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The Hedley Gazette 1915-01-21

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 Kir>  >-' i ".'���������'  T-JESTISER.  i.ii."'   :--������������������     .    "    "'"  * .mo *'jrjh ���������>?���������������������������  UAEY 21 U)l/ir  $2.00,, In.Advance .  TRACK FINISHED-THIS  MONTH  JST. Thompson . phone seymour 5913  .      MGR. WKaTKKN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Wareliouse, 847-03 Boatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  Chief. Engineer' - -Reports - Pacific Great  * : '��������� Eastern-(Will Be,Cpnuecled ��������� ~ .  - -" '���������       '-by January 25th  A. F. & A. M.'  BQ  . REGULAR niontlily meetings of  Hedley Lodpre No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on thc second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to jittond.  A. CREELMAN,  W. M  H. Q. FREEMAN  Secretary  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedloy Lodge 1744 arc hold on  the third Monday in every  month in Fraternity Hall.  Visit  ing brethern aro cordially invited to attend..  S. KNOWLES, W. M  C. R DALTON, Sec't.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  R.  F*. BROWiN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 7S  PENTICTON,  . P. O. Dkawjck 1(>0  -       -       B. C.  ��������� F. C. Gamble, chief engineer of the  provincial railway department has reported to Sir Richard McBride on the  construction , .work on the Canadi-rn  Northern . Pacific* railway and states  that the track throughout* the province- will be connected .rip by January  25. He says the track has been laid a  distance of 159 miles west of Westminster; bridge. From that point to mile  185'.there is a gap' of 23 miles. From  mile 190 to the end of the track coming south from Kamloops there is a  gap of six miles. Kamloops .junction  is mileage-243 west of' Westminster  bridge. The only other.gap to he filled up is from ,mile 373 north of Kamloops to mile 393. Weather permitting, from 1A to 2 miles will be laid  daily and the gaps mentioned will be  closed not later than Jan. 25th.  OUT OF COMMISSION  M'MI  CHILD BURNED TO DEATH  . MASQUE CARNIVAL  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Braiding       -       Princeton  WalterClayton  Barrister, 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  The carvilal held at the rink on Friday evening was bire of the most successful and enjoyable events yet held  on the local ice. Many very pretty  costumes were to be seen and .the  judges had a hard time to award the  prizes. The Hedley band wasi present  and rendered many selections which  greatly helped to make the evening  the success it was. After all the expenses were paid the Clu.b had about  $15 to put in the treasury.  The prize winners of the evening  were:  _   Rest -.L-idres'.-.(':L)stiirua^-JVli-s...U....G-.  Freeman,���������Angel  Best gents' costume���������Bertie Schu-  hert--colored gent.  Best comic costume���������Walter War-  dell���������Clown  Best .girls'  costume���������Minnie Winkler. -  ' .   ,"������������������  ,  Best boys costume���������-Henry Jones-  Indian.                                          ...  In the fi-ee-for--a.il race, 30 laps, Geo.  French took 1st and Leo Brown 2nd.  In the relay race Brown," McLean  and -.Russell won from Zackerson,  Townsend'and-French. ?   ' " *~  Old Flume-on Tvtcntyijjil\h Not Needed  '"��������� Since Turning On'of Jjievr PJanfc ,,",  >' -  The"hew'power plan,-:,of the, Daly  Reduction Company ������������������iis.nnw running  in first class oidel'"aiifl- at the present  li'me is developihg aHout 550 horse  power and when the^motor for the  compressor arrives and,, is connected  up the horsepower wifl he increa.-ed.  At the present time ftyur of tire battery of six hoileis are'going, to supply  steam to keep the compressor running  hut with the installihg^qf the motor  these will also be shut-down.  The old flume on Twenty-Mile creek  is also closed down except for to keep  the town pressure uptb.noimal. It is  the intention of the company to repair  the old flume and kcejS'it in shape for  work so that if it is deeded it can be  turned on. The Mcaiii plant,will h!m>  be retained in woiking'order.  Tn' an interview with Mr. Jones' a  few-days ago he stated,, that the cost  of the new plant was'hnder tlie estimates and that with the exception of  a. few finishing touches! the work was  all completed. He also said that he  hoped before many years .to see .the  company as short of power with the  new plant as they  were with the old.  Little  Dorothy. Thompson  of - Princeton  , ..Victim when Home was Destroyed  HOCKEY MATCH.  INSTALLATION OF OFFICERS  Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  First-class Line of Cigars, Tobacco  and Soft Drinks always  on hand  HILLIARD (Sb TOPLEY  I Grand  Union |  Hotel  X  X  %  X  i HEDLEY,  British Columbia j������  X x  ��������� ������f    ��������� X  'I ���������   X  x $  X *  X  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up X  X  First-Class Accommodation. 5  s. ������  :   jj  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  *<������  X of Liquor and Cigars 3  X ������*  ��������� x  ��������������������������� 2  I A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor, |  ROLL    ME   A GAME   AT   ROLLS  At the last meeting of the Hedley  Loyal -Orange Lodge, -No. 1744, the  election and installation of officers  was held. Past Master, Bro. 11. F.  Jones performed the ceremony.of installing the newly appointed officers  of the lodge and tlie officers appointed  to their respective positions were:  W. M'-A. J. King .  Dept. M.���������Wm. Lonsdale  Chaplain���������R. Boyd  Dir. of Cer'm'y���������T. Knowles  Lecturer���������H. F. .Tones  Treas���������G. A. Riddle  Secy. ��������� C. P. Dal ton  Committee-���������W. C.   Martin,   J. Murdoch, E. Michell. *  Inside Tyler���������Win. Knowles  Outside Tyler���������G. Knowles  OLD PIONEER DIES  On Saturday afternoon the Boy  Scout hockey team of Keremeos journeyed to Hedley and played a game  with the boys of this town.   The locals  1  came ont victors in tlie fray by .one  goal after a hard fought game. The  match was scheduled to take place at  '2~o"clo'ck~biiL owlrfg" t'o'YTTsreaktlowli  Che Keremeos team did not reach here  till nearly five o'clock, having had lo  walk nearly half way. This haidship  however did not break their spirit and  tlie game they played was good. The  little chaps from the fruit town, were  evidently well schooled for their knowledge of the game and the combination they played opened the eyes of  mariy-of the spectators. Three fifteen  ininute'peripds were played and there  was not a dull minute -in: the whole  game. Quite a crowd turned out to  see the game and helped to cheer the  boys. A return game is to he played  when the Keremeos" chaps hope to  turn the  tables and come  out victors.  Princeton���������Sad indeed was thebutn  ing to death of little Doiothy.-the two  and .1 half year old daughter of Mr.  and Mr*. JS. F-. Thompson, bi.-t-Tucs-  day evening. The Thompson family  were occupying to small houses' on  Tapton avenue. Tlie one that bin tied  was used exclusively for sleeping quar."  ters. Early Tuesday, evening Mr.  Thompson out two of the childien to  bed, Dorothy and her hi other, aged  five. 'He built afire and left a lamp  burning, and called on one of the  neighbors on some husiiie.--.* matter.  Within ten minutes he heaid the fire-  lieli ring and the cries of fire. The  father and mother reached the, scene  about the same time and their shrieks  and cries were pitiful. The building  was all ablaze. When the door was  broken open the boy.was rescued without difficulty, but it was-impossible lo  reach -thegiil until the water was on  for siime time. Later her. charred remains were found in the bed and removed, ��������� The funeral was held Thursday afternoon from D. M. Fiench's  undertaking establishment.  The ooy  was also burned quite bad  ly, but it is believed he will recover.  The file is believed to have started  from the lamp, it'eithei-upsetlirig or  exploding.���������Star.  WINNIPEG FEARS RAID  Letter from  Los Ang������jles   Says Raid on."  Large Scale Planned���������To  Use Autos"  CARIBOO. GOLD  DENIES RUMOR  After twenty-five years of life in the  Boundary country���������during which he  took part in the famous Granite creek  gold rush���������Joseph Bromley, a well  known pioneer of Fairview, died last  Saturday evening while Bitting in the  hotel waiting room with a number of  friends.  Death was due to heart failure. The  late Mr. Bromley was 01 years of age.  He came from Granite Creek to Fair-  view following the cessation of the  Granite Creek mining rush, and lived  in Fairview for many years. He was  a bachelor. He leaves one brother,  John, a rancher near town, and a half-  brother, Peter, of Keremeos.  The funeral was held at Fairview  last week.  Sir Richard McBride, Premier,' desires that the following public statement of his be made as public as possible:  "There appears to be a persistent  rumor which has gained considerable  currency in the province, that my late  secretary was associated with, tlie  stealing and manipulation of plans of  home defence and that the discovery  of his complicity therein was the  cause of his death. Since returning  from my recent visit east I learned  that some such rumor had been published in a Seattle paper, but I paid no  attention to it other than as a phase  of newspaper sensationalism. It never  occurred to me that in British Co! urn-,  umbia, where Mr. Macrae was ;well  known, any heed would be paid to it.  It is a painful subject for me to dis  cuss, but in justice to the memory of  one who never' betrayed a trust or  was disloyal to his country in thought  word or deed, I must state most emphatically that the rumor is without  out the slightest possible foundation.  The circulation of such stories, wilfully or otherwise, Is a cruel reflection  upon my late secretary and painful in  the extreme to relatives and friends.  Mr. Macrae had been suffering for  many months with a nervous ailment  and his untimely death cannot in the  slightest degree bo regarded as a reflection in any way upon his honor as  a man or a citizen."  Mr. F. Howard Skinner of Philadelphia, Pa., who was a visitor here this  week, has taken options on some valuable -irydrauiic "properties on "Antler  creek, in the Barkerville mining district. Mr. Skinner came here to investigate mining possibilities.  The opening up of the placer field  mentioned means much for the. province of British Columbia, arid theie is  but little doubt that the development  of these, properties under the present  economical conditions will- result in a  large production'-of placer gold. We  may- look-, forward to a field almost  equal to that'of the Yukon, as railroad  transportation advances, for both  fields, in past history, are similar "in  points of good production.  In the Yukon the first gold was produced by the individualminer, who  had a small claim, and- became fabu-  lo'usfy rich, and with the passing away  of the individual miner came the influx of large capital with the-dredging  and. hydraulic process, and the result  in dividends was even greater, than  those of the preceding age.   .'  The Barkerville mining district is  now entering upon its second stage.  Its hitherto remoteness from railway  transportation lias held progress in  abeyance.  Last season's cleanup by some of the  Barkerville hydraulic mines, the owners of which equipped their properties  by machinery shipped over the old  Cariboo trail, is beginning to wake  people up of this section means with  the advent of railway transportation.  Prince George Post.  t Winnipeg, Jan 13th.���������Rumors are  thick in Los Angeles of a proposed  raid on Winnipeg by German reserv-  ists-iivthe United States. Jan. 27th is  ���������the date set for the attack. So persistent are the reports and so-numerous the phages that give color of probability to them that Canadians spending the winter in California are taking the matter seriously and have sent  messages to the Canadian government. The Biitisli consul at Los  Angeles lias also been in communication with Ottawa regaiding the matter.  Writing from Los Angeles Jan 4 to  a friend in Winnipeg a well known  local man says in part:  "Several years ago was able to  do a German reservist a. great favor  and he in leturn called him up last .  Friday to say he wanted to see him  and go to his place at once, which he  did. The burden of his trouble was  that, knowing we had considerable  property interests in Winnipeg" he  wished to warn him of impending  danger and to take some steps to protect our Winnipeg property.  "This man was approached by a German officer to go to Winnipeg, which,  he said, was the point of attack, together with Port Arthur and Foi t .  William, in order to cut off the grain  and other supplies at these points. He  said the recruiting officers "told him  thattheio were now about 2.000 Germans in Winnipeg and virtually all  were aTfiied, arid .about 200.000,would  make the attack, and the date was  about Jan. 27th."  The letter goes on to relate how  prominent Canadians in Los Angeles  were called togeLher to discuss the  situation. The conference took the  matter up with the British consul and  also sent messages to Ottawa.  The writer of the letter also relates  that-he was told by a detective that  the plans of the reservists were to  ship as many trucks as they could  near the. Canadian ��������� border as quietly  as possible, with the armor part in  boxes in a knockdown slate, ready to  be bolted together to form armored  trucks. The expedition would then  move to Winnipeg.  METEOROLOGICAL.  BRIDGEMAN.   KILLED   BY   FALL  Princeton���������Win. Bull, a bridge carpenter employed on the construction  of the railway biidge across Christina  creek, eight miles from Princeton,  while? at work . yesterday fell 70 feet  and was almost instantly killed. Both  legs were broken and his skull fractured. The body was brought to town  last evening. Very little is known  about the man. It is said he has relatives living at Salt Lake City, Utah,  and that he was a member of the  Knights of Pythias.  Th e foliowi ng are the read ings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending. Dec 20 1914: .  AT  THE  MINK.  Maximum Minimum  Jan   10              .          35 9  11 ..37        .. 12  12 ..          42       *.. 17  13 ..          40        .. 12  14 ..          30        .. 15  15 ..          3(5        .. 13  1(5            ..          43        .. 15  Average maximum temperature 30.  Average minimum do 13.2S  Mean temperature 28.14  Rainfall for- the week    00.0 inches.  Snowfall " 2.00  COHUKSrONDl.VO WKKK Ot" LAST vkak  Highest maximum temperature 35.  Average, maximum do 30.2S  Lowest minimum do 9.  Average minimum do 19.42  Mean " do 24. S5  AT  THE  MILL.  Maximum Minimum  Jan   10            ..          42        ������������������ '           28  12          -..          40    -  .. 23  12 ..          37        .. 27  13 ..          35        .. 24  14 ..          37        .. 23  15 ..          40        . . 25  10           '..          39        .. 23  Average maximum teniperatuie 40.  Average minimum             do 25.00  Mean                                      do 32.50  Rainfall for the week      .0 inches  Snowfall                            1  COHKKSI'C'NDING WKKK OK LAST YEAH  Highest maximum temperature 46  Average do do 42.  Lowest minimum do 30.  Average do do 33.  Mean do 37.50 fre*7
i'." vi�� ^"iiMSISsIs]^ j^^SiissL
Similkameen .Advertiser. ,���..���   Li
Subsci^m^ltf Advai��cr'v?> *2
Ptr .YciH- " :>*���'-. ...:.*:.-.���. -. :*2.oo
"   (United States)  2.90
Advertising Rates
Measurement. JiJines to thc incb. .
Transient Advertisements���not uxccediril? one
: inch, $1.00 forrone iiibcrUon. S5 cento for
each Kiibseqnerit insertion.- Over one inch,
10 cents per line for first'insertion and S
cents per line for each niibsoqucnt insertion.
Tnuisicnte jxiyablo-in advance.
Certificate of Improvement-' $10.00
(Wliero more than one claim appears
in notice, $2.5.) for null additional
WM. C. MARTIN. ManazinK Hdltor.
Full Moon
Last nnnr.
New Moon
Fii'.st <uiai\
' 191-1
1914 !
Sun. Mon.
Tues. Wed
Thu. Fri. Sat.]
1      '2
3       1
S     ':fl
10      11
IB     16
17     IS
22     23
24     2.*i
20     30
1 f. ' ~ "J*""   *      ' 5_"*        rVl '        tf-  1
f5*(Sr<^'i��ne'-Jca&yW''l^^ffi['G ittfamliiri'"
^jjmie'sitiirongl}-^h&iiabV'-paSfiilB-hi -*'
^r"Twker\;in its>ntirf5ty, tl.is route,ii>>.
only'-^dtimonstrate.'j   tin-    coinmercat
necpH'sjty of'"its../lH|ililiitf,  and it-, ad-
"vintages  to" the s��g"iicultuii~(, gn.ziei,
fruit-glower,    miner,   1 iniliei man,    in
vest or,   sjioi tsmeii, and toin i.sl,   but il
staiuK out meinoialily as a salient and
vital I'    *   iii thi' remarkable   ni'tw oi k
.)��� ��� . litu��� already built aud now
I) built in l">i ii i-h Columbia.
t /e v&s
Suits ���iqh Measure
��� r,.
The iinp.u tanct1
Columbia of tin
Kelt ie V.illev r.iilwav i
to soi.thei n Bi iti-h
completion  of   the
br.iught home
to the people l>y a 1'okL-i j i-t issued
by the piovincial go\c iimetit bureau
of in foi mation at Victoria.
Tlii>  railway passes  through a pail
ofthe   piovince  which is  exceedingly
lich iu b-iLh developed .-'n I un lovelon-
ed   lesouices.     It  l,i'. ��� ,a  into   cliivcl
touch .with   the marki ts a  number of
i-ich    agricultural  arc is    s lit.ible   f l
: mixed farming, dairying, poulti y-i.ii -
ing,   and   vegetable  growing.     Tin- e
, distiicU have heretofore been without
-   adequate railway transportation.    In
;.- some-of these sections {irrigation-" is
���. ���       -,'.' - ', '     .'. . *''- ; ft
necessary,  and in  other localities'the
'.    annual rainfall is sufficient.    "--:   "���*   "'
j. ���     It opens up numerous excellentgraz-
t- ing districts,  among; them being the
Coldwater, PassiCfieeki  Ot't<?.ij Ojsp'rdy
V ." ' ;  | ;     r      i { '���' ���   '  v :' ' f
Lake, ��� Okanagatv and   |C��ttle; Riy.ei'
-':V*^alleys;.and-by providing. tmns.pprty,-_
.:,.:itig.n..,..-at.:.-coriytjuierit.. ...ppj*jits���ejisii.i.is.,
the sources of demand.
It taps and makes tributary to its
traffic*-the celebrated fruit* growing
yallt;y,o��!;he Okapagau, go'irigtthrough
-���;rPentictoh,\at -^h'e foJt-.of ��kanagati
Lake, a. noted fruit-producing centre
and a famous;"tourists.''.and tray.elleii��'
resort. ...       .-. -���-     m- ,..-���-.��� .   .
It traverses a; caiintr.y rich, in minerals, both in "process of being worked
and still undeveloped, coal and copper*
being thc principal deposits thus, far
utilized;^_�� }* ^ VT > $Z^J��j[
It makes available varioufi'good
timber areaSi moijtly. of fii-^ind ^pine^
and the com'paralivejy slftffbdistahctf
. tq the-co.iist-Miarkete will undoubtedly
be taken advantage of by lumbermen
and mill owners when the railway is
Tt? cbhnkc&~',a''riniub6v-'':6i'^?nv'ivt$
towns and small cities with main-travelled railways, giving therfl' a favorable outlet to the leading commercial
centres, with lower freight rates and
quicker time. ...:
It affords the hunter and angler
signal opportunities to enjoy fitheir
favourite pastimes' in regions where *,
great variety of sport can'be had, and
amid exquisite scenes of beauty arid
outdoorattractiyeness. .-���
It gives the traveller and tourist.a
new  sense of the  wonders  of British
Columbia's magnificent scenery,1 ranging from snowclad peaks to- tranquil
lakes, forest, field, i n 1 stream���a con-
etan t panorama of changing loveliness.
Neither pen nor brush will give any
idea of theA bojiuty. to he^.fqund.-Alpng
this route.    Neither artists or writer
can   picture   the vai-ied ""attractions
which rise ^before the traveller as. he
scans the. wide spaces that Nature, un
it Still   Flourishes   In   Many   Remots
Corners "of the Earth.
That cannibalism still exists in certain remote corners of the earth may
surprise people, who were under tho
impression that in the twentieth
century the/restraining influences of
civilization'were at any rate powerful oho ugh" and sufficiently widespioad
to stamp out entirely any custom so
revolt ingly barbarous. ,    ."
"' Silicc tlie beginning "of the twentieth
century white inen have been slain
and eaten on the island of St. "Matthias, in the south seas; in New
, Guinea,, the New Hebrides, in New
' Britain, one of the Solomon islands;
along fne Congo, in Central Afiie.i;
in the wilds of Haiti and in Niger a.
They have human sacrifices hi Pi-
honley, but no oiiuubalism. In tho
Kaiueruns the Maka tribe eat only
thoir  criminals.
When a "tambu." or chief's house
is dedicated on the island of St. Chris-
taval, one of the Solomon group, I here
is sure to be a cannibal feast. U
a victim cannot be secured by aiaid
on home neighboi'ng tribe, he is 1:2:1-
craliy selected irom among the men
oiifi'nally purchased by the chiei. It
is not etiquette to let the doomed
man-know his fate. He may have assisted in thc ejection of the very
hou^e for wliich his life is to be forfeited. One blow with a club on the
head, aimed from behind, is all.
Sometimes a human body is necessary for tho. launching of a war canos,
and one oi" the men who help launch
it. may be  thc victim.
Tho'islandcrs of Santa Anna abstain
from eating human flesh, but make
a handsome living by purveying it
to their neighbors on adjacent islands.
Sometimes there is even a gleam of
tender feeling when the man- selected
as tho victi-n has lived so long among
them as to become almost one of
themselves.     ���
With *ome cannibals" the eating of
human flesh is part'.of their relision.
It must be practiced. With, others it
���means simply- the addition -of 'an ex-
tra_dainty to an otherwise 'monoton-.
=QUfl-daily"bill of fare".*' iwi  ""?" ��� >
������' Weird and wild are the' f rites', in
those faraway spots; where 'cannibal--
ism is a religion. Strange :music-on
queer instruments,, crooning ;songs,
unearthly yells and cries are part of
the ceremonies. Men. are: .'eaten to
.music-  > i'.i ;. '' ��� >... >'-'-, :-.:>���    '
* The wives' of the} Solomon islanders
"are their" 'slaves;'"to tfohdle ot kill'as
they please. Should a wiferdisfplease
���hftf"~iT6rd"'she ris.ptQmptly.-'-killed,- and
���j her^hu8band.:.and Jais ...remaining wives
__ p^^e;>f;;'th*e^d'alrrty?'  "������"�����;������"--��-���"���'���
,....*.;sr .Copc.re|e J'ombstones.     ;    ..-.
"While  the   application  oi'; concrete
^in ,.the_-manufacture   of   tombstpnesi
^se^ma^lrather  a; gruesome one,   says'
Cement'-. Age, still it"hev>ancients asso-
'vcUfted jUie tomhMydJHlth^hifrheat ar-^
tistic impulse?"* The manufacture  of
concrete  tombstones  13   rapidly   be-,
coming an important industry, iu Jit*:
'3elf, sb: great'is? the economy .pf concrete..   The vresults   already ,.r>cco5"n-
.,piished  suggest  the   possibilities -Cbf
Vthi; future..^With   concrete  .as   the
grtiTictural material there is no liniit
'to-  the   opportunity   of    the "'artist.
Whether the concrete "be so molded.-
as to., make the  ornamental features
"���in iii^igT-al ;parit. of'the structure jtor
'^whether it'"be -incrusted  with   terra
-ocrtta. in subdued tones, the opportunity oxiatfl .for ��he exercise of the tjest;!:
^sjiistic H telerit.      Designs    t prmerlyf,
made  hi ttrirble"-* or granite  can :bo..
remdily '-'rej5fodxifced;i in  .concrete   atnd
at considerably srrfaller cost.
Nelson  and  tho Spaniards.
There is an amusing anecdote about
-���iJsat^g*ufirs<��-de^, Nelson.. .Two Spanish captains came oh board with a
request   to   be   allowed   to   see   ",th��
; greatest seaman. in ;the world."   Nel-
," eon grumD*ie<it but gave, in and went
on deck, fogetting ffiat "at that moment bis legs were bound up at the
knees and ankles with pieces of
biown'; paper soaked in. vinegar and
tied on with red tape."' This had-
been done to allay the irritation axis-.
ing from mosquito bites.    Quite for-
- getting hia attire and the .exiiraordin--
ary   appearance   which   it  presented.
.. Lord Nelson. went on deck and conducted the interview with the Spanish captains with such perfect courtesy, that hia.singular appearance'5fvaa
qxutarobliterated by the charm of/his
manner, and the Spaniards left the
ship with their high opinionVof hira
���thoroughly confirmed. '.     ,'.'.-
���si *V\��S ^*\-ti_*t*��,*,^����-   t ^
V  tl
JLA/HBN.-you' seiid!8u^scriptrona,^..riraga^r"nesr.Q"C order
>^ood^ Qup,of..t,o$v]a, or^'pay small  accounts at a distance,
do not place  the actual cash in an envelope.   Thousands
o'f_ dojlarsare lost every ".-year through fire, ,-robhery or
��� mis-direction. Use' the Bank Money Orders, issued by
. this bank.    They are payable, in Canada, and the United
States in any sum -up to fifty dollars.
Their protection is well worth their' shiall cost.
T8 Years !n Business.
HecL'ey Branch,
' Capita! and'SurpIus $T,884;000.
C. P. Dalton, Manager
' Semi-ready Special Orders.
You select the cloth from 300
patterns of brand new fabrics
imported from England; 30
new fall _ models to choose
We deliver thc garment������
Suit or Overcoat���on the day
Tailored.' by, expert specialists who have made "Semi-
ready" famous, ill toe' red
finished free of exli-a cliar^t;
express paid by us���. d it
takes just five days in >.
suit to the exact i-'
photograph "we sci^d r, i
Physique .Type Cliai!
Sure and certahi iii
teed or your money b. ���.
Prices   from   $18
label in the pocket.
c a
Let the Buyer Beware
v.. /.;m'v J?. .^-"Caveat Emptor "-���ruled the world .of business.
5 In fact, it was not a principle���but rather a lack of
_principle���yet it held sway ever5rwHere until a jdec^de,
:?or>twoagcv ''""���'.'''' ::
J! ' Wlien a nierchant quoted a price^ he made it high
r enough to.jstand almost unlimited, whittling, and yet be
''J prdfitable-f-tp hjrn,, When he spoke of quality, his fingers
were crossed, a^cj you were not expected ''"'"
if J.-it.{f'
\-.v������*xl,i. tf^.JBuvhi^wa's a haggle-sunless you
��^d ^| %��*!$ Chardfeiied haggler you eame out
-^^   ,Jsecond"' best in every deal..."Caveat
m\n-rt%- t,n J^mpiex'/^t.^^ UP ^9 y��u-   There
��>j-x.i\j.i ^^^^otonficience between buyer an'd"
,t..^., _i: .seller^ ..t,-.-  :.g '-���������'���:'"''-'   ';      """ ' ::-"''
r."r���~"*���, ���. .B.Qsine|s^^hce ah aggregation of
w  'deais^hks'becomei the living embodi-
.i.:.^.:.*.winentiof idealsj. :""'������':'��� ���, ���        ���-;���"   ���-���������'
< .. v-.--"^ r^jA^.t^rf^ihg: has : helped, because.,
""������ ^:, -C^idvertising creates confidence: ift'^the '
* Ntmyer and pr^yes the seller's confidence -
.^ . r:4;fn Ws wares.   Confidence has elimin-
��� ����� -jj.'..jo?*'��^ tne hagg?e�� .
""'""'"' ^iSK3   You see Business confidence is a
good^eal like capital, in that it ac-
..-.?[cumulates;like savings.   The grocery-
*'' consumePs\c$nfidence in;va towh': will
���'���'���"    "'���':'"-:.   -,     '/"���'j- Kf \ y-   ��������       <* ���      y'i'fJ''-^'
be on deposit chiefly with a fewcapable^   ^j
square.grocers;  and dry-goods confidence, jewelry confidenc^,;and.sofortli,^ J��
are massed in the'samei*^ay;;''^.;;.fi.'..^.;^���'.^?;
���..������. The retail merchant ..dojesn't Jock
;this cQnfid^nce) in shis ^af e. I .-He': de�� *: *-J
posits,it in;turn-with the;wholesaler, ^-.:,
who passes it on to the manufacturer.
'' And the irrianufacturer, to .'jnake^thc^-   *H-
"cifcle complete, must give aOTfidence . ;,L
' to the consumer.
" :' The manufacturer ' "with" goods to
sell must draw Upon all'these 'reserves *'|
of'confidence.   He must demonstrate
his own ^fairness in .dealing,  his iii-   "^
tegrity  in * maintaining .quality,   his'.'..
willingness- to  put  principle.:before .-
���profit.        ' ....
%      Advei^tising is the means through jwhich--the manufac-
tiirer^akesthis demonstration to you.
������"���'���<?-��������� ^dy;ertising has given personality to commodities, so
^^lyfcnow recognize your "friends" among soap, tea,
k^oe^ collars, as readily as you recognize your human ac-
""-quaintances. -   -
^*?i:"j6ive^^ bkek?" principle* and
.,,has made buying a pleasure instead of a duel of wits.
-   Advertising has spread--the one-price policy���erased
, "Caveat Emptor,# from the, lang|iage oiF business, and
Miinade buying saf^t^en^r^t^^a eMd.
*��� ��j
t\  *.<?./-���*:���
Advice regardingyour advertising probleps is available through
any reepgnired Canadian advertising agency, or through ibe
Secretary gjpf, \thi^Ganadian->Pres%: Association, Room 503
��� Lumsde}i0ldg^, fofwtol.pyqpify involves no obligation on
your pa*t-+-%riUif%nierested*--������J-:     j, ���" ���
iP^^P-^^P^lTpP^ />  =������~"  fc������5f  c/0  f/  THE FAMILY-GROCERY  V "vX*"'"}*-'  mry.)  ���������" j'f  ./��������� >  The Celebrated  English K'Boot  For Sale. Here  __^u .r -  r������^S������l������*irt������S������Wrt������"4li������l������SoJi5i������'irt������S������l������S������^'i������J������'J������ll  I LADIES': COATS, *  SUITS and DRESSES  To Measure  Samples of goods, and Fashion  Plates of Ladies' Suits, Dresses',  and Winter- Coats maybe seen ab  nEDL&y SnOEStOREl  Agents for- Rex Tailoring Co.  Suits  Cleaned   and Pressed  at.  Reasonable Charges  ' W&*������*W^������4,*ytW4lA,&,*W������tt^Wi������*'*  f  i������"is'i������i������l������iel������^H3alsiB5������ai5cvs51������^%Sa5itJ������Sj0<<������i������'4'  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  s  X  X  t  .8  ART     - FRICTION       POETRY  \X  ���������x  tx.  Suitable for old and  young."   Large stock  on hand  ���������S  X  X  j| fledleu Drug & Book Store f  $ Hedley.B.C. %  "raMra*M*M'OTrafera',*feM������2ri������fefe<������i������a������ii  Livery, Feed &-Sale Stables   ��������� HKDLEY   B. C.    IT A good stdcK'df "Ho'i-fees1 rfrfd*'Rigs" bii-  Hand... If'Orders for Teaming    p  promptly attended to.'  .."X^^.^a^neiy^fS-fmrifcameen-pnid,  HfadlCT ajTJJsJt *>n .Frfc|ay of last W^fe*  ���������   JJ^ff'-BaVro^'of Ktereiricos ~wa6 a visitor to IJediey for a couple Of days last  week.","'.-*���������       '., . ' :  W. H. Cameron ' of Keremeos jvas a  business visitor to Hedley on Friday  last.*    ���������-  't .*        ,        ....       .    ;,  y. Rev,.  A.-JH.  Stanjton  came up from;  -Ker-emeos  on"*Frklay> and took in the  1       . - * v ys.   -   -     -    .y-  cuniv.ah" ?~ *< *   \-f *"  !   Miss Annie Innis>f Keremeos spent  spent'tbc.wcek-'end in  town  visiting  Dr. and Mrs. McEwen.  Jack Raitor1,* auditor on the Great  Northern"* railroad, was a "vititor to  Hedley for "a coudje of days last week.  Miss Fraser of .Vancouver arrived  on Friday last ter take up her dirties  as assistant nurse at the Hedley hospital.        *.'*...  We are; pleased'to say that the little  spn of Mr. arid "Mrs, Jack Fraser is  nbwlable, to be avound again after his  liad attack of appendicitis.   -  On Saturday afternoon the members  of the Choir and the. teachers of the  Sunday'School held a reception at the  church for Rev. and Mrs. Stanton.  '* Mr. and Mrs." W. C. Graham left qn  Wednesday's train for their home in  Otliellii, Wash.,.., after spending the  past month visiting Mrs. Graham's  par-en ts hem  *** * ' *  ���������' A number of local Orangemen drove  up to Princeton on Tuesday afternoon  to be pr-esi-nt at the annual meeting "of  the s Similkameen County Orange  Lodge/ _ Those making the trip were:  H. F. Jones, A. J. King, G. A. Riddle,  T. Knowles and R. Boyd.  Mr. R. A. Rutherford's left on  Wednesday's train for Spokane. He  had intended to nmke the trip earlier  in tire month, but as he wanted to get  a little more work done on his clain:s,  the-trip' was postponed. He/has secured a bond on the Patsy and Grand  PENTICTON . BOYS   TO    EHONT  Penticton^-^-Mr.^A^ H. "^enr >.se gives  Office of Dominion Express Company.'  WOOD   FOR   SiLEI  Phone 11.  D. J.  INNIS        Proprietor.'  r  is is  ewspaoer.  Get Full Value  Fiom It  By HOLLAND.  THIS paper.|g yours. ,.It4s  what, you make. It , 'It  will serve, you as .well as yon  will let It .And "it Is only  through the rinlted force of  the big family of renflers'thnt  such a paper la possible nt  such a price  But do you get all out of  the paper that you can get-  all that you nre entitled to?  You do not unless you read  the advertising columns ...  Besides the news of the day  and the happenings .of -the  world, there are advertise-,  ments that will keep you  posted on business affairs,  that will give yon the news,  of commercial life. These ad-'  vertisements tell you which  are the most reliable'stores,  what.are the purest foods to  eat the most serviceable and  fashionable merchandise and  the most reliable products.  GET THE HABIT.  READ THE  ADVERTISEMENTS  AND  PROFIT BY THEM.  view-mineral claims from McKir.non  Bros. {These two. claims joins his  claim, the Homestake," "and the vein  runs directly across them.' "For"the  past fortnight theyhave been at work  and have stripped the vein in seven  places along it for a distance of nearly  iOOO feet.' The ore is said to contain  good values."       - ",   "'  Owing to the success of the "carnival  . ..     , j ~, -,  held on Friday evening last trie'Hed-  ley Hockey and "Skating Club' are giving another one on Monday evening,  January . 25th, in aid of the Hedley  hospital. An entirely different programme is being arranged for that  date and everything points to another  successful affair. The band will again  give their services and this in itself  will help very materially in making  the evening an enjoyable one. H. G.  .Freeman is holding over the suits that  .he got in for the'masquerade,bull so,  that, anyone wishing.tp masque, and  who has.not a suitvmay procure one;  ���������The admission fee will be 50 cents for  adults arid 25 cents for children.  a sftoit^t7n1r^i(Ples?^^h of the de-'  p'ai'tare of sonie" of th'e "men .'of ^th'e;  secWiul .contyiigient forces now in  Vic-  toria,   to reinforce  the'TPrrncess P.-it-  - I-       ?> ���������  ..-;  ricicia's at .the front.  JXn interesting  . ,    i        >, ii-  feature ofhis,account, avritten from  Victoria oil, January/lOth, is'it he f������ict'  4-hat .Mr. jVfcltM-ascinL'iind  Cecil Fenn  Penrose,  who lefti^-Penticton  two or  tiirce month's agqi^ive're selected to go  with" the foi civ -J������*zig������ -f~ >,  : -   .-.'-v>v^.--s',-., ; ,  ���������Mr. A. H." Penrose writes as follows:  - ���������   ���������,.-i "'     ^, -V'-i -<l'  ."Several     i:esi,dvnt'sV'in - Peniictoiv  might be interi^*tigd to know that Mr.  '    .    -^fe        .  Jack  Mason .arid   tiny- bi other,   ^ecil'  Fenn, who" both li;|fcv";Penticton twt) or-  three  months ago, -Kveie  among   tlie  121 men chosen froin the 30th battalion  -' IJ'  to  reinfoice 'Prinpess Patricia's  regi  tf  rnent,   now  at the. front.     They left  .'     ,,fi 1 .....  here at noon tod:iy,t lo go, it is believed, direct totherio'ith of France, bub  no official information lias yet been  given   in this  respect.    Victoria gave  the men a splendid-send-olf." thousands  .   ���������'. I-}   i  '  of people lining'the.streets tbr'migh  which they   passed,   escorted by tlirc<'  ljfinds  and the  majority of soldiers in  camp here; and as.the boat moved out,  amid   cheers   and   a   general lising of  hats, some of the ,'Pi in cess Pats' climb-  ed   to the 'mastheads,   waving a.  final  farewell to patriotic Victoria."  HEDLEY PEOPLE  PRAISE SIMPLE MIXTURE  Many in Hedley praise the simple  mixture of hrickthV'rn bark, glyceiine,  etc., known as Adfei-i-ka. This remedy  is the most THOROUGH bowel cleanser- ever sold being even used successfully in appendicitis. ONE SPOONFUL relieves almost ANY CASE of  constipation, sour or gassy stomach.  ONE MINUTE after you take it the  gasses rumble and pass out. Adler-i-ka  cannot gripe and thc instant action is  surprising.-'. F..M. Gillespie, druggist.  oven. It attracts and  heat far better than most, oven  materials. See the McClary dealer.. *  &,  Macie-iri-Osnacf'a   -  Sold .by HEDLEY TRADINQCOHPANY .  SSESBBEgS^j^^EBSfflSSS'SaS  r  tockrt  ==1  ^=^5 :  ANNTAL MEETING  .The,annual general, meeting of the  Hedley Hospital Society will be held  in Fraternity Hall on Tuesday even"  ing next, Jan 20th, at 8 o'clock. Everyr  bodyisihvited to attend.  ..  .-.    . F. H. -French  [hotel similkameen  I.        .?       HEDLEY, B.C.    \.  ? "An Up-to-date- First-Class Hotel  ? RATES MODERATE  f     ,       F. J. DOLLEMORE  r '  '   ' Proprietor.  TEVENS  Repepting Shotguns]  The Stevens Hammeriess  costs no more than some hammer guns.  It has the celebrated..  STEVENS RECOIL UNLOCK  providing safety against  " hahg-firee."  "HAMMER LESS  "SOLID BREECH  Easy Take-Down  12 or 20 Gauge  EVERY 6UH ^  GUARANTEED  ,-j?      -  J. Stevens Arms & Tool Co.  P.O. Box 5008  Chloopea Falls, Mass.  A  T  G  O  s  T  Sweater Coats  for Men, Women nnd Children  Bearskin and Blanket Coats  for tho Kiddies  Winter   Under\A/ear  for the whole family  Heavy Rubbers & Overshoes  for the whole family  Furs-All Kinds  for Ladies and Children  Ma.ckinaws and Heavy Coats  for Father and Brother  Bargains, for the Whole. Family  :"-"'Wij8St'Prtce  This Month.  Get This Straight 1  : WE SELL FRESH GROCERIES t  THEY   COST NO   MORE THAN  THE OTHER KIND.  ONE TRIAL  WILL CONVINCE YOU  TAKE YOURS FR.ESH  FRASER BLOCK  HEDLEY, B.C.  Advertise in the  Hedley Gazette  and watch Results  BUSINESS   AS   USUAL  We are offering for a few days  Big Cuts on all  Christmas Goods, such as  Bathrobes,  Smoking Jackets,   Mufflers,  Fancy  Ties and Suspeuders in bbzes, Etc.  20 per cent, discount on all Invictus Brand Shoes  for the balance of the month.  Leave Your Order for-a Masquerade Costume  The    Semi-Ready     ClQthingr    store  Jrl. G. FVeeirrieiri, Proprietor  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! THE HBDiik"^ '&A25STTE.   JAN 2?'li������15.  KEREME0S;;: tlie Gehtrie of Lower Similkameen---Famed for Fruif Growing  V'f.  KEREMEOS' NOTES  -W-V&-V  Mis.   K.-  Oj.  (Jlarke   is   slowly  hut  steudily improving in health';  ,   ^..jViiss Anni<^.[ni)is' visited't'ricnds  iii  Iledley'*'last,we'el^ rfiitl   too'k  in 'the  ���������      CILt'IVlVill.- ,_     .,  '-     f.       ;u    -v ���������������'<��������� '** -'  ipnder^th'tninniigonient of-H. Biting  - tlie fink   is kept in, fine condition this  winter.-'  The crowd \v;is not small that'ca*nie  to witness thc hockey match hetween  the inai'iied men and the single ln.-t  Mon hiy night. After hard playing  the game was decided in favor of the  single men.  The Boy Scouts of Iveienu-os after a  hard trip to Iledley weie defeated in  the hockey match by one goal, hut  we feel proud of our hoys and then  plucky spirit just the same.  A npi'ii meeting will he held aftei  Sunday School, Jan. :Ust, hy the  XV. C. T. U. A cordial invitation i1-  extended to all. The motto of this .'i-  ganization i-<���������"For God, for Home,  and Native Land."  Tlif dance held last Friday night in  the town hall was well attended and  well conducted and an enjoyahle. time  was spent by all present. On Friday  night, Jan. 29th., a Hard Times dance  will he given hy the same committee.  "0- me in your rags, come in your  tag.-, hut not in your velvet gowns."  The annual meeting of the Women's  institute was held at the home of Mis!  McCalluni     with     Mrs.   Cawston     as  chairman.    After  election of  officers,  a well  arranged programme  was prepared for the corning year,  which will  be  of interest  to every  homemiaker.  A cordial invitation is extended to the  women   who are   not  member?  to become so.      The next  meeting, will be  hsid'on Feb. 11th at Mrs. P.J. Quant's.  A   paper  or a talk  on   parliamentary  rules  will be given   by Mrs. Cawston.  .;;   On Friday, loth, Mr.! Chase and Mr.  Gr,.Reynolds were cutting down a tree,  and,   in   falling,   the  tree  struck  Mr.  Chase,  seriously injuring him.    They  could neither get a doctor from Penticton nor Hedley, and it was thirteen  hours  from   the time  of the accident  ���������until   the  doctor from 'Princeton arrived,���������-a .speedy  trip for-the disfiance,'  but  how long  to-wait!     Another instance of  the need  of a pliysiciaiirjn  our locality.     Later���������Mr. Chase died  at 8 a.in.   oil   Monday.     The  funeral  'was  helcl in  Richter's Hall  at 11 a.m.  .   Wednesday.    Rev. Stanton officiated.  He leaves a wife,   a daughter and two  sons to mohrn their loss.  "Tne ladies are organizing and will  take a.'hand in the game.  Referee Keeler was impartial in his  decisions and made a hit with the fans.  Emory for the married).men made  some spectacular saves in goal and at  the conclusion of thc game was escorted from the ice by a large crowd of  admirers.  Tlie SIprn  of tlif  I'.tt.-h.  Mrs.  'Murray   had   :.i..e..  -<u  'skilled  gardener  to   w >i*k     ..   u.  in her yard, and soiisewn  ,  i.> Iii-  lirfirrassinent slie was o... . c.l t.> ��������� .  between two applleauis '.... >.:.,-  at the same inome:il.    As she s..> ><l  her doorstep, tme.s.!!>:i'u..; Ilr.u u.ie ..  then the other, she lv.v.:::!c aw;:." i  hei1 uiolher-iii-law. se.iie.l :>;i ll.e pj  u siiurt distance l'ruin ll.e men :'.'i ! >.  recl!,\    I.elilnd    the:n,    was   l*r..:i. '*...  gi>....etilaljnv.  'i'! e old lady, satisfied at I.i.': I'-::  she ii.al ai :j::cled l.ei' dr.*.'. ::';��������� .r.  \aw\-. atteiiti.m. pointed i:n::i -������.!Ic������������������."���������  toward li.e le^s prei'ii ...e< lin;; >.l l.i<  two i:ien. .-.ml li.e \ o.:::.".e:- \..i::i..n  supp)jiii;4 that lier re!:>tive had kj.u-.  perso:ial kiiowleu-.-e of the app i.-aist  promptly engaged him  "lias Ilial man ever worked i-jr y.n:  motliorV" ar-.koil M:.s. Mii:t;i,v v.iiy;!  the two wo;ne:'i were ali>:ie.  ������������������No." replied tlie old lady. "1 ikm-c?  saw or beard of "either of 'e::i t.n  til now."  "Then why in the world CO. yuu  choose the shorter inanV The'.oi::i:r,  bad a much better face."  "Face:** roti:r::od the onl lady !.:������������������: ;U  ly. "When .you pick or.l a ma:: il  work in the garden yon want t:> ;���������; > !>y  his overalls. If they're j::: L;":t- . >:::  the knees, you want hi:::. If i!:e ��������� ���������:;!���������.i  is on the seat, you don't." ��������� Yo :...'s  Companion.  KBRB MEOS-T BNT1CT01T  ROYALMAILSTAGE  .-r  Auto Leaves on  arrival  of 9.80  and 4 o'clock trains.  Baggage arranged for.  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO    STAGE  Cars Cull at all Hotels  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor..  Kejiemros, B.C.  II e-  Iieurd a Gvc-:������t   De::l.  -Well,   did   you   enjoy   the  mi  Sho���������Indeed 1  did.   Wo wont to f.ie  opera.  He���������Of course you enjoyed it?  She���������Immensely.  He���������What did you hear?  She��������� What did I hear? Weil, v.-.': :t  didn't I hear? I heard that Nell W.n-  dei-dyke is engaged to Tom Brown'si;;  and that Jack IJontsareldw and Edit!)  Singleton have quarreled nnd are not  going to bo married after all. Then I  hoard that Mrs. Tenbroke is going to  get a divorce from her husband. Mrs.  Tliorndykc lias been sued by her dressmaker. The Livingstons havo a baby.  Count Caiitiikoimt.is not a count at all.  ,The Thpnipsou boys��������� -  He^-But��������� c-  SI1O7-W0II,   don't   interrupt   me. ' I  thought you wanted to know what I  heard?        "  ,   He���������So I did, but���������  :  She���������Well, keep still, then.  I���������  He���������What 1 meant was what opera  didyou hear?    ;.-;>-.---'������������������ -.������������������^���������r-  She���������Oh, well, I'm sure I can't remember, but I saw the name on tha  programme,     t-   ; ���������-  Synopsis of Coal Mining* Regulations  COAL mining rights of the Dominion, in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  thc Yukon Territory, tlio North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of Bri-  tisli Columbia, may be leased for a terra of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ?1 an  acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will bo leased  to one applicant.        ., .';.  ��������� ���������   ���������        \ 1   . '.���������������������������...'  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agentor Sub-Agent  ot'the district in which thc rigli applied for  arc situated.  In surveyed territory tlio land must bedes-  cribed by sections, or legal sub-division i of  sections, and in -unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by vc applicant  himself.  Kach application "must bo acconi by a  fee of ������5 wliicli will be refunded if rights  applied for are not available, bu uo'.'othci'-''  wise. A royalty sliall be paid on 1 merchantable output ofthe mine at thc rate five cents  per ton  Thc person operating the mine sha furnisli  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable coa 1 mined  and oay thc royalty thereon. If the coal min-j  ing rights urc not being operated such returns  should be furnished at least once    year.    -  .-j-~  Thc lease will include thc coal mining rights  only, but thc lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbe working of the  mine at tho rate ^ ������10.00 an acre  For full  information applica shou  made to the Secretary ofthe Dcpartme  be  of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  .     "\V. W.! CORY,  Deputy Minister o  the Interior  N.B.-Unauthorizcd publication  tiscment will not be paid for. .  dver  n-Giu  HOCKEY GAME  On Monday night, 18th instant, a  hockey match was played between  the married men, and single men of  this burg. The game was one of tbe  most evenly contested yet seen on  Keremeos ice, the single .men pulling  out --1 victory by the IIMTQW margin  of one ignal. Final score 8-7. The  inn tch was* enjoyed ���������throughout by a.  large crowd of spectators. G. G Keeler as tefe/elv an'd It. W. Bowen as  judge of play, handled the game to  satisfaction of all. A return' game  will b'j played in the. near future.  NOTES  ON  TA13  GA31JS  Keremeos has got the hockey era w..  Nearly all of the regular Keremeos  team were lined up with the single  men.  The  regulars' hsU'e secured "a find"  in MeCannon..their new goal keeper.  .,  f. /.'. z   '  The  presence of  the provincial constable  on   tbe  ice  in the  capacity  of  judge   of play>  had a  moral  effect on  the players.     No penalties were hand  ed out.  ' It is. reported that Burns' is anxious  to'catch a place 01^the married men's  team and is now busy making arrangements towatsLs-thtit end'.   ' r ^K-  1/Where Are  ITpur Interests  ���������IF Are they in this com-,  munity ? ;  "F Are  they among the :  .- '"people-with whom  you  associate %  .   \ Are   they   with   the  ���������" neighbors   and   friends  with whom you d6 busi-  . , ),)i}siness.."?    -  ���������.������������������������������������  '  Tf so, you want to know what is happening in this .community. You want  to ���������know the goings and comings of  the people with whom you associate,  the little news items <if your neighbor.-  and friends���������now, don't you?  Tliat is what this paper gives you  in every issue. It is printed for  that purpose. It represents yu',ir  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  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress.-  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs cte>  for sale at right, prices  .'���������'���������*������������������   TOHMY SING, Keremeos  Good /Vlorning!  1AlG&.r& Introcluidng  Americaii Silk  American Cashmere  American Gotton-Lisl  HOSIERY  They have stood the test. Give  real foot comfort. No seams to  rip.'- , Never- become loose or  baggy. The shape s knit in���������  not pressed in.. .��������� ���������;������--������������������ ���������  ' GUARANTElED for' flneness  style, superiority of hiaterial  and^workm.-inship. Absolutely  stainless. Will-wear-six months  without holes, or new ones free.  OUR'SPECIAL OFFER  toeveryone. sending us $1.00 in  "currency or pOs'taTnote, to cover  advertising andjshipping charges  we will send post-paid with writ-,  ten guaranteej'backed byafive:  million dollariCqinpany, either  ...       3 Pairs ofl!pur 75c Value  . AmerieahiSilk Hosiery  or       4 Pairs of our SOc Value  Aineiican Cashmere Hosiery  or   .   4 Pairs of our 50c Value  America^n "Cotton-Lisle Hosiery  or       6 Pairs of .Children's Hosiery  Give the color;  size, and-wheth-  cr Ladies  or Gent's. Hosiery is  '���������'desired. . ,��������� - ���������     '"���������  DON'T DELAi'-^Ofrei. expires  when a dealer hi your*locality is  selected.  The International''5'Hosiery. Co.  . P.O. Box 211    ���������  DAYTON, dl'lIO, U. is. A."  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c  Anyone sending a sketch and description ma?  quickly iiacorUihi oiUvttpiiiion free whether an  invention 19 probahly patentable!. GomraimiciW  tioiiBstrietlyfioiilldonUal. HANDBOOK on Patenw  cent free. Oldest ucency for sectinnp putenta.  intents taken throneh Kuan & Co. receive  special notice, wlUioutch.-n-ce, in thc  When .Writing   Advertisers   Please  - '    "'      Mention this Paper.  m  aJanntlsnmely illnai .'iiled weekly.    I.nraest elf-.  cnliilion of "iiy iiRimiCillc journal.    'I'cnns. ?5,1 a  row: four :-inntli8, $!.. ^olel byr..li liewsdeiilera.  ���������mW'rl?.a���������&KBiw.%i$vi^  Done in the Most  Artistic Styles  ������se Leal  ystems  Large   and   Modern   Plant,  giving facility for prompt execution of all orders  J,j  ������������������In  n  d  iffla*miatiWKs^


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