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The Hedley Gazette Apr 22, 1915

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 ~jvw. *. ^-., m ��������� -"'fir -r**���������ti frrr iiff irrmrrwi?! tin miii I* i tm - wn ynmf*������������������ _ ^,T^tf^  ii.  'i ;  .������+������-������  . ���������**���������������������  .i1  -, <l.". .  D SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  .-HEDLEY, B. C., THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1915.  $2.00, In Advance  ' N. TrlOMl'SON PHONE SEYMOUK 5913  ' MOK. WESTERN CAN-VDA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers       <  ��������� '  Sheffield, Eng.  ' Offices anil Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  332  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. T. & A. II.,  are held on the second Friday m  each month In Fraternity hall, Hedley. "Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  S. E. HAMILTON  A. CREELMAN,  \V. M  Secretary  L. O. L.  The Regular    meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1711 are held on  tho  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, "\V. HI  C. P. DALTOX, Scc't.  OPENING OF THE NEW HALL  Large and Enthusiastic Audience Attend  the Concert and Dance on  Friday Night.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  . DENTIST  Will be tit Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on  North   Main   Street.  F������. F������.  BROWN  British'Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel Xo. 7S  PENTICTON,  P. 0. DllAVVKK 1U0  B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER a.vu BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND .SURVEYOR  Star Building  Princeton  U/alterClayton  Hamster, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY  TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  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 .  James Murdoch  Sterling Creek,       -       Kedley, B.C.  The eritertainment'giv'eir in the new  hall on Friday evening last by local  talent was very well patronized by the  people of .Hedley, as well as of the  Nickel PI*'1'-' mine-and tramway, and  vvas pronounced by all a success. Upwards of one hundred chairs had been  placed in the building, arii^as soon ;is  these were taken a" number had. to be  borrowed from nearby hotels to relieve  the situation. -  The programme opened with a well-  rendered piano selection by Mrs. G. H.  Sproule, after-"which a male quartette  composed of Messrs. T. Knowles, ,T.  Howe, A. W. Jack and L. P. Prior-  sang "Annie Laurie" to the delight of  all present, and responded to an encore. "Till the Boys Come Home" was  next given by the male quartette, find  received hearty applause; an encore  was also asked for this time. A musical quartette selection, including jm  encore, were ,then given in good time  and harmony by Mrs. W. J. Forbes,  Mrs. G. B. Lyon, Mr. XV. Glaze and  Mr. G. B. Lyon. Mr. L. P. Prior then  sang "Out On the Deep" in good form,  and responded to tin ��������� enthusiastic en-  core with the singing of "Sister Susie's  Sewing Shirts for Soldiers." The next  item vvas a Monkey Quartette anil  "Mat y.Had a Little Lamb," given by  Messrs. Knowles, Howe, Jack and  Prior. Mr. .1. Howe, then gave in his  usual style," "When You're a Long  Way From Home,'' followed by -Tin  English Don'tcher Know." The male  qiiaitctte again appeared nn the pint-  form'and sang "How Cam 1 Leave  Thee" with much expression. Pi of.  W. Glaze then .treated the audience to  a well-rendered cornet solo. Mr. A.W.  Jack was the next on the list and delighted the audience with the singing  of "The Robber King," and leceived  hearty applause. The programme was  then brought to a close hy the male  quai telle who upheld their former  reputation iu the rendering of "O,  Canada"; after which the. audience  lose and sang "God Save the King."  Tin-: Dana:is.  At the conclusion of the entertainment the hall was cleared and the  Moor prepared for the dance which  was tn follow. The" musicians were  soon in their places and the waiting  dancers wcie likewise soon on the  Hoor tiipping the light fantastic to  the stiairrs of the Hedley Orchestra,  who furnished thu music for the  occasion, and which vvas pronounced  by ;dl present to have been excellent.  Dancing vvas commenced shortly after-  ten o'clock and continued until about  2:30, when the merry crowd broke up  after giving three cheers for master- of  ceremonies 0. P. Daltorr, and also for  the orchestia. It is hoped that this is  only the first of many such gather  ings in Hedley's latest acquisition.  ENEMY'S WAITING GAME  "*A'London Express cm-respondent at  ���������Paris says a load of prisoners recently  arrived there. The men were in practically new uniforms and some of them  admitted that they had been- captured  within a few days of leaving their  depots for the'front.  ' Among them was-an officer who  frankly admitted' that the Germans  now have no -chanee^of taking Paris  and that ,they had -.been hopelessly  beaten'in the battle of the Marne.  "But the French need not be proud,"  he added.' "Both Germans and French  now form wall, huf-while youhave  passion on your side, we remain ponderous, patient and positive.  "You-will lie the inst' to be tiied  of waiting, and we are certain to  profit by the slightest imprudent move  on your part.  "We shall beat you in the end ; but,  even supposing we do not, you will  never cross the Rhine. If yotr do, you  will be forced to make peace, because  you wrll be worn out, and the quicker  you make it tlie better terms we shall  get. ' \  "You will want to treat your wounded, reorganize your' trade and rebuild  everything wo have destroyed. Dining  tliis time we, whose territory has not  suffered, will make better preparalions.  We shall 'profit by .certain mistakes  we made, and in three yeare we shall  be able to begin the struggle again."  This statement gives a good idea  why the bombardment of Reims cathedral and other.episodes. of "fiightfillness"' were undertaken:  GENERAL NEWS  Prominent Belgians are discussing  proposals not, to rebuild the ruined  cities of Mtilinss, Termonde, Louvaiu  and Liege after the war, hut to erect  new towns on sites near by. It is  thought that tourists would be attracted in great numbers to the ruins  and will provide much of the capital necessary for building the new  places.  WHEN WILL THE WAR END?  Perhaps  Sooner Than  Ever General  French Expects; Says N. Y. Times  TEN  YEARS  AGO  ',, Private James Slim, a native of Jamaica, who,was wounded early in the  war, while serving with the French  Foreign Legion, has, now joined Ihe  Coldstream' Guaids by perniis.-ion of  Lord Kitchener. He is the fiist colored man who has served in the famous  regiment within memory, and is now  in training with the 4th Reserve Battalion at Windsor.  A wounded officer arriving in Petro  grad from the front tells how Russian  teetotalism affected a fish pond in a  captured German village and incidentally supplied tbejtussian soldier? with  several days' provisions. Eight hundred casks of spit its found in the village were dumped into the pond. The  lish became intoxicated and floated nn  the suiface. Russian soldiers ga thered  the fish by tons and enjoyed tlie delicacy for several days.  (From Ihe Hedley Gazette ol April  20th, 1905.)  . What about the lliriil mail per week?  Hedley is to have a lockup, the  grant having Wen approved at Victoria.  BRITISH COLUMBIA'S  MINERAL  PRODUCTION  ^VtUl������1������i������l������Sei������"rt������������������5aa<������'iii^^'i������i������'������^<5is-rtl3'i������Jj  | Grand  Union j  I Hotel  X  X  X  x  1 HEDLEY,   British Columbia f  *��������� X  ���������f X  2 = x  X  X  *C  i  X  K  x  K  x  K  I  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.  WINKLER,     Proprietor. g  imcieK*ume*e*ttMW^i-!ieae>'m*t*K|w  ROLL   ME  A GAME   AT  ROLLS!  The value of placer  gold recovered  from  British  Columbia mining fields  during last year  is., valued in tho annual mineral report of  the  provincial  mineralogist, W. Fleet Robertson,   tit  $524,000.   Of. this all but one-twentieth  was taken from the Cariboo and Cas-  siar districts.    The silver produced in  the. province was 8,303,000 ounces, being 71,000 less  than the year before.  Mr. Robertson's report shows that the  actual mineral return is less than for  10.13 or  1012,  is  the  same  as  that of  1910, and is above the average for the  last ten years.    Mining  last year was  carried on under unprecedented conditions.'    During  191-1- lode mined  gold  was produced  to  the  value of $5,104,-  12P  which is less than the.  two  previous  years,   but should   be   increased  when   conditions   are   again  normal.  The silver  output is greater than any  year since 1905.    The  copper production of the  proyince for-  1914 was 44,-  9(38,541 pounds,   worth nearly $0,000,-  000.    The zinc production of 7,029,276  pounds was a record over the past five  years.    Among  other minerals   mentioned in   the  report are iron, placer  platinum, molebdenite and petroleum.  These are  mainly at the prospecting  stage.  E. E. Burr left on Saturday inorn-  tiing for Copper Mountain, where lie  has interests that will take his time  for a few weeks.  Mr. E. Waterman, manager for thc-  V'ermlllion Foiks Minimi Co., and  agent for the Princeton townsite. vvas  iu town last week.  Dr. McEwen, of Vancouver, accompanied by his wife and his sister-in-  law, Miss Stitt, arrived in Hcdloy on  Saturday night's stage and lr.ivo taken  up their abode here.  The Great Northern surveyors  moved cam)) again on Satmday to 36-  mile. This trial lino, has kept across  the river most of the way between  Princeton and here, and crossed to the  Hedley side tit Oliver's ranch.  Mr. Frank Richter, of Keremeos,  was in town Sunday night, resuming  Monday morning. Since Mr. Coult-  liard left, he, Mr. Ellis and Manuel  Barcello are about all the. real old-  timers among the early cattlemen  who arc left.  Mr. M. K. Rodgers is working a  regular tianforination in the appearance of the western end of Smelter  flat. A portion of it is being ploughed  up for garden purposes and it is Mr.,  Rodgers' intention to erect a fine' residence there this summer. An irrigation ditch is being taken down from  the stamp mill to help out the verdure  during the summer drought.  Among the arrivals on Tuesday's  stage were R. G. Shier and J. K.  Campbell, of Vancouver, who will  become permanent residents of Hedley. The former is in the wholesale  and retail cigar business, and the hitter has followed merchant tailoring,  and in their respective lines it is their  intention to open up in Hedley, and  be here in time for the boom.  Mr. W. P. Rodgers left on Monday  morning's   stage    fot ,   well   he  didn't just say where it was he was  going nor how long he would be gone,  but it will likely be a little, move 'than  three weeks. Whether he will piny  baseball or not when he comes hack  remains to be seen. I guess he will,  although their are some who quit all  these little side attractions under  the���������the circumstances.  Seagulls perhaps saved a cruiser and  S00 men from a submarine, says a  British bluejacket with the. North  Sea ileet in a letter to his family in  Hull. He says that he. was standing  by his gun, when a large ilockofsea  gulls suddenly rose from the surface  of the water. This drew the attention  of the sailors to the, periscope of a  submarine, which the gulls had seen  appearing above the sutface of the  water. The warship turned and made  away from the danger with a zigzag  course.  It is well that the truth .should be  known lespecting the nature of the  task before our soldiers in France.  Major IMson of the -1th Battalion,  writing home says: "Canadians will  have to send nior:-- troops before this  job is finished. The Germans aie  much better prepared for tteiich warfare than we are. and their search  lights  and    star shells    give   them  a  great advantage at night. We have  a big task ahead of us, and those who  keep assuring the public that-it is all  over but tlfo shouting, only exhibit  their ignorance.'*  It would be well nigh impossible to  discover the. basis of the very general  impression that the , European war  will soon be over. Yet that impression  is widely prevalent, and it seems to he  growing, says the New York Times,  under date of March 20.  Under interrogation one might say  that the fall of Przemysl, opening the"  way for ilie Russian advance into  Hungary and possibly into Germany,  made an early end of the fighting  seems more probable ; another might  adduce in evidence the determined -assault of the Allies upon the defences  of Constantinople: others still might,  have in mind Italy's - unmistakable  preparations for war', the growing  disitess of Austria, or the many indications that Germany herself is  witliin measiireable distance of economic exhaustion. Kitchener's new mil-  lion and the strengthening of -the  artillery arm of the French and English might bo referred to.  'More important and encouraging  flian any lay inferences form obsei ved  iiu-iilenls. however, are the confident  explosions attributed to Field- Marshal Sir John French.  The world eagerly giasp^ at every  indication that ihe end of the war is  not far off. It may come through the  coll.-ipse of Austria. Got many would  then find it extremely diliicult to say  what she was fighting for. It does  not seem possible that she can now  gain an advantage which would be  worth the enoi mous cost in human  lives and in tieasure. She could make  better tern 1-5 of peace now, bettor  tonus for herself, than would be accorded to her at the end of a summer's  fighting. It i^ impossible to see how  she can hope to gain anything by prolonging the war, say. until September.  She would almost certainly lose the  advantages the now possesses through  the occupation of alien territory. If-  this conviction finds lodgment in the.  minds of the Get man people, if they  are permitted to know actual conditions and to nnder.-tand that the  struggle is a hopeless one for them,  the break may come sooner even than  Field Marshal French expects.  A MAIL ORDER DEAL  customer,  and charge  The following from'"The Squato.  Dealer" has recently been going tlie  rounds of the press, and is" worthy of  reprinting:  Down in Oklahoma recently a man  went into a store to buy a saw. He  saw the kiud he. wanted and asked the  price.    It was $1,05, the dealer said.  "Good gracious,'" said the man, "I  can get the same thing from Sears,  Roebuck & Co- for $1.35."  "That's less than it cost .me," said  the dealer, "but I'll sell it on the same  terms as the mail 01 der< house just  the same."  "All    right,"    said    the  "You  can  send it along  it to my account."  "Not on your life," the dealer replied.  "No  charge  accounts.    You can't do  business  with  the  until   order   house  that way.    Fork over the cash,"'  The customer complied.  "Now 2 cents for postage and 15 cents  for a money order."  "What���������"  "Certainly, you have to send a letter and a money order to a mail order-  house, you know."  The customer, inwardly raving, kept  to his agreement and paid the nickel.  "Now 25 cents exprossage."  "Well,  I'll   be ,"   be  said,   but  paid it, saying "Now hand me that  saw and I'll take it home myself and  be rid of this foolery."  "Hand it to you? Where do you  think you are? You're in. Oklahoma  and I'm in Chicago, and you'll have to  wait two weeks for that saw."  Whereupon the dealer hung the saw  on a peg and put the money in his  cash drawer.  "That makes $1.07," he said. "It  has cost you two cents more and  taken you two weeks longer to get it  than if you hud paid my price in the  first place."  WHERE V/AS JOHN ?  A Vancouver woman whose husband  had been dead --ome years went to 11  medium, who produced the spirit of  her (load husband.  "My dear John,"' said the widow to  the s-pirit, "are yon happy now? '  "1 am very happy," John replied.  "Happier than you were on earth  with me?" she asked.  "Yes," was the answer, "lam far  happier now than I was on earth with  you.'"  "Tell me, John, what is it like in  heaven ?"  '���������Heaven:" said John. "I'm not in  heaven."  BLACKSMITHS WANTED FOR  BRITISH ARMY  The British army authorities are offering special rates of pay to competent and experienced men engaged in  the following trades: Motor diiveis,  for the mechanical transport branch  of the army service corps, -12s. per  week; shoeing smiths, hot and cold,  saddlers and harness makers, 85s.  per week, with everything found and  the usual separation allowances, which  have lately been increased ; alio a, limited number of packers and loaders  between the ages of 3S and 45, pay,  Is. Sd. per day, all found and sepera-  tion allowances. Further particulars  can be obtained by sending a postcard  to the voluntary assistance department, London recruiting headquarters,  IS Northumberland avenue, London,  England.  SIR RICHARD ILL IN LONDON  London, April 14.���������Sir Richard McBride is confined to his room in his  hotel with a had chill, and was unable  to fulfill an engagement to see Mr.  Lloyd George. His associates here  say ho certainly intends to stand iiii  the forthcoming British Columbia  elections. THE HEDIEY GAZETTE, APRIL 22, J915  M  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Y,;  Sl'.UO  -.'.50  "   ( United Surest   Advertising Rates*  Measurement. 1- lines to tlie ineh.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  ineli, '$1.00 for one insertion. 25 cents for  each subsequent, insertion.   Over one inch,  in cents per lino for llrst iiKorliini and 5  cent-- pel- line for each subsequent insert ion.  Tran^it-iits payable in advance.  Contrant Advertisements���������One inch pur month  $l.:i*i; over 1 ineh mid up lo I inches, SI.00  per ine.h per month. To constant advort.Hors  Miking larger space thuii  four inches, on  application, rates will be giveii of reduced | goveinineiit  charges, based on size of space und length ��������� *  of time.  were called to ofliee by llu- electors.  The Liberal niajotity in the Senate  blocked the, government bill for the  establishment of a permanent larilV  eoiiitni.-sion, which was part of the  programme on which the Conserva  lives carried the country. They destroyed the measure under which the  Dominion proposed to assist the pro  vinces wilh their roads and bridges.  Finally, by twice rofoMiig to allow  the west to lie adequately represented  in tin- Senate uiilil after the next,  elef-lion, they have prolonged their  despot i-ni until Parliament shall be  dissolved. Thus they have given the  sound constitutional  iriound for ending the teim of Parlia-  C'ertilic.-ite of Improvements   (Whore more tli.-in ono claim uppunr-  in notice. SJ.."i0 fm- eiic-h iidditionnl  claim.)  GEO. E. FXENCH, Manager  Lust qua:-.  New Moon  l-'ij-->l qua  Full Moon  20  ���������5Ui.no i tnent, If this irresponsible tyranny  lean only enil with another election, it  I will not be surprising * if Sir Robert  Borden lakes I his way to give the  people the right to he ruled by powers  of thei.- own choosing.���������News-Ailver-  ti-ei.  1915  APRIL  1915  Sim. Mon. Tues. Weil. Thu. Fri. Sat,  11  \2  13  I 1  IS  Ii)  ,.2(1  21  2:'  2ii  27  23  s o  15 10  22 23  ���������20 3')  10  17  2-1  t-^Vr  I  COMMUNICATION  THE SOLDIER ELECTORS  O- -'V.r-'-W -fVy^Vyv* A/vr**W ^W'/V-v-A^r^\rf^A^r/\.v���������*)  .VIJ correspondence to the editor of tiie Gazette  must hem-signature, otherwise ifc will not  he published. The editor assumes no responsibility for the views contained in correspondence.  GOSSIP FROM THE ROCKERY  It is not a high eouipliinent to the  Canadians serving the King in France  and elsewhere to say thai they care  nothing   for  their  political   franchise  and  :ea-"o  lo be interested i;i the .nov  ernnietil of their country as soon as  they enlisted for active service. Wo  take il that some of the mo-t public  spirited citizens of Canada have gone  lo the front. They b--'<- gone to fight  for Canada and the ';. .i,������ire, but they  have not abandoned their inl.eiesb in  the welfare of this Dominion.  ' Out of 100,000 who  arc   now   under  arin-s away from home pto'bably Sl),000  aie qualified electors,   most   of whom  would vou-in the nexL i'eiiertil election  if   thev   wen-   home.  ,   They   had   the  liirht, to expect   they  should  not   lose  their oil i/.enship at the moment when  they are  pot forming   one   of the  supreme duties of the citizen.   Canadians  in   Kng'.uud   and  France   follow   with  unceasing   interest   the   piihlic,  events  transpiring  at   home.    Tin.-* is known  by   every person  who'receives letters  from the soldiers abroad.     If an election  takes place during their absence  we may   be sure  that they  will  vote.  Not    carelessly    and   scornfully,    but  with deeper and  more  sober  interest  and   with   a   graver  sense   of   responsibility than iiatial with these men in  Europe   cast   thu   votes    which   may  largely determine the history of their  country during the i'ow years.  'So it was in New Zealand. So it will  be in Canada. The men who are paying the highest price for their impei ial  citizenship will show that they stand  for justice and honor in Canada as  well as in Europe.���������News-Advertiser.  AN EXAMPLE  An indication .of   the sentiment of  the  people  of  the  United  States  to-  .wards   the   great   European    war    is  vividly portrayed in the recent muni  cipal elections in the city of Chicago.  One R. M. Sweitzer, the. Democratic  candidate for Mayor of Chicago appealed to the people to elect him to  the chief magistracy of that city on  the ground that he was a genuine  German American and by so doing  would show that their inherant sympathies lay with Germany in the  present IOtu-opean strife.  "Contrary to his expectatioirs the response to this patriotic appeal was  decidedly anti-German und he was defeated by the overwhelming majority  of 140,000 votes.  Chicago with her large and cosmopolitan population has certainly furnished the world a striking example  of the popular opinion of the United  States.  A GOOD REASON  If a Dominion (!��������� etion should he  held this summer it will bring either  the Conservative or Liberal party into  power. For more than three years  the Conservatives have held office,  while, the Liberals, though rejected by  the people, have retained final authority. They have prevented the adoption of the naval policy to which the  Conservative."-* were pledged when they  ".Should  T plant the whole clump of  my   Dahlia tubers?"   is  a  question   I  have often  been ask.d.    No,  it  is not  necessary, as one toe or tuber is sufficient.     I   have   got   best   results  from  allowing only one stock to grow, and  not moie than two in tiny case.    The  slocks grow much stronger, the. plants  do   not  go  so   much   to   foliage,   are  much   mote  convenient to stake,  the  plants  aie   moie,   uniform,   and    bear  larger-flowers on longer stem--*.    It is  safe almost any year to plant dahlias  the litst of  May,   although   they   can  be   planted   eailier   according    to   the  season, but  as  they  are   classed   as   a  fall    (lower   the   blossoms   are   much  nicer if they open in the cool weather  of the fall, besides, some varieties burn  in the hot weather and the flowers do  not last so long. A loose, well drained,  lich soil is most suitable.     Use a   liberal  amount of well  rotted  stable manure,  well mixed with the soil.    Dig a  hide six inches deep and large enough  to lay the tuber in flat; drive a strong  stake in the ground beside  the tuber  about   the   size   of   a  shovel   handle,  about four feet high  to   tie the plant  lo.    The object for putting the.  stake  in   now   is   that  it.   might  injure   the  roots if driven in aftei the plant is up.  I,over the tuber with loose soil  but do  not tramp it down.    IF several shoots  come up,  pull all   but one,   or two at  the   most.     Keep   tying   the  plant   to  the stake as it grows to keep the wind  ft om breaking it down.    Do not plant  closer  than   three  feet,   give   them   a  liberal   amount   of   water  and   liquid  manure   or   any   good   fertilizer.     A  good way, if convenient, is to plant in  such a manner that  you can irrigate  with ti tionch on each side about one-  foot from the  plant and place at the  head of the trench an apple box filled  with   manure,   put   the   hose   in    this  when   you   water.     It  fertilizes   them  about right if the manure is renewed  every ten days or two weeks.  Theie are a great many classes of  dahlias, but the most popular is the  Show, or, (as the seamstress would  say), the box-pleated, the Cactus or  long, narrow petal sort, the Decorative, or wide, fiat petal variety, although the Collarette, Paeony flowering and Single, dahlias are being advertised to a. great extent by many  growers; it depends a great deal on  one's taste as to whether the latter  varieties wilhsuit his fancy. The Cactus is the best for blossoms, as they  bloom more freely than the Show and  Decorative, and tire usually on longer-  stems, still there are some varieties in  | Lhe latter named class that are hard  to equal.  The llowers should be kept cut, and  not let go to seed as they will cease  blooming. If you put the shoot you  pull up in the ground and keep it moist  it will grow, form a bulb and bear a  larger' flower than the parent plant,  but there, will not be so many blossoms.  Gladiolus is another very nice bulbous rooted flower of easy culture that  is not grown to a very large extent,  although they are becoming more  popular each year- as people become  more acquainted with them. One very  valuable fact that few people are  aware of is that if they are cut .and  placed in water when the first flowev  on the spike opens, they will keep till  the last flower opens, which will take  from ten to fourteen days. They are  not very desirable as a bedding plant  for two reasons, first, they do not possess a very attractive foliage ; second,  one'spike.    The most effective' way -to  plant them is among other.tall growing  flowers so  they can  throw their  long   spikes   of   lily-like    flowers   up  among   the  others;    then   when  you  cut a bouquet the stubs are not visible,  and  do   not  present such   an   untidy  aopearance.    The bulbs can be bought  in mixed lots for 25c. a doz. and up;  or in named varieties for $1.00 per doz.  and up, ' A sandy soil is tlie most suitable,  Imt any good  garden  soil  that  will not hake will answer.   As it is not  ti good   policy to  use manure  where  the bulbs or roots will come  in contact with it, it is best to use soil that  has had il liberal amount of manure in  the past. This is to get the best results,  although they are similar to the Swte't  Pea in one respect;   they will  thrive  under almost any condition.     Plant  about six   inches deep and six inches  apart.    They require no attention beyond   watering  and  keeping  the soil  loose on the surface. Some of the very  tall   varieties   might require  a   small  slake to help hold up'the heavy blossoms.    Gladioli,   Sweet  Peas, Dunlins  and Asters, as far as I know, are. free  fiom  all   diseases   and   insects   here,  apart from an odd cut worm or grass  hopper.    Gladioli  may be  planted   in  the spring as soon as the ground is in  lit working condition,   and for a succession   of blossoms, plant every  two  weeks   till   the  first  of June.     Those  planted  the first of April   will bloom  about   the   first   of   July,   depending  soiuewhiit on the siiiison.    The foliage  will   stand   several   degrees   of   frost  without   injury,   but   the   bulbs   and  blossoms are very tender and will not  stand the frost.  How Will You Protect Your Wife  and the children should you fall ill or lose your em-.  ployment? Have ,you money in tlie Bank to tide the  family over until you are "on your feet" again ?  Every married man should open an account in our  Savings Department and put by a part of his earnings  every week or month.  Such a sum, earning interest, will be a welcome  protection for the family. - A Savings Account may be  opened with one dollar.  78 Years in Business.    Capita! and autilus ������7,884,000.  Hedley Branch      -       -       C. P. DALTON, Manager  Hcdley's Tonsorial Parlors  j For a Good Haircut-  i and Shave  First������=c!ass Line of Cigars, Tobacco jj  and Soft Drinks always  on hand  R. MILLIARD  P  rop.  r -*  ^HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN ������  HEDLEY, 13. C. i  An Up-to-date   First-CIass Hotel  3  RATES MODERATE g  F. J. DOLLEMORE )  f Proprietor. )  Hedley   Gazette  $2 per annum  LAND  REGISTRY ACT  Re part 212.25 acres, of Lot 1823, Group  1, Osoyoos Division, Yale District  (except 40 acres).  VTOTICIC is hereby given Hint I shall, nt the  J-* expiration of one month from the date of  the publication hereof. issue a Cortilicate of  Indefensible Title to the above mentioned lands  in the name of William JM. Dean, unless in tlie  mean time valid objeetion is made to me in  writing.  The holder of the following Document, relating to lhe snid lands namely: "Deed dated  .liinuiii-y 17th, 11)0.*?, Susan Louisa Allison to  William M. Dean," is .required to deliver the  same to me forthwith. .   j  Dated at the Lund Registry Ollice. ICamloops, 1  this nth day of A pi-il, 1915. j  C. IT. DUXHAK,  13-5 District Registrar.     I  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  (PJOAIj mining rights of the Dominion, in  ^ Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, tho North-west Territories und in 11 portion of tho Province of Hritish Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years 11b 1111 annual rental of St an  acre. Not more thnii 2,5(10 acres will bo leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district, in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in uiisurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of So which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not. available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of 11 vo cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting forth 0 fuil quantity of merchantable coa : mined  and oay the royalty thereon. I the coal milling rights aro not being operated such returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include tho 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 the Secretary or the Department of  tho Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of tho Interior.  ,    ,,      ., .,        1    N.Ji.-Uiiauthorizod publication of this advor-  very few bulbs  throw up  more  than ��������� tisement will not be paid for. li-6m  Done in the Most  Artistic Styles  Large   and   Modern   Plant,  giving faciluyfor prompt execution of all orders  Our Ideas are Effective^and  Our Work  of the   Highest  Standard  ft  i  .,  i smmam  mmm  ���������::m-  TOWN AND DISTRICT i  the  Jas.  McNulty was down, from  liills for a few days this week.  Rev. Father LrChesno is in Hedley  this week spending a few days.  Miss    Edith    Bradshaw    has    been  spending the  last week  with   friends  .-in town.  Professor Glaze K-ft on Wednesday,  -afternoon on a business trip to Seattle,  -and expects to return about the end of  the month.  .  Mrs. G. P.' Jones returned on Wednesday's train from Victoria, where  sin' litis been spending the past month  with her daughter, Miss Avonia.  There will be service in the Church  ���������of  England    next ' Sunday   evening,  " April -25th,  at'7.30 p.m.    Rev.   G: D.  Griffiths, Pastor.  A  number   of   residents " from  ,the  Nickel Plate came down to attend the  ���������opening  concert and dance  given in  '   the nc'w'hali on Fiiday night last.  *- ��������� Geo. Riddle made a special trip to  Princeton   with  a  four-horse   rig   to  * 'bring down some travellers with their  ���������samples.  A special train carryina* a party of  Great Northern officials came in''on  Morula}" and proceeded to Princeton  and Tttlaineen on a tour of inspection.  ��������� ��������� The ladies' sewing meetings which  were reported as being discontinued  until 2tia.y, met again this afternoon  (Thursday) and will continue to do so  every week until further notice.  The A. 1-3. How.se Go.,' of Princeton,  have opened tip their branch store in  Hedley, in .the building on Scott  avenue widen they recently' leased  from R. milliard.  The Hedley Orchestra have engaged  the new hall for the night of Friday,  May 7th, and intend giving a ball on  that date, particulars of which will be  announced later.  We understand, that the proprietors  ' of the new hall have pin-chased a supply of roller skates and  will   in  the  near future open a. roller- skating rink  in their premises.  Jack Lyall ctime. in on Monday's  train from Toronto,, where he has  been attending college since last fall.  He is at present sending a few days  with his parents here, prior to going  to Princeton for the summer'.  Word comes from Princeton that  the Kettle Valley Railway Co. had  completed the laying of the steel to  that point on Wednesday morning of  this week. It is reported the first  train will be run through to Princeton  on May 2!)th.  The Ready-to wear Sale at the Hedley Trading Company's store is in  progress all this week, and seems to  be attracting a considerable number  of buyers who are anxious to save  money. Bargains'in all lines of clothing and boots and shoes are offered to  the public.  At a meeting of the Hedley Hockey  and Skating Club hold in the Similkameen hotel on Tuesday' night of this  week, the constitution of the Club  was so amended as to include tennis in  the. list of pastimes entered irito by  the members-. The rink will therefore  be converted into a tennis court and  conducted by the Club for the coming  summer. The fee. for the season was  fixed at $2.50 for gentlemen, and $1.00  for ladies.  "Rough on Rats" clears out Rats,  Mice, etc. Don't die in the House. 15c.  and 25c. at Drug .and Country Stores.  OKANAGAN FALLS NOTES  THE HEDLEY������������������GAZB^E^A^i^{l^m5  "ONE SPOONFUL ENOUGH"  SAYS   DRUGGIST  F. M. Gillespie states that tho simple  mixture of buckthorn bark, glycerine,  etc., known as Adler-i-ka, is causing  great surprise, as just ONE .SPOONFUL relieves constipation, sour or gassy stomach almost IMMEDIATELY.  It is so thorough a bowel cleanser that  it is used successfully in appendicitis.  Adler-i-ka acts on BOTH lower and  upper- bowel and the INSTANT effect  is astonishing. It never- gripes and  is perfectly safe to use.  W. J. Waterman has already made,  some huge shipments of asparagus to  Penticton and other points north. .  Y. 0. Kitley and J. Thomas will run  their bands of sheep together this  season.  J. Matherson, owing to,poor health,  has leased part of his farm to Messrs.-  Buthwicke & Fraser, who intend putting in a large amount of the land into  potatoes and onions.  ��������� -A number of the local farmers will  experiment on the growing of brooiii  corn this year and if the quality is  satisfacloiy we may be shipping  brooms to England in 101(5.  J. Cass, of Bridesville, who has tho  contract from A. Hamilton, m'anagiu*  for the Okanagan Falls Land Co., to  plough seventy-five acres of land, is  getting .on with the contract arid will  be through in the near future.    .  The S.S. Malard, Capt. H. Phillips  at the "wheel, is now making daily  trips. The captain reports the water  in the river is lower than has been  known for years. The tourist' travel  is also below the average, winch is no  doubt owing to the war; also that ho  German submarines have yet been  sighted in Dog lake. -       _  The government are now grading  the toad from the cast end of the new  bridge, to connect with the main road  at the cemetery, and a new bridge will  he built across Shuttleworth creek.  The new bridge across the Okanagan  river built last fall is a great improvement to the. main road through the  valley as it cuts out all the bad crooks  and turns that could not.be avoided  by using the old bridge.  Letters are coming in every now and  then from our bo>s in the- trenches,  and they all say the same thing���������oi  rather, three things; one is that this  is a real war; another is that we shall  win, but it's going to lake,time and  money, and another is that tobacco  and cigarettes in large quantities)  should not tie forgotten. Yotu- days  and nights iu lhe trenches with mud  over your boots and shells flying over  your head and nothing to smoke is beyond all human endurance.  About twenty-five years ago we were  supposed to have had a railway from  the south to connect with the Okanagan lake,' and since then every few  years we get some more survey stakes  pla'uted and some company gets a  charter and the" same old thing happens over and over again. There must  be thousands of feet of lumber scattered between Penticton and the line with  blue chalk marks on them, and the  government must have dozens of definite and extended charters stored  away in the vaults.  The climate in the Southern Okanagan is so perfect that we get sleepy  and it takes us about ten or fifteen  years to wake up and take notice. It  looks now that those interested in this  valley are liable to start talking in  their sleep and we might possibly get  a railway within the next ten or fifteen  years. Wu cm produce the tonnage  to make a railway pay through this  valley; all we have to do is to tickle  the soil and put a little water or. and  the crop is sure, aud then all that is  needed is transportation.  Call and See our New  Samples of Wallpaper  Burlaps, Cretonnes, Etc.   .  Hedley Drug & Book Store  Hedley, B. C  Oven is a wonderful baker.  That's because  the heat flues completely encircle it.  [ft  1$ande  1 have a cracker-jack proposition for  a good live wire Agent in Hedley.  Lady or gentleman. Write me at  once. F. C. Ritchie, 132 Petnberton  Block, Victoria, B. C.  I OF   INTEREST  TO I  H '   k  8 Poultry Raisers ������  8 ~   ��������� ^ 8  satisfies   the   most  exacting  cook on every point. Let the  McClary dealer demonstrate the fact.  Sola by ntiULEY   iKAu.wti COHPANY  .������  Clip this advertisement from  the Hedley Gazette and mail  it to us today. In return we  will send you, without charge  generous samples of our fatuous Chick Food and Growing  Food in order that you may  test their wonderful values.  State name'and address and  nearest post office, also name  and  address  of your dealer.  H The VANCOUVER MILLING  8 and GRAIN COMPANY, Ltd.  b  fe Vancouver, B. C.  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  i^v^i������ttfpriirPPrffTCgag'^^  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF���������   Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes-  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  I Jodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Faro  Memo Heads  Butter Wrapper;  Visiting Cards  Posters  i  TRY US == WE GIVE SATISFACTION  15 A  SPECIALTY WITH US  PAINTING  ;    PAPER-HANGING  KALSOANNING  TERMS MODERATE  DALY AVE.   -   -   HEDLEY, B.C.  ADVERTISE   IN   THE   GAZETTE  'KBREMBOS-P'EKTICTON-  ROYALMAIL STAGE  of1):80  A���������nto Leaves  on  arrival  and 1 o clock trains.  Baggage arranged for.  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO    STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  Baby  Chicks  or  Eggs for   Hatching  from eight different  breeds, the best of  their kind in the valley. Get your order in first.  VALLEY  POULTRY   YARDS  L. V. NEWTON  KEREMEOS   CENTRE,   B.   C.  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.  edley Gazette  HEDLEY, B. C.  Mi  ' >l  f   I  r    [I  '- li  j  ���������    1  <    1  1    ������������������  j  i  f/i . Ai-?;?*. -i.v. jarx=*  sax������Lri������uBwwaeasrxssMTii������saS������Js^  **=fi&Jij^9^&l!F-fi^  ^     Villi   UKDLKY GAZETTE. AP11IL 22,  1915  REMARKABLE WATCHES  SOME   WONDERFUL   TIMEPIECES  HAVE   BEEN   PRODUCED.  Watches Are Now' Made Which Will  Strike Tims With Set of Chimes  ���������Stop Watches Are Also Marvels  of Ingenuity and Workmanship-  Metal and Gear Are the Essential  Elements.  The construction of complicated  timepieces has always been a favorite  amusement of the mechanic. Some  01 the most complex and ingenious  large clocks, like the famous one at  Sti'tisburg, were the product of former centuries, but probably complicated watches have never been made  more accurately and cheaply than  to-dav. Some of these* are, described  in Cosmos (Paris), by L. Rcverchon.  VThe striking watch ('repeater') is  vcrv old. Nearly two and a half centuries ago it was invented sinmltane-  , ouslv bv two English watchmakers,  Barlow and Quare. . - . Watches  that strike the hour when desired  are now made like ordinary watches  and at a reasonable price. Good  watches in metal cases, striking the  quarter-hour, may be bought for 100  francs (,f'20).  "On the other hand, watches are  now made . . . that not only strike  when desired, by pressing a spring,  but also strike the hours and quarters regularly, like a clock. The  mechanism is* much the same in both  cases.  "Not only ate ordinary bells lor  sounding the -hours and quarters  placed in these watches���������some of  which do not exceed 4.7 millimeters  (1-5 inch) in thickness���������but real little  chimes.  '    "We   innv   pass  from  consideration  of repeaters to  that of the more recent   stop-watch.     In   its   most   ele-  montarv    form   this    has    simply   a  second-hand   on   a  small  dial   graduated in  minutes.    In the  most complicated form the mechanism operates  two ordinarv hands, a primary chronograph-hand,   called,, the    'overtaking'  hand,   a   minute-counter,   and   finally  a small 'lightning' hand, which makes J  the  entire" revolution  in one second,  j  a   quarter   nt   a   time.     .     -      In    a  stop-watch of this sort tho lour hands  last  described    may   all    bo   brought  back   to   zero   n.t   once.     It   may   be  imagined   with    what   precision   tho  construction must bo carried out that  this may be done.    .    .     Practically,  stop-watches without the 'overtaking'  and  'lightning' hands are used.    .    .  and  even   these  give   trouble  enough  to  repairers  of  watches.     ...     A  third  complication  in watches is the  calendar.    Every one is now Eamiliar  with   watches   that show  the  day   of  lite   month   and   the   phases  of   the  moon,   lor  they   may   be  obtained   at  all   the   shops' at   low   prices.     This  typo  of  calendar watch  is  old.    The  .: perpetual   calendar,   which   is   quite  ���������.complicated,   dales   only    from   I860.'.  .There  are   two  systems.    Tn   one. the  month-dial   has   forty-eight   divisions,  which    facilitates    construction.     In  the  second,   called  the twelve-month  'calendar     .      .     -     the   month-hand  j-n-"1--".-; its revoliifion  in  one year instead   of   four -years,   which   makes  it easier to read.    The hands change  ��������� placf ��������� a-t   midnight..     Calendars    are  also ��������� mfi.de   with  -openings.'  through  which the numbnr.-" indicating month  and day are shown   .    .    .   The lunar  pbfipr.g   are 'shown' by    means   of   a  wheel   of   fifty-nine   teeth,   which   in-  voH-r-s an error of nine hours' a year.  'The- mechanism   of  caleiT-'-'-s  should  receive   special   en re.    Their working  'requires     considerable     p^wer,     and  this   is   why.   in   most   ri'i^-iT'i-oetiial  calendars,   tho   nioon   obstinately   re-.  fuFos to budge."  There are still, wc are loM. move  comri1icated watch-niovn'^^-'s. in  which all the features described  above are combined, l-'*"' instance,  the writer tells of a wato1"- that is at  once a repeater, .a "chrn"~--'---ioh'" or  .ston-watch, and a pe-*o~f--,"l calendar. A mechanism s"ch ������������������������������������_��������� 'bis consists of no less ' than r-**'2 pieces,  pio'-ced  'with   7.r>'2  holes f"-1   liold   to-  &^&^4t^&^&i&^^&<&&&^4!p^<&&<$>.^^>.-&<&><g>-<������>.<3>'& ^-'^-^O-O  ������  $  '*������  WE SELL FRESH GROCERIES  THEY   COST NO   MORE THAN  THE OTHER KIND.   ONE TRIAL  WILL CONVINCE YOU  FRASER. BLOCK  heb;  LEY, B.C.  -^-<>-^^^^^<^-<5i.^^-^^<>^<>^^-^-^-^<^<S>-^-^^^<^<><>^^<$.<3>^.  from  i.!-.--ll-  tvprosenfinrr  l-no   sri-aifiit   I in  -  perfor'   running.  To reach  such truly extraordinary  results   in   actual   manufacture   there  are 'two    essential    elements   toward  ���������which', the'.constructor's  whole  attention should be directed;' these are the.  quality   of -the, metals  used  and  the  perfection   of   the   gears.    These  two  elements  become  increasingly important as the numba'r of 'pieces entering  into   the   construction   is   more   considerable.'' To their absence we must  .attribute most oi the faults of -watches  of inferior quality."  ; _ ���������  RE WAR STAMP TAX  ;(fibo*'f   1-80   in  dc'-iv--il).?s   also  so"1"  i<i which  Q.Z    t'dimeter  -���������"-r.     Pie  ���������"'r-   watch  -V.  nn.   on  getber by 177  screws,  arc  not.   more   than  inch) in di  an astro'  .cons'H'.ctod by Paul T):  whoso dial appear hot"'-- minutes,  seconds, lunnc phases, duvs of the  iiionlh. the time of stmri ������������������ rind sunset, and a device for s'-o'vmg the  cq"lion of time. The writer concludes:  "Tn such complicated pieces cf  mechanism it is evident iv,..f n]i t',G  jwhoels cannot be arran^'l in one,  iplane. They must b? disposed in  layers, which of cours? -nakes the  watcl.o1" thicker than nsr-.-i!.  "At   the   last,   corrinr-ti";ve   exhibition at tho National PlivsV-i] Laboratory   at   Kew,    England,    there   were  .eleven   .-:omplica*ed   wnto'ies.   among  :0-thors a repeater giving the minutes,  ���������with   n   stop-watch   attachment,  made  :7jy    St-fiuffer   and    Son,    of   London,  j "which  ob'ained R8.7 points in a possible   hundred���������a.   very   go<->d   result.  !At   the   same  laboratory  in   1904   the  ;firm of Golay, of London, b-id a.watch  of this  class with  an absolutely extraordinary number of points, namely 03.2.    ...  ' "V would certainly . seem that  ichronometric precision had obtain  fits mavimiun in mechanisms of this  (kind, in which weak spring-motors  eacceed in operating second-hands,  'under the control of the escapement,  with such accuracy that the variations observed during six months  i'do   not   depart. by   one-half   Rp.cond  The Post Office Department.-having  given   notice   a week  or  two ago,   in  connection  with   the   War Revenue  Act,    that  till ���������letters  and    postcards  'mailed in Canada for delivery in Canada the United States or Mexico, and  letters mailed in  Camilla for delivery  in  the  United  Kingdom  and British  possessions generally, or wherever the  two-cent rate applied, should in addition to ordinary postage  carry a one  cent stamp as  a   War  tax,   and  also  having notified the  public   that such  war tax, while  it should be  paid preferably by the postage stamp marked  "War Tax," could, if such stamp wore  .not available, be  paid hy an   ordinary  one  cent postage stamp,   is now   issuing furthur notice to the  elt'ect that  postage stamps  may be  used for  lire  prepayment of war duties   on   bank  cheques, bills of exchange, promissory  notes, express money orders, propi iet-  ory or patent   medicines,  perfumery,  wines or- champagne,  as well as'upon  letters  and    postcards,    postal   notes  and post office money orders,   the intention being  to  provide facilities  in  those portions of the country where  excise stamps are not readilyavailable.  This in view  of the fact that postage  stamps may be  obtained at all  points  over-  tho   whole   country,    in   many  places where  there is no Collector  of  Inland Revenue stamps  could be  obtained,  is a distinct   convenience  to  the public, and no doubt will be largely  taken advantage of.  TOMBN spend more money than men, and they  spend it wiser. They not only  buy most of the articles used  in the home, but they also  buy for their children and often for their men folks.  Women also read the advertisements more than men  do. This makes them better  and safer buyers than men.  They have equipped themselves with the knowledge  that makes them effective.  * They know the best stores,  the best merchandise, the  best values. By reading the  advertisements women are  enabled to shop more economically, to make the money go farther.  KNOWLEDGE  IS  RIOiVISV  IN  DOING SHOPPING.  ���������liiiriiBiiw-BnB^fiaiianiiMifiTl^'  buys a double-sided  Vidior Record of any  kind of music you  wish to hear.  There are thousands of these splendid  Vidior Records that cosT: 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 entertainment���������opera}  favorite standard songs; familiar  hymns; band and orchestral numbers;  popular songs and dance music; comic  songs, monologues, etc.; in fadt, anything and everything in the realm of  music and entertainment, all by well-  known and capable artists.  ii .   *  Here are some of the ten-inch, double-  sided Vidior Records at 90c which  should be in every collection:  Tales of Hoffman���������Barcarolle  Fatinitza Selection  Tannhauser���������Pilgrim's Chorus  Travatoie���������Anvil Choliu  CW Bye   (Tosti)  Good Night Beloved, Good Niafit  Love's Old Sweet Song  John Anderson, My Jo  Mr. and Mu, Wheeler") 1.5027  Pryor's Band.  Victor Male Chorus")  Victor Male Chorus j  17563  Heiber; Goddsre?^ fgei;  Harry Macdonough J  Elsie Baker]  Elsie- Baker J  17366  It's a Long Way ta Tipperary  Private Tommy Atkins  God Save the King  Rule Britannia  Miserere    tfrom II Trovatore)  Spring Song    (Mendelssohn)  Poet and Peasant Overture  Chimes of Normandy Selection  Traumerei    (Schumann)     (Violin)  Berceuse 'Lullaby)  (Ren;rd)  (Violin)  Cecile���������Waltz Hesitation  Millicent���������Waltz Hesitation  Victor Military Band 1 , -,(���������,,  Victor Military Band / l/MI  Alan Turner and Chorus \ 1/L134  Alan Turner and Chorus /  , Cornet-Trombone  Pryor���������Kcneke ��������������� 16371  Victor String Quartet  Pryor's Band \  Pryor's Eand )  6385  Saicha Jarobwn )  |7385  opscha jacobson )  Tennessee, I Hear You Calling Me  Back to the Carolina You Love  One Sweetly Solemn Thought  Crossing the Bar     (Tennyson)  Nearer My God to Thee  Jesus, Saviour, Pilot Me  Victor Miliary Band '   tvao  Victor ivotiiary band )  American Quartet j ]J6fA  Ireer'ess v^iiarletj  Elsie Baker j mM  Ala-i  1 umer J  - H������yd������r.Qa������tej| |fi742  ...r... C.l* reemantel J  selections.  Other Vi<5trolas from $21.00 to $335 (on easy terms if  desired) and ten-inch, double-sided Viclor Record3  at 90c for the t.wo seledlions s\t .any "His Master 3  Voice" dealer in any town or city in Canada. Write  for free copy of our 420-page Musical Encyclopedia  iidting* over 6000 Vidtor Records. '  BERLINER GRAM-O-PHONE GO,  LIMITED  Lenoir   Street, Montreal  DEALERS IN EVERY TOWN AND CITY ''  ���������Visitor Records���������Made in Canada  'i  ��������� %  3  %���������  ���������I'  ���������i!  i'  s  I  I.  ���������i  I  y  SKESi&S������g2SS  Patronize Home Produdts  539-430  PflLfl6E  Uveru Feed k Sale Stables  ITHDLEY   B. (;.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lanci, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kkheaieos, B.C.  11 A good stock of Horses find Rigs on  Hiincl.    Ii Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company,.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  I Hatching Ht  I  i  Thoroughbred Double and Single  Comb Rhode Island Reds, White  Leghorns and White Wyandottes  Eg??**, per setting of Io, $1.50  Satisfaction Guaranteed  LTVE STOCK FOR SALE  Phono 12.  D, J,   INN IS Proprietor.  i  3  BEN R. BARLOW S  P.O.Box 7 - Keremeos  g  %S>S>SOQOSi9QOSOSOQiQ090600Qoi

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