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The Hedley Gazette Feb 10, 1916

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 AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Librarian  Legislative Aaaembl/   mar 14  V������3 17  ICIb  ^ ?^���������  c. /  ^���������-'^  Volume XII.      Number 4.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY 10,  1916.  i-?**'-  $-2:0-0, In Advance  " Yorhey" Sends Another  Very Interesting Letter  [,V. THOMPS- N I'HONR SEYMOUJR 591*1  MOH. WKSTKRN CANADA      -  [Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  j;'rOfllces and Wiu-ohouse, 847-03 Beatty Sfcroot  *'- Vancouver, B. C.  ro  A.  F. &  A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hodloy Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  aro held on the second   Friday in  latch month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  | irethrcii are cordially invited to attend.  S. B. HAMILTON  Secretary  |i. H..SPRQULE,  w. m  L. O. L.  The Regular    nicetirigH of  Hedley Lodge 1744 are held on  the   first and  third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hall  =&������jSis)[������������9   Ladies meet 2nd and 4 Mondays  |',Visitnig brethern are cordially invited  XV. LON'SDALK, VV. II.  ,y H. K. HANSON, Sec't.  R. F������.  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. Xo. 27  PENTICTON,  P. O. Dhawkk 160  B.  C.  P. W. GREGORY  C1VII,   ENGINKKR  AND BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVKYOR  Star Building        -        Princeton  -\JWeilite*- r-<31 evs/ to n  Barrister, Solicitor, Ktc.  MONKY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  Hedley Opera House  ������     fl, I. JONES, Manager  A large,  commodious  hall for  |j dances or other entertainment.  I GREAT NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  ���������fc*atfc,M*fcfcfcfc^fcfc*fc������i*fc'-*Mfcfcfc������fc������*y  Grand  Union \  Hotel  .is  *  %  X  MEDLEY,  British Columbia x  * x  X  ��������� ,v  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  ������x  X  X  X  5 A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor   %  i 'i  W*WWW*������i������'*W*������������������*������'Wt'H*������������WW5  i  X  X  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  ii  ARKET  BIB  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  Buamsiiott Camp, Liphook,  Hunts, Brig., Jan. 9, 1916.  Mr. G. P. Jones,  Sir: .Tnst a few lines co give you 11  little note on our trip from Vernon to  Brainshott. It might he interesting  to yon .ill; but it could have been more  in teres ting to us if they had- treated  us better. But that's alright. Wo  are here. Retreating from Mission  hill on Nov. 15; digging ourselves in  at the skating rink till next morning;  shouldeiing our packs and starting for  the train. The train wtis packed till  we got to Sicamous, where we boarded  tho troop train, rand then there was  lots of loom. Starting out for the  Rockies, we arrived at Golden at 0:30  a.m., where we waited for another  engine to push us up the grade. The  C. P. R. was ours till wo reached Calgary, where we wero met by many  citizens of the town and the Pipe  band. We were given plenty to eat  and then good cigars.  Our next stop was Moose Jaw,  where wo had quite a send off. Then  on lo Winnipeg, arriving there early  in the morning. The next stop was  Fort William. There we were met  and treated the best.  Passing out of Ontario  into  Quebec  we   stopped   at   a.   town   called River  Delupeu..   At the station there were a  lot of  young  French-Canadians.    We  asked them to join the army, but they  gave us the laugh;    Al that a lot of us  jumped   from   the   train   and started  snowballing  them.     They  held   their  own until we got reinforced, then you  should see those shirkers get;   we   ran  them through the streets and all   over  the town; the first victory for the51th.  On again.    The nextstop was Ottawa,  where we we're reviewed  by the Duke  of Connaughfc and* Sit*   Sam Hughes,  and many others I didn't  know.     We  stayed   there   about   two   hours, and  then    we   started   on our weary way.  The   next  stop   was    Campbelltown,  N. B..   and   we   got   a   good send-off  there.    Then we started off again  for  Halifax, where the big  transport  was  waiting   for   us.    We   were   not very  long in Halifax before we pulled  out  to sea.    We  were   met   by   the   oSth  Battalion of Toronto and half   a   battel y,    making   the   number of troops  3.4U0���������a nice lot of men  for Mr.   German, if he was luoky enough to get us,  but no fear, we were well protected all  the way over.    Wo were  followed out  of Halifax by two big battleships; they  were   with   us   for  about three days,  then we were met by   six   destroyers.  We were   in   the   danger   '/one   then.  Two kept at our how and   two   at  our  stern,   and   two   kept   out about one  mile.    It   was   a   grand   sight to  see  them work; they can turn   around   as  quick   as   you   can   turn a row boat.  Mi*. Sub won't take any chances when  they are around.    At night they would  leave   the   ship,   but wore  always in  touch with us.     You   could see  them  giving   signals   with   flashlights, then  at break of day they   would   bo   back  again te the ship.  When we got into the danger 7.0110  we had life belt drill and fire drill.  We would all go below and then the  signal of danger would be given, and  in twenty minutes every man would  be on deck and all boats filled. Every  man had to put his life belt on. The  last two days there were lots of the  older men who would not takeoff their  belts; they slept with them on and  walked with them on the deck.  The last  two days  theie  were 300  pickets put on night and clay to see  there was no panic in case we had  trouble. But everything went all  right, till 2000 of the troops raided all  the canteens on the ship and took  everything that was in them. No  officer could be seen, and the pickets  would not stop them. If they could  have got the steward they would have  put him overboard. . We fed ourselves  all the way over. It was a dtscrrace  the way the troops were treated on the  way over; it was all graft, and the .-hip  Saxonia has been taken off the transport line for not feeding the troop*.  Every regiment that came over on her  put in complaints, so now she has lost  her job. Tho troops are fed on contract; so they say.  Wo came in sight of land early in  the morning of tiie last day. They  hugged the shore very close, going  around th." coast of Cornwall, or Lands  End, till we got into the channel. On  our way up to Plymouth the destroyers  were still with us until we got right  up into the harbor, then four of them  left us, then we kn.-*w we were alright,  and going into the biggest naval harbor of the world, one of the greatest  sights to be. seen.  The   harbor,   a mass  of   solid  rock  with countless I'm t; and batteries and  barracks, all built in   solid   rock.    We  make   no   wonder 'they   call   it  Plymouth rook.    While going up the harbor   our   band   started   to   play,    the  whistles started   to   blow,   then   you  could see signs of war.    Passing by all  the  ships  going   up   they saluted   us,  till we came close to some big battlers,  the Lion and the Powerful.    They  let  oil some of their r-viall guns.    The best  of all was passing   two of   the  largest  training ships in England,  where they  are training the coming sea fighters of  Britain.    It was a lovely sight  to see.  They lined the ringing and  the decks,  all dressed in white, and gave us three  hearty cheers, and   right  alongside of  them we anchored till  next "morning.  Then we were taken ashore on lighters,  where we all lined up and boarded the  ttain for Liphook.    The   weather  was  fineiip to this.   Passing through a nice  country the farmers were all   working  in the fields and every thing was green.  Stopping: at Exeter Ihe city gave up  a feed, coffee and buns.    Staying there  about an   hour   we  started   off again,  making stops along the way till we got  to*Liphook.    It was  very dark when  we not there.    All  the  town  is dark.  There   we   lined  up  and  the roll was  called,   shouldering  our   pack  in   full  marching   order   and   on our  way  to  camp, which is about four miles.   The  road wtis all in darkness and could not  see, as the transport wagons weie still  on tin? road and that made it   bad.     It  took us two hours to get to camp; then  we  had -a big  feed.    We did not see  much of the camp that  night because  all was in darkness: not a naked light  can   be   seon   in   this camp at night.  All   windows    aie   darkened   after   8  o'clock.    The next morning  I strolled  round  and  found   we  were   in a  big  camp; it is one mile  square  and  built  up solid with huts, but if you step over  the lines you get into three   inches   of  mud.    It   rained   all   the   time up  to  writing this letter.    AVejust  had   two  fine days.    There is not much   chance  to get.out and train, we do most of outwork in the huts; they are about 70x20,  so there is little room to move around.  We have with us   military   men   from  Alders-hot t to drill   and   train   us,  so  there will  be  something-doing right  away.    We.are  going  into  shooting  and  bayonet  and  trench   work; that  will   he   our   work   till   we get to the  front.    We will be leaving here about  March .1, this date being put on orders  Continued on Page Four.  SS  Destroyed fey Fire  Friday afternoon this community  was thrown into consteination when  the news was received that the pai liniment buildings ab Ottawa had been  destroyed by fire and explosion.  The first news was meager, simply  stating that explosions had'occurrt-d  followed by fire, tha t several lives were  lost and that Martin Bun ell had his  face burned.  Letter From J. Gorripn  Feeling Wei tot "Me  We were compelled to await the  papers which arrived Saturday for  conlii mation and further details.  These outlined the matter in a way  far from leassuring and set at work  certain surmises as to the cause of the  explosion and as to whether our alien  enemies were in any way to bkune.  Further reports, although giving  more details as to the loss nnd its extent fail to throw any light on this  latter question. We learn that a  commission of enquiry will sit at once  on the problem and we await with in  terest their finding in the matter.  MJNING NOTES     |  There   is   talk   of  two smelters for  Merritt���������but only talk.  Radium is worth $19,253,000a pound.  So far it has not been discovered in  this section.  Silver to the amount of 3,000,000  ounces was consumed by one Kodak  company last year.  There will be more prospects developed this year in the Similkameen  than ever in its history.  Prices of metals continue to rise.  Copper at 25.37, zinc at 19.25, aud lead  at 15.10 are figures to make miners  feel pretty well, thank you.  Granby Consolidated purposes to reduce the par value of its shares from  $100 to $25 and an increase in dividends is also expected. This has' had  the effect of causing the market value  of the stock to jump.  The Joe Dandy group, owned by W.  J. Armstrong, Art Thompson and  Hugh McCormack, has been bonded to  Spokane mining men for $50,000. The  The property is situated on Similkameen river, north of Susap creek, eight  miles north of Boundary line. The  bond was taken after two thorough  examinations last summer. Operations  will commence as soon as spring opens,  and not later than May 1. This deal  means much to prospectors in that  distiict, and it is understood several  other properties will change ownership  this summer.  In* Reserve, Fiianck, Dec 31.  Dear Sister Ellen: I received the  parcel yesterday and ceitainly thank  you very much. I wish you would  thank all the people in H<*d/Vy and afc  the Nickel Plate mine for the parcel,  for it keeps the spirit up you know.  The cake and plum pudding was fine  and its quite a change from bully beef  and hatd tack.  I'g'ot out of the   hospital O. K.,   but'  am a little weak yet.    Was' out on   a  working party last night and made it  "yake." h  We are. in reserve billots again for  six days, and are intending holding a  Miioker tonight (New Year's eve) in a,  farm house back of the lines. We  will have a good time I am thinking,  and will help to drive away war eon- .  ilitions for a few hours anyway; but  still that rumble of ihe big guns can  he heard all the time. It's a case of  "cannon to right (if us, cannon to left  of us volleyed and thundered."  Wrote a letter to you, I think, fiom  the hospital. Hail a-good time there  and received lots of treatment; each  patient received a large Christmas  stocking from the Red Cross in  Toronto. I tell you uy fellows may  he doing our bit out here, nut the  Indies all over Canada come in for a  lot of praise. You cannot imagine  the loads and loads of parcels that  come in to us. Not- long back we  were just swamped with tobacco from  all parts of Canada. The people of  Vancouver and New 'Westminster are  keeping us supplied with tobacco.  I got quite thin while in the hospital, but hope to gain some ��������� weight  before the spring.  The weather is e-till uuse.ttled, but it  is not cold, and we have had no snow  yet; quite a hit of rain, and .of course  lots of mud. '  I hear Roy and To mi trie are in, Eng-  land. I wonder how they like it and  how they enjoyed the trip across the  Atlantic.  I wrote, a letter to Roy in England  some time ago, but received no answer.  Guess I had the wrong address; but  still the army postofh'ce knows where  each battalion is stationed.  Well, there is not much more for me  to say. so I will close; with my best  regards to  yourself and Walter.  Thanking you again for your trouble  in making up the parcel. Wish I  could send you a souvenir���������German  bullet or nose of a high explosive���������  but we are not allowed to send them  out. I leniain, your loving brother,  J. CORRIGAN.  NOTICE  Owing to an unexpected change in  my business arrangements I will discontinue selling meat in Hedley for  the present.    Thanking you   for   past  patronage.  It. J. Armstrong.  48th Battalion Now Third  Canadian Pioneer Battalion  For Sale  One small upright cottage piano,  English make (Chappel & Co., London)  also one Angelus Player attachment  with 24 rolls of music with stool and  bench for same. The whole lot for  $175 Cash.  A. B. McCijsan, Keremeos, B. C.  The following was received this week  from Sergeant R. S. Nelson, with the  request that papers where men for the  4Sth Battalion were recruited, publish  the notice:  The original 4Sth Battalion, C. E, F.,  of Victoria, B. C, Canada, has been  made a pioneer a pioneer battalion,  and I would advise all who are writing  to their relatives or friends in the  original battalion to address their mail  as follows:  Name   No. of Company.   Regimental No   Third   Canadian    Pioneer    Battalion,  London, England.  Read the ads. THE HEDLISY GAZETTE.   FEB. 10.  1916  mmy %  i  !its.J  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  first   opinion    ol" n   community   mm'<-     <'":fciv'ily   i"     mining.    Ferine  | from, the character of its news- j w,",ts iL ll,'av-v t(,x ������" c������",e "j1 :,Ve'-  ,    ., .    : non , w.inls   better  limes.     Kamloops  Ipnper,   and   tiie   newspaper   is. ,>.,-, .'.    .  : *     ' ' wants    rreniier    Bowser   to reside   m  Subscriptions in Advance  Per V������!i>.r S-MHi  ������������������   (United .Stales)  -'."lO  Advertising Rates  Measurement, 1- linus to thu incli.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  incli. 61.00 for ono insertion. 2������ coins fur  uiieh subsequent insortitm. Over one inch.  1(1 (.'(juts pur line for first, insertion and a  cents per linu for ouch subsequent, insert inn.  Transients piiyablo in advance.  Contruct Advertisements���������Onu inch pur month  Sl.'J/i; ovur 1 inch and up to I inches. $1.00  pur inch purinonth. To constant advertisers  taking liti-ffci* spucu than four inches, on  application, rates will bo given of reduced  charges, bused on size of space and lunula  of time.  Certificate of Improvements 510.00  (Where more than one claim appears  'in notice, 32.50 for each additional  claim.)  A. 13. S. STANLEY. Editor  OUR  ENEMY ALIENS  When tin's terrible war is at  an end and the world again sets  itself to the adjustment of the  numerous economic questions  which in the meantime have  been forced into the background, one of the problems  which will receive attention  will be that of alien labor.  As far as Canada, is concerned  our past treatment of this  problem has boon a succession  of blunders. It may be a  sweeping statement to make,  viz., that politics have been to  blame: bub the statement will  bear repeating nevertheless.  Just what effect these blunders would have upon the future  of the country was possibly not  apparent at the time, but under  the searchlight ol: the present  emergency there is revealed so  much that one feels justified in  predicting a future attitude so  marked in its opposition to past  usage and present methods as to  be thoroughly reformative.  Recent experiences have  shown the extent to which  Canada and her institutions are  at the mercy of the alien; in  some cases that alien may even  have declared intentions of becoming a citizen; the fact remains that his inherent love of  the fatherland is too much for  him' when the fatherland is at  war. His more recent protestations of allegiance are but  "scraps of, paper" destined to  the same treatment as such impedimenta receives at the hands  of his lords in the fatherland.  j often more important   to u city ! lm(t (.iLy ()f wUi(l tU^ ;m(1 ,.,,���������,���������,.,,  or town    than   the    inhabitants , sl,.,.,.ls; ,.iml Vancouver  wants anv old  I *���������  realize."'���������Summerland Review,   thing   it can   g.-t.   Who   wants   the  earth?    Don't all speak at once.  Alex A. Anderson is now publishing  the Republic (Wash.JJournal. About  thirty years ago he was foreman of  the A'ancnuvcr Daily New*-Advertiser,  while Jim Wright, at present in the  wood business at Princeton, was one  of the compositors. Since going to  Washington Mr. Anderson has prospered. At one time he was representative from Stevens county at  Olynipia, and was considered one of  the ablest mcmbeis in the house.  There is on exhibition-;-1 the drug  store a painting designed to represent  the. tramway of the Daly Reduction  Co. The picture will lie rallied as soon  as enough tickets have been sold.  Lovers of the art will welcome this  picture as the shelter of a rock in a  ivearv land.  iii the   course of a   recent interview   in   Paris   the   French  economist M. Paul Leroy'Beati-  lieu expressed   the opinion that  the War   will not   plunge   the  beligerent   nations into   bankruptcy, or anything like it. Undoubtedly  the  pauperizing  effect of the Great  Calamity has  been exaggerated   by failure to  realize how much of the abnormal  expenditure is distributed  among   the  people of the   respective countries  at war: moreover, the richness of these countries and their power of recuperation are. vastly greater than  is generally   assumed,   on   the  basis   of    precedent    wars    in  periods   of early   industrial development.    M.   Beaulien   predicts   remarkable  manufacturing activity  at the close  of the  War, about  a year  hence,   and  commercial  rivalry among the  nations,   leading to   protective  tariffs, even in England and yet  higher   tariffs   in    the   United  States.���������Mining and   Scientific  Press.  Bank By Mail And Save  A Trip To Town  FOR the benefit of those who live out of town, we  have arranged a plan by which you can do your  banking by mail, quite as satisfactorily as if you  stood here at our counters. Come in and let us explain the plan���������or write for the information.  78 Years In Business.  Hedley Branch  Capital and Surplus $7,884,000.  C. P. DALTON, Manager  "Instruction by correspondence is the cheapest and best way  for the poor man."���������77jos. A. Edison  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Services   every   alternate Sunday   at  7. .30 p. m,  Pastor, R. G. STEWART  66  They're   Ri^ht  99  WOOD for SALE  TEAMING  The KALEIDOSCOPE  A canning factory is to be  Grand Forks this summer.  built   at  Editorial Quotations  The many friends of Hon.  Martin Burrell throughout the  Dominion as well as in Grand  Forks will regret exceedingly  the news of his injuries in the  big Ottawa fire. Mr. Burrell  has not been enjoying the best  of health of late, and his close  call will undoubtedly carry  with it severe physical shock as  well as the personal injuries.  His early recovery will be sincerely hoped for.���������G. P. Gazette  Latest from B.C. points ��������� Empty  coal I litis and frozen water pipes.  King.George, rules 11,475,051 square  miles of the .earth's territory, and  some 3711.000,000 of its inhabitants.  A.dramatic club has been formed at  Princeton. Kit Summers will do the  funny stunts, while Fred Smythe will  be the cragedian.  "A girls' club to live 100 years" has  been organized on the coast. The  idea of a woman owning up to being 100  years of age.    Forget it!  ' Some more recruits. Mrs. A. .T.  Pallott, wife of a Vancouver druggist,  presented her husband with triplets,  (all boys) last Monday. The father  is   feeling first-rate.  All kinds of team work done.  Wood, for sale.    Prices  reason  able.    Terms cash.   Apply  GEO. H. SHELDER.  Leave   orders at Gazette office.  Ttie Nickel Plate  iarber Shop  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY .  TONSORIAL SERVICE  This shop it equipped with  Baths   and   all   the   latest    .  Electrical   Appliances.  W. T. BUTLER,  -  Prop.  NOTICE  You admit the International Correspondence  Schools are a good thing. You'd take a  course right now "if"���������"except"���������  "If' what? If you weren't so "overworked," with such  '"long hours," or -had more strength and energy? Didn't  John Mitchell get his'training after working 12 hours a day  as a mine boy?  Wasn't it. Edison who stayed up half the night to read  every get-at-able book on electricity? Didn't he educate himself in spite of every handicap you could'ever have? Spend  as much time in I. C. S. study as you do in reading the newspapers and you'll get that promotion before you know it.  All big men who have made their mark in the world had  the ambition���������the determination���������to improve their spare  time, to train themselves for big work. You, too, can possess  power, money and happiness if you'll only make the effort.  The reward is great���������it's worth it.  Here's all we ask: Merely mail this coupon. Put it up  to us without paying or promising. Let us send you the details of others' success through the I. C. S., and then decide.  Mark the Coupon  and Mail it Now  MINERAL ACT  Certificate ol Improvements  T. H. Kay. who has taken  over the Cranbrook Herald, and  promises to make a live newspaper out of it, in his salute to  the people of Cranbrook says:  "We hope to enlarge and improve the Herald and make it  more truly representative of  the city and district. Capitalists and others living at a distance   frequently    form   their  Mrs. P. Pellegrini died in New York  last Sunday a,t the uge of 125 years.  She drank wine, beer and whiskey and  was an inveterate smoker all her life,  and no doubt these drugs hastened  her death.  The editor of the Merritt Herald is  making as much noise about cold  coaches on the Iv. V. railway as if he  had ever ridden in a coach. A few  years ago a cattle car looked like a  Pullman to the editor.  According   to   a   Merritt exchange.  Miss ,  of Middlesboro,  at an egg  laying contest last week, was declared  the winner by one egg. The Nicola  Valley girls are certainly accomplished  but think of them putting one over on  the barnyard fowl.  At a public meeting the other night  in South Vancouver a resolution wtis  passed condemning the Canadian  patriotic fund and suggesting that the  government subscribe all the money  necessary for the purposes for which  the patriotic fund is collecting. After  reading the resolution about the only  conclusion you come to is that South  Vancover has been captured by the  kaiser and his band of cut throats.  Penticton wants a better market for  fruit. Keremeos wants a cannery.  Greenwood wants Police Magistrate  Hallett    canned.     Princeton    wants  Spotted Lake and Spotted Lake No. 3 Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District. Where located:���������North  end Krugor Mountain.  Take Notice that 1. R. I'. Uro'tvn. as agent for  Silvester Raybiirn, Free Minors Certificate  No. 75093-B. intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the Mining1 Recorder for a. Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  suction ,"i7, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement,  Dated this 13th day of December, A. D., 1015.  Complete Mining Engine  eering  Fire Boss  Melal Mining  Metal Prospector  Complete Metallurgy  Hydro-metallurgy  Milling  Complete Coal Mining  Complete Civil Engineer's  Surveying and Mapping  Bridge Engineering  Structural Engineering  Concrete Construction  Architecture  Automobile Running  Chemistry  Commercial  Drawing  Electrical  Mechanical  Steam  Marine and  Refrigeration Engineering  French,    Spanish and  Italian taught by  Phonograph  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS, Scran ton, Pa.  Please inform me how I can gain a, money-earning knowledge of the subject marked X, or named below, and send me catalogue containing description  of course and letters from successful students.  Name  Age.  Synopsis of Coal Mining' Regulations  COAL mining rights of the Dominion, ii  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may bo leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2.5IJ0 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 tho rights applied for  are situated.  . In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall bo staked out y the applicant  himself.  Ktich application must be accompanied by  feo of ������5 which will bo refunded if the rights  appliod for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchant  able output of the mine at tho rate of live 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 tho royalty thereon.   1 coal min  ing rights are not being operated sti returns  should be furnished tit least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lesseo may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  bo considered necessary for tbo working of tho  mine at tho rate of ������10.00 an acre  For full information application should bo  made to tho Secretary of the Department of  tho Interior. Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.   :-.., Address   .Occupation .Employed by.  Course Wanted (if not given above)   Remarks  '.   RALPH KENDALL, Agent  Box 598, KELOWNA, B. C.  N.U.-Unaiithorixed publlcati  tisement will not bo paid for.  this advo  !)6m  Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  BATHS  IN CONNECTION  R. HILLIARD   =   Prop.  Travel by Autocall up Phone No. 12  If A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    II Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALEI  PflLflGE  Uvery, Feed & Sale Stables  Phone 12.  HKDIiEY   B. O.  D.  J.   INNIS  Ptopridtor  PAINTING  PAPER-HANGING  KALS0MINING  TERMS MODERATE  DALY AVE.   -  mMnwiinimHPa-a���������  HEDLEY, B.C.  Hedley   Gazette  $2 per annum  Bow KerLaundrj  Only First Class Work  Laundry Delivered Anywhere V  ���������IHE HEDIEY GAZETTE, FEB.'10,   1916'  IBig New Stock!  X X  x __OF��������� x  I Boots and Shoes jf  ������     Specially Reduced     ���������������  x x  X  X  X  X'  X  X  (if James Stewart I  I1 X        ��������� X  i| Groceries, Fruits and s>:  | Vegetables 'Jf  1}X x  I *Bg'K'HIW*tlgamW*WKIlKSCK������Ui������e*e*gl������iat  :r  L  Year's is Here  -Hedley Drud & Book Store  J  .. Theie will be  service  in  fit.   John's  Church next Sunday at 7:80 p.m.  A pleasant vocation these times is to  sweep the snow off the roof. Tt is not  always followed from need of exercise,  but sometimes is a precaution against  the result of too much snow on a Hat  roof.  Read all the ads.  TOWN MD DISTRICT j  '* Next Monday is St. Valentine's diiy.  I* To avoid grip���������Don't kiss, don't hug  |ind don't, overwork.   ������   W. .Conald, of Oroville, is registered  lit the' Grand Union hotel.  Mrs. W. Forbes left ' Tuesday for a  I'isiC with her sister Mrs. D. Innis, of  jCeremeos.  Word has* been received that Mrs.  Percy Wright has unde.igotiu an oper-  atioivfor appendicitis at Oroville and  is recovering as rapidly as possible.  .' Fred W. Brown, the Swift Canadian  representative paid Hedley a visit last  week-end. The Swift Go's, products  seem to be in demand in this gold burg  judging by the smile ["red wears as he  says "aurevoii"  | We Are Cutting Ice! {  ��������� t  ��������� Getting ready for the hot Summer  days   which   ���������  p are bound'to come in spite of all Jack'   Frost  is   a  ��������� doing at the present time. y  WE  CUT   ICE !  In   the matter  of   QUALITY   GROCERIES  also, which we are selling at war time prices.  Invitations are out for a dance to be  held at the mine Friday evening in  honor of Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Morrison,  who returned- Saturday from their  honeymoon.  James' G. Dale of Carmi, was in  Hedley this week. He is one of the  ���������old brigade of prospectors that settled  ���������in   the   Kettle   river   district twenty  i  years   ago,   and    owns ���������   considerable  mining property on the west fork.  Mrs!   D.   Wallace and daughter, of  juoalmont, areregisteted at the  Great  Northern hotel.  H. F. Brown, electrical engineer, of  c  ly.'incouver, is registered at the   Great  LVorthern Hotel.  B. J. McKenzie, of Vancouver representing, Kelly, Douglas & Co. made  his periodic visit to town Saturday.  He reports business as decidedly on  the upward trend in the province.  Spring is surely springing; A robin  I-vas seen on a banana tree back of the  printing palace Tuesday.  W. Jackson is down from the mine  ff.'or the purpose of waging war on a  persistent attack of la grippe.  I Scott avenue certainly presents a  lesolate appearance where once, stood  i'-he handsome structure of the Siinil-  FSatneetrliYicelr'"" "' ' "'"*-" ���������--������������������----���������������������������*- -  pi  Mr. Miller,,representing the National  Drug and Chemical Co., came in on  Thursday's train, interviewed our  local druggist and left for Princeton  and the coast ������n Saturday's train.-  ���������. Mr. "W. Bryant desires to thank his  'numerous Hedley friends for the Many  kind proffers of hospitality extended  to him. "While he has imade no definite decision with regard to ��������� the  future lino of activity he has one or  two good1 propositions under consideration.  CREELMAN &  LYALL  "STORE OF QUALITY"  ���������&^-&^-&^-&&&+&&&^-&^&^-+^^^-&&^-&^*S><g>-1&.<)><&--(t>-4Cr-G.  W. Wangh this week made a great  improvement in his cabin on the corner of Sc.ott and -Irene when he  .-.(itiared it with the .-idewalk and le  .placed the supports where needed. He  has some further improvements in  view which will make, the building  more commodious and modern.  J. W. Helms of Nelson, travelling  salesman for the Ellison Flouring  Mills of Lethbridge, was in town  Tuesday taking orders for the main  constituent of the stall" of life. J. W.  thinks that Ellison flour ought tn be  needed (kneaded) in ever home in  Hedley. While he is not set on sponging on anyone he nevertheless likes to  take a rise out of the next man, and as  ;i fioiir'salesmaii he takes the cake.  Andy Winkler is confined to liis bed  with a somewhat persistent attack of  grippe. In the meantime at least six  thousand eight hundred and forty-two  theories with regard to the war and  the strength of the belligerants will  have to wait the return of our genial  host to business activity again.  and careful consider;*(.ion tliey came  to the inevitable conclusion that the  very sanest thing for thun to do under  the circumstances would be to adjourn  sine die. They did, taking the parcel  with them to a nearby dugout, and  peeuliarlyenough the contents became  a matter of speculation. At the last  writing they both claim to have inside  information on the subject and wrote  Dalton to again voice their thanks find  appreciation to the people of Hedley  and the Nickel Plate for the excellent  contents of the aforesaid parcel.  Life Is a runny Road, but  We All Like to Travel It  For the married men who cannot  get along without drink, the following  is suggested as a means of freedom  from bondage to saloons: Start a  saloon in your own home.    Bo the only  Man conies into this world without  his consent and leaves it against his  will. During his stay on earth his  time is spent in one continuous round  of contraries and misunderstandings  by tho balance of our species. In his  infancy he is an angel. In his boyhood he is a devil. In his manhood  he is everything from a'lizard up. In  his duties he is a damned fool. If he  raises a family he is a chump. If ho  raises a small check he is a thief,  and then the law raises the devil with  him. If he is a poor man, he is a poor  manager and has   no  sense.    If  he  is  customer,   you'll   have   no  license  to  pay.    Go   to  your  wife   and give her i i'"'"   he  is  dishonest, but   considered  two dollars to buy a gallon of whisky,  'smart.    If   he   is   in   politics,   he   is  a  ]Sfe\A/  { Right!  \/^  To do your part throughout |  the New Year to support the ���������  dependants of the brave men  who are fighting" your battles  at the front, taking your share |  of the heat and stress of the day |  I I  Old timers and wise acres now inform us that we are only beginning  the rigors of the whiter and that/if we  get a thaw before the middle of-March'  'we. will'be doing exceptionally well.  In the experience of soine old timers  this is very nearly a record winter, but  precedent suggests that the break-up  will be much later.  H. A.' Muirhead, of the firm of Muir-  head & Branston, of Vancouver, dealers in Gents Furnishing, etc., arrived  in town Tuesday and visited the mine  yesterday. This not the first visit Mr.  Muirhead has made to Hedley as he  w.-ts here last*year in the late summer  in the interest of his firm. He ex pies  ses himself as surprised at the improvements in the mill since his last visit  and predicts for Hedley a future of  great activity and prosperity.  and remember, there are sixty-nine  drinks in a gallon. Buy your drinks  from no one' but your wife, and by the  time that the first gallon is gone she  will have eight dollais to put into the  bank and two dollars to start business  again. Should you live ten years and  continue to buy booze from lier, and  then die with snakes in your boots,  she will have enough money to bury  you decetitly, educate yoiir children,  buy a house and lot, and marry a  decent man, and quit thinking about  you entirely.  Hand  Fund.  a   dollar over to the Tobacco  1 grafter and a crook. It' he is out of  polities, you can't place him as he is  an undesirable citizen. If he goes to  church he is a hj'pocrite. If he stays  away fiom chinch he is a .sinner and.  damned. If he donates to foreign missions, he does it for show. If he does  not. he is stingy and a tight-wad.  When he first comes into the world  everybody wants to kiss him���������before  he goes out they all want to kick him.  If he dies young, there was a great  future before him. If he-lives, to a  ripe old age, he is simply in the way  and living to save funeral expenses.  Life is a funny road, ��������� but we all like  to travel it just the same.  Hedley Methodist Church  FRAJNTK STANTON, B. A.  Minister  Services will be held the Second and  Fourth Sundays of the  month  at 7.30 p. m.  KMEME0S-PENT1CT0I  ROYAI/MAIL STAGE  Those who are drawing water from  the creek are advised to take it from  above the hospital. Below that point  there are a number of cess pools and  stables, which drain into it, and the  water is liable to be tainted. At this  stage of a long hard winter a person's  constitution is more susceptible to the  onslaughts of disease than alany other  time and it does not take much of a  temptation to some of the little germ-  lets to start something in a fellow's  anatomy. Better play safe. One case  of diphtheria or of typhoid might lead  to an epidemic, and we owe it to the  community to take no chance.  Season* tickets for sale as follows:  Gentlemen, $4.00,   Ladies, $2.00;  Man and wife, $5.00; Extra adult  in family, $1.00 each.  Children, $1.00 (under 15 years).  General admission, 25c and 10c.  No skating Sundays after 0 p. m.  Tickets may be purchased from  H. G. Freeman.  ledley Hockey and  Auto Leaves'on. arrival   of 9.30   %  and 4 o clock trains.  Baggage arranged for.  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO    STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  .We Want Your Electrical Work.  Get "More Money" ior your Lynx  MDSKRAT, FOXES, WOLVES. BEAVER, FISHER, WHITE  WEASEL 2nd o-.hcr Fur bearers collected in your section  SHIP TOUR FURS DIRECT in "SHUBERTTMhe larflesl  house in the World dealing exclusively in N0RTI1 AMERICAN RAW FURS  a reliable���������responsible���������sate FurHouse with an unblemished reputation existing tor "more than a third of a century," a lonpr successful record of sending: Fur Shippers prompt, SATIS FACTORY  AND PROFITABLE returns. Write for "V������t)t -Slmbtrt g>!>ippcr,"  the only reliable, accurate market report and price list published.  Wrilo for i<���������NOW���������it's FREE  A B SHUBERT Inr 25-27 westaustinave.  **. JD. OnUDLRl, inc. DeptC107CHlCAGO.U.S.A.  C. P. Dalton his received letteis  from Ebenezer Vans, T. Knowles and  Danny Dollemore, each thanking the  people of Hedley and Nickel Plate for  the splendid Christmas parcels sent to  thein. He is also in receipt of a letter  from C. Christiana iu which he stated  that he had received a parcel addressed  in his care for B. Liddicott. He had  not heard from him for ninny months,  but spent a day roaming around Belgium in search of him but to no  effect. In the course of this very  minute search he ran into an old chum  of his, none other than Hill Innis, a  Kerenieos boy. After due deliberation  Fixtures and Supplies  ������������������ the ������������������  Jam's Electric Co.,  Limited  General Electrical Contractors  570 Richards Street,'Vancouver, IB. C.  WRITE FOR ESTIMATES  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF-  Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  TRY US ==> WE GIVE SATISFACTION  MR! THE HEDLEY GAZETTE,  FEB. 10.1916  "The Big; Store"  General  Merchants  .February 13. Morning*, at 11  o'clock. Subject, "God's power  supreme over physical law."  Evening, at 7:30. Subject,  "Seven reasons for accepting  the Bible as tho word of God."  A hearty invitation is extended  to all.    Preacher, E. G. Stewart.  To Those in the Trenches  KEREMEOS, B. C.  KEREMEOS  T. W.. Coleman was a business visitor to Princeton for a  few days last week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Armstrong-  returned homo from tho coast  on Thursdav's train.  Mrs. D. J. Innis returned home  from the Oroville hospital last  week much improved in health.  In spite of the heavy fall of  snow this winter the men have  certainly kept the rinkiu splendid condition.  H. Tweddle unloaded another  car of coal on Monday, and  everyone -was happy, as coal  bins; were low and'���������'weather cold.  Mrs. Marokel, after spending  the past year here with her  sister, Mrs. J. Mattice, left for  her home in the east on Thursday's train.  Miss Florence Daly returned  home from Hedley last week  after attending the Hospital  ball and assisting in the concert  given there by the Boy Scouts  of Keremeos.  It will interest our readers to know  that the group of American mining*  engineers resident in London joined in  sending a box ot Havana cigars lo  each of SIS British mining engineers  in the trenches. This was done as a  New Year greeting. With the gift  the following note was transmitted:  January. 1, 191(5.  To  the   British  Mining  Engineers at  the Front:  Dear Fellow Engineers:    Please  accept this as a small token of our  eai n-  est sympathy and   the admiration  of  the  fine spirit with   which   you   are  meeting the supreme need of tile hour.  The war may disarrange,   but it cannot   break  the  bonds of  our common  piofes.-ion; and our sincere hope is that  whatever sacrifices the New Year may  exact,     you     personally    may    come  through safe, and that long before the  year be ended, you may be alile to   le  turn to the regular duties  from which  you can so ill be spared.  A:\nsiiiOAN Mining Enginkkhs  Resident in London.  Tn addition a verse was attached:  ������������������ It's the same: sort of honest devotion  Thai's always stood by you before;  When   you   .-olved   metallurgical   problems,  When   you   put down  the  deep-level  bore,  When you fought with disease in the  Tropics,  Won out in the strike tit the mines.  It's the same sort of honest devotion    ,  That blows up the enemies' lines."  To the fiist the initials H. F. B.  might have been signed, and to the  latter thoso of E. Ti.  The act and the manner of it render  comment almost superfluous. Even  those whose, sympathies lire enlisted  on the.other side will appreciate the  incident. For ourselves, although we  do not like hyphens, it seems that when  the hyphen takes the shape of a real  cigar, the link between Anglo and  American is one to which the most  doctrinaire neutral cannot object    "In  " YorKey" SghAs Another  Very Interesting Letter  Continued from piitfe one  yesterday, and we are sure  this ' order  is right.  When we get to the front we will  have one inonth at the base, and then  we will have a chance to do our bit.  The 51th Battalion is going as a unit  and the drafts that went before us will  join us there, but you will hear from  us before we go.  Well, just a little about camp. There  are 19,(X)0 troops here now. all Canadians. Some times we think we are in  Canada, when we hear all the bands  playing, hut when you go out for a  walk you know you are in Old England, when you see the spreading oaks  and hedges and the nice lanes. This  is a lovely country in summer and the  winter here is mild--no frost or snow  and lots of rain. This'is a great place  to see the airmen coming over. Clear  days and nights you can see them. A  French airman came over, about a  week ago and gave us a lot of fancy  work, loop the loop, and all kind of  funny stunts, then he came to the  ground. He chopped right amongst  Llie troops, and you should have seen  us all run. He just wanted to show  us how ho could control his machine.  We talked to him a little while, and  he told us he would eat lunch in France  that afternoon; he had just left that  morning; but most of  the  airmen are  *"������������  21.00  I5.50  22.50  IO.OO  HEATERS  Very Hot Blast, Brick Lined,  Regular Price, $30.00,  for  Number 14 Belle Oak Heater ,  Regular Price  $22.00 for  Celebrated Columbia very-  Heavy lining, Reg. 32:00  Standard Globe Heater  Regular $14,000 for  3 lines Airtights at Big Reductions  WASHING  MACHINES  12.50 lines to go at     $10.50  8,50 lines to go  at     $7.00  ALL BIG BARGAINS  MORE NEXT WEEK  A large crowd gathered at the  rink on Saturday evening and  enjoyed a couple of hours of  splendid skating; after which  the ladies served refreshments  and hot coffee.  B. J. McKenzie, representing  Kelly-Douglas Co., was transacting business with local merchants Monday. After getting  good orders he left for Penticton by stage.  the far savannahs a talisman grows  that makes all men brothers," and for  that reason a fragrant smoke serves as  the best expression of the mutual understanding and good fellowship that  exists between the mining engineers  who share the same language, the  same technical literature, and some of  those great imponderables on which  our notions of life and happiness depend.���������Mining and Scientific Press.  The hand made crochet spi ead  that was raffled for patriotic  purposes, was won by Mr. Coleman, forty-seven being the  lucky number. The spread was  donated by Mrs. Barcello.  China New Year's passed oif  very quietly until Monday, when  Constable Bowen was called to  to take charge of a Chinaman  who tried to use a meat axe on  another Chink. A trial will beheld later.  Divine service  will   be   conducted in the church on Sunday,  "Where Are  Your Interests  1* Are they in this community ?  IfAre they among the  people with whom * you  associate ?  t Are they with the  neighbors and friends  with whom you do busi-  business ?  If so, you want to know what is hap  pening in this community. You want  to know the goings and comings of  the people with whom you associate,  the little news items of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don't you?  That is what this paper gives you  in every issue. It is printed for  that purpose. It represents your  interests and the -interests of this  town. Is your name on our subscription lists? If not you owe it  to yourself to see that it is put  there.    To do so  Will be to  Your Interest  from London or Aldeishott, and it is  line to see them, At first you can just  .-eo them coming, hut when they get  to camp they are very low, then up  again they go, and oir.  Ihe brigade quarters are very close  to our camp and the otliceis are a fine  body ol* men. They aie through the  lines every clay giving ordeis. The  offices s from Canada don't have much  to say, but just have to go by ordeis.  They seem to be lost, everything has  changed, and they have to watch  themselves. It is the.easiest thing in  the world to lose -commission and  stripes lieie. There have been sergeants and corporals made privates.  Since we came our sargeant-major lost  his crown. When we go out with our  instructors the officers don't sav a  word, hut just' look on. Today we  were laying out trench work. We are  going to make trenches just like they  are at the front. We are going in for  the real thing now. Loid Brooks will  be here tomorrow to give us a few  pointers. He is over all the oversea  troops in England.  Well,   all   the   boys   have   been  to  London for a week,  and they say it is  quite a burg; and they are going .-(gain  to see some more of it.    Some of them  spent half'of their  time, at  Waterloo  station. They lived there and thought  that was ihe biggest part of London.  As for myself   I   went single handed,  and believe me, I was lost all the time,  hut always managed   to   work   myself  out some   way.    Went   to the swimming-baths every morning, then-for a  walk through   Hyde   Park.      I   know  that trail very good: but if I went down  11 street I was lost.    This  is some village, believe me.    London never will he  seen again as it is today.    They call it  the soldier city.    You   should  see the  boys from the trenches, all mud, when  they land in London.    They  bring  all  their kit and rifles with  them.    They  are met and taken to the   Union  Jack  Club,' cleaned  and fixed  up and then  they do have a    time;   they   have   the  city   to   themselves; no   one troubles  them,   unless   they get  too bad, then  they   are   taken   to   the   club.      The  sailors are here too.    They are   a neat  lot of lads, but they   have   their good  time too.   I enjoyed n^-self very much,  and '[ believe all the boys did; at  least  they said  they did.    I   went  through  Harrow college; saw  Major  Richardson's kennels,   the   breeder of all   the  great carrier dogs   in France.     Went:  through all the tubes up  the Thames:  saw the longest flag pole in the world,  from British Columbia,  233 feet;   was  through Westminster Abbey; also  through the famous wax works; went  through Waterloo station, the laigest  in the world, covering 240acres of land  ��������� some station���������and like some of the  boys I have not seen half of it yet.  Well, I could write for clays about  London if I had lime. They don't  seem to take this war as bad as we do  in Canada, because it is'-getting old  here. Plenty of work, and every body  working, but everything is under  martial law in England. Tt is one  great sight to see London as it is today,  All the boys who received parcels  thank the people of Hedley very much.  You will hear from us when we get  to the front.  "Are we down hearted, No!"  "Keep the home fires burning."  Hoping to be with you again in 1916.  Good-bye, " YORKIE."  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing laiia, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  Serbian Soldier's Bravery  The bravery of  the   Serbian  soldier  and the ma unci* in which he fights for  his beloved country are. illustrated  in  the following story,  for the   I ruth  of  which a wellknown and ardent Serbo-  pbile   vouches.     Before   the   superior  forces, of bhe enemy on one occasion   a  Serbian regiment had to letire. Of the  men serving the machine  guns all but  one were killed and  wounded, but this  man, instead of withdrawing  with his  comrades, continued to work   his  gun  with such fiendish energy that at last  the   advancing   army,   not    realizing  that he stood alone, and fearing a trap,  retired  in    their   turn.     And. so   the  situation was sayetl by the courage of  one   man.    His  exploit  was  duly  reported   to   the  general,   who sent for  him    next   day    and    said     fiercely:  '���������You're a terrible fellow.    What's this  I hear of you.    They tell me   it  was a  regular massacre.   How many men did  you   kill?"   The   gunner,   much   perturbed, stammered out his belief  that  certainly  well  over a   hundred   men  must  have  fallen   victims  to   his machine gun,    "Well," said the  general,  frowning, "there's nothing for  it   hut  to make you a  corporal."  ."Oh,   general," exclaimed the man, who ha:l expected   some    kind    of    punishment.  "And now, Corporal ,   make you a  sergeant."    "Oh, general," gasped the  man,   speechless   with   astonishment.  "And now, Sergeat ," the  general  went on, "I make you a lieutenant."  The new officer burst into teais. "And  now," ciied the general, "embrace  mc!"���������Dundee Aclvei ti.-er.  READ���������  Then Think!  Now that you have  common-.  ced to read this   article,   just  keep right on to the end, and  then you will have   absorbed  meat of the cocoa-nut.  What has this town ever done-  for you<;    It has fed you, and  clothed you, and housed you,  and given   you   employment  and kept the wolf from   your-  door for these many years.  It has done more.    It has furnished you recreation, and enjoyment, and has guided you  safely   over   many    of     the-  stones that beset the pathway  of life.  It has praised your good  deeds and has thrown the  mantle of charity over your  questionable ones.  It has been, aud is, YOUR  HOME. But what have YOU  done for the TOWN?  You are making you money  here but where are you spending 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.  'J?  '���������U

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