday evening.  School teacher Scutt attended the  dance at Hedley Tuesday' and reports  a very good time.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Kmart were visitors  to Princeton Friday, returning home  on Saturday's train.  Among the Nickel Platers who took  in the dance at Hedley on Tuesday,  were E. Constaiitine, Alfonso Taddy,  H. Grenquist, Axel Sandberg, N. Gillis, T. Peterson, P. R. Johnson and A.  Nicholson.  Up  A Dollar every now  and then to send some  tobacco or other comforts to the men at the  front.    DO IT NOW !  flvery & flvery  PRINCETON, B.C.  AGENTS  FOR  Imperial Oil Co., Ltd., and  John Deer Plow Co.  DEALERS IN  Flour,    Feed   and    Grain  Exfara special prices on Wagons, Stoves and Ranges, Washing Machines, Farm Implements, etc., etc.  BUY NOW and SAVE MONEY  H. ft. AVERY, ProD. and Mgr  WOODforSALE  TEAMING  All kindscof team work done.  Wood for sale.    Prices  reason  able.   Terms cash.    Apply  GEO. H. SHELDER.  Leave  orders at Gazette office.  Medley's Contingent  LET   US   PRODUCE  AND  SAVE   The Avar is now turning on a contest of all forces  and resources���������men, munitions, food, money. The  call to all is to produce more and more. It may be  necessary to work harder. The place of those who  enlist must be taken by those at home, men and  women, old and young. The more wc produce the  more wc can save. Produce more on the farms and  in the gardens.    Save more and help to win the war.  LET US NOT WASTE OUR LABOUR���������  In this war-time all labour should be directly productive or should be assisting in production. Make it  as efficient as possible. If your labour is on something  that can be postponed, put it* off till after the war and  make your labour tell now. Making war is t he _ first  business of all Canadians. Efficiency in labour is as  important as efficiency in lighting.  LET   US   NOT  WASTE  MATERIALS���������  Begin at home. The larger portion of salaries  and wages is spent on the home���������food, fuel, light,  clothing. Arc any of these things being wasted ?  S20.00 a year saved from waste in every home in  Canada will more than pay the interest on a war debt  of So00,000,000.  LET   US  SPEND  OUR   MONEY   WISELY���������  Arc you spending your money to the best advantage ? What do you think of extravagance in war  time ? Tens of thousands of Canadians arc daily  risking their lives for us at home. Is it not our duty  to be careful and economical ? Canadian dollars are  an important part of the war equipment. Make them  tell. Have a War Savings Account. Buy a War  Bond.  V   Nickel Plate Nuggets   I  Lots of snow this week.  L. Gezon was a visitor to town  Thursday.  Mr. and Mrs. Williams visited Hedley Tuesday.  Quite ;i few of our people went to  town pay day.  Mrs. Morrison took the skip for Hedley Thursdry.  NOTICE  THE   GOVERNMENT   OF   CANADA 3  THE  DEPARTMENT  OF  AGRICULTURE THE   DEPARTMENT  OF  FINANCE  '^"Tr.:^ffr^rarz^^  MINERAL ACT  Certificate ol Improvements  Midnight Fractional Mineral Claim, situate  in the Osoyoos Mining Division of Siniilkamcon  District.  Where located:���������Camp Hedley.  TAKK NOTICE that I, William V/angb.  Free Miners Certificate No. 75192-13. intend,  sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Rocordcr for a 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 coinmonccd before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement,  Dated this llth day of April, A.D. 1916.  Following is the list of the men who  have gone to the   front   from Hedley.  The   Gazette   publishes   them  in   the  hope that our readers will  not   fail to  remember these brave fellows who are  fighting   our   battles   for   us.    Write  them a letter occasionally   to let them  know  you   are   keeping "The   Home  Fires    Burning."   Addresses     gladly  furnished on request.  Pte. Sid Edwards (Killed in Action)  Pte. Blair Mills  "   W. Fullmer  "   J. Stapleton  "   J. Frame  "   Tom Corrigan  "   Ebenzer Vans, (Died in Hospital)  "   Roy Corrigan  "   T, C. Knowles  "   N. B. Ewart  "   Bobby Robertson  "   Jack Howe  "   M. J. Meher, (Yorkie)  "   Dan Deviine  "   Dan Dolletnore  "   J. T. N. Hepper  "   Arthur Coles  "   Bert Schubert  Corp.    Frank Dollemore  Pte. Rod McDougall  "   R. Jaines  "   M. H. L. Jacombs  "   E. J. Rotherham  "   Arthur Freeman  "   C. Christiana  "   J. Corrigan  Gunner Chas. Saunders  Pte. A. P. Martin  Sergeant A. W. Jack  Pte. T. Calvert  "   W. Liddicott  "   George Boxall  "   W. Tucker  "   Fred Beck  2nd Lieut. A. E. Dcnman THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. APRIL 20, 11)16  "The' Big- Store  n  General   ;  Merchants.  Recruits for the  225th   Koote  now  nay-xsounaary Jsa'  Beinsr Organized  KEREMEOS, B. C.  KEREMEOS  Water- was turned on   in   tlie  flume Saturday.  Rev. .J. Cleland, of Penticton,  will conduct   services in   Ivere-  "ineps on Sunday April 30tb.  The young people gave a surprise .party'for .John Harrison  on Thursday evening and all  report'a very, enjoyable time.  At 20% to 40% Discount  Our Whole Stock  on- Show  nm  'Tjy ~  SargearitBob McCurdy leaves  on Thursday's train for Kani-  Jo6'i>s. and' .Jo li ii; Harrison leaves  on Saturday, to rejoin their  Dattalion.   ���������  US IS  Country, Enlist To-day  Tp  Frank J. Williams has opened  up tire barber shop and while  lie is not exactly rushed to  death, he is working up a nice  little business.  Father .John arrived in town  on Thursday's train and conducted mass at Keremeos Center  Friday morning. He left for  Princeton on Saturday's   train.  Joe Armstromg reports a very  fine strike ol: a wire silver dyke  on his claim back of the Horn  Silver. He aud Riley .arc in on  it and he told the Hedley Gazette representative to keep his  eye on the claim. Something  doing.    In the Chicago   Group.  Lieut 11 L. STE  IT  fflcer  Grand F  ���������ss,  Divine service will be conducted iu the church on Sunday,  April 23I'd: Morning service at  .11 oclock Subject:���������Triumph,  Evening service at 7.30. Subject  Darkness, destitution, deliverance and devotion. A hearty  invitation is extended to all.  Preacher R. G. Stewart.  Mr. A. E. Boothinan, our new  butcher has certainly made a  great improvement in the appearance of the meat market.  He lias had considerable experience in the business and with  ������ good stock of fresh and salt  meats properly handled is mak-  41 bid for your business.  Intelligent Selection  Not only interest but real  value attaches to the question  ������f carefully noting the individual performance of each cow in  tho herd. It is only after keeping a complete record that one  finds such a strange contrast as  this: of two five year old cows  in one herd, both fresh the same  day, both dried off the same  week, one gave 5,-15-1 pounds of  milk and 213 pounds of fat, the  other gave only 3,570 pounds of  milk and 153 pounds of fat.  Most probably the owner would  not have taken a bet at tlie beginning of the season that the  one cow could bring in over  twenty-two dollars more than  the other, but she did.  In another ��������� section, of two  cows the same age. one gave  8,430 pounds of milk and 302  pounds of fat, but the other  gave only 1,090 pounds of milk  and 07 pounds of fat. Is there  a difference of eighty-eight  dollars in the earning power of  any two cows in your herd?  Building up a profitable dairy  herd includes the selection of  good individual cows. The rational method is to weigh the  milk aud test samples regularly  for fat. Write to the Dairy  Division, Ottawa, for information on cow testing, so that  your selection may be intelligent, so that your profits may  be larger.  and much more durable than 13,-irtern  larch, the .sterling qualities of this  species- ;ire described in the bulletin  for the information of lumber.dealers  and wood-users. The iinnutil cut in  British Columbia of "lute yetir.s bus  averaged sixty-two million feet board  incisure, tlie range of Western birch  being between the ' Rockies and the  Cascades, south of the main line of  theC.P.R.  Suitable for many uses, and in some  unsurpassed, Western larch .supplies  material for dimension, poles, pile-;  and posts, ties, framing, outside and  interior finish, tanks, troughs, grain  elevators, refrigerators, silo, stock,  wonclpaving, telephone cross arms,  fencing, etc. i  Copies will be mailed upon application lo the Forest Blanch. Victoria,  B. C.  ITrcnrjsY Methodist Church  FRANK STANTON, B. A.  Minister-  Services will be held the Second and  Fourth Sundays of the  month  at 7.80 p. m.  S. A. Clench, circulation man  of the News-Advertiser, came  in on Thursday's train and left  on the train Saturday for Hedley.  1f Are tliey in this community %  "[Are they among the  people with whom you  associate ?  "f Are they with the  neighbors and friends  with whom you do busi-  business ?  SUNG LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lanci, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kkkkmkos, B.C.  If so, you want to know what is hap  pening in this community. Yon want  tn know the goings and comings of  ihe people with whom you associate,  the little news items of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don't you? ...  That is what this paper' gives you  in every issue. It is printed for  that purpose. It represents your  interests and the interests of this  town. Is your name on our subscription lists? If not you owe it  to yourself to see that it is put  there.    To do so  Will be to  Your Interest  Western Larch  The Minister of Lands announces  thu issue of Timber Series Bulletin No.  16, entitled "British Columbia Western Lurch". Known variously as tamarack, red American lamb, larch,  Western tamarack and   hackmatack.  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  IBMVW-flBaVVTOWWtVfflBmBaB  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF-  Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters  TRY US  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  WE GIVE SATISFACTION  Now that you have commenced to read this, article, just  keep right on to tlie end, and  then you will have absorbed  meat of the cocoa nut.  What has this town ever done  for youj It has fed you, and  clothed .you, and housed you,  and given you' employment  and kept the -.wolf from your  door for these many years.  It has done more. It has fur-,  nished yon recreation, and enjoyment, and lias guided you  safely over many of the  stones that beset the pathway  of life.  It has praised your good  deeds and has thrown the  mantle of charity over your  questionable ones.  It has been, and is, YOUR  HOME. But what have YOU  done for the TOWN?  You are making you money  here but where are you spend-  trig it.'  Are your buying goods from,  the local dealer, who pays  and otherwise contributes liberally to the upkeep of the  community and your home,  or are you sending your money away to some catalogue  house that wouldn't lend you  a five cent piece to save your  soul from purgatory?  And now you have reached  the point where we want you  to stop and think, and think  hard, and to a sane, sensible-  and patriotic purpose.  I  "I  ���������a  m  a!  it  t.i'i  'H

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