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The Hedley Gazette Jul 1, 1915

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 m.  ii  ".}     .    Volume XL      Nun?p/24.^7  'HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, JULY 1st, 1915.  <iz^|g|pE>    $2.00, In Advance  '\  THE KED CKOSS SOCIETY  The Aim's, Organization and  Work of  ��������� ':       This" Worthy Association  , i  i  N. Thompson phone seymour 5913'  MGR. WESTERN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  . Steel Manufacturers  .'- Sheffield, Eng.  ���������        c      .  -  ' Offices and Warohouse, 817-63 Beatty Street  ���������Vancouver, B. C.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR montlily meetings of  rX Hedley Lodgre No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  ^ aro held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  A. CREELMAN,  ���������    -W. M  L. O. L.  The Regular meetings, of  Hedley Lodge 1744 are hold on  the first and third Monday, in  every month in the Orange Hall  Ladies meet 2nd and 4 Mondays  Visiting brethern are cordially invited  A. J: KING. W. M V  C. P. DALTON, Sec't.  It';  |; j  ti:,  R. F������.  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 78  PENTICTON,  -P. O. Drawer 160  B, C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL  ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA-LAND SURVEYOR  Star-Building       -       Princeton  WalterClayton  Barrister,' Solicitor, Etc."'  MONEY TO  LOAN     -  PENTICTON,  B.C.  HEDLEY OPERA HOUSE  J. HOWE, flanager  Roller Skating- on Tuesday and Thursday  each week, from 8���������10:30 p.m.; admission  25c, skates supplied.    Mondaj'S from 2:30  to 5 p.m. for ladies only, free.  Also open .for Dances and Other Engagements.  GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor,  EGGS FOR HATCHING  From imported heavy laying  strains of  WHITE WYANDOTTES  ������������������ and ������������������  Single Comb White Leghorns  Day old chicks for sale about end  of March  A few White Leghorn Roosters i'or  sale  James Murdoch  Sterling Creek,     , -       Hedley, B.C.  WHEN*   WIUTIN&  ADVERTISEKS PLEASE  MENTION THE GAZETTE  $ s  1 Grand Union ������  2 Hotel I  x tf  I HEDLEV,  British Columbia "<t  x tf  X tf  % I  tf tf  16 Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up tf  X tf  X First-Class Accommodation. ������z  j$ Bar Stocked with Best Brands  &  of Liquor and Cigars  WINKLER,     Proprietor  X  X  X  X  ���������  X  ~~  H  tf  A  X A'  ������  $  , 1. The "Red-Cross" is an heraldic  symbol agreed upon at Geneva in 1864,  os rendering neutral all persons, supplies and buildings under" its' protection."" It can be used only for the aid  of tho sick and wounded in war. Any  use of it to solicit funds or to make  gain for any other purpose is a legal  offence under a British Act which has  been  "proclaimed"' in  Canada.-.  2. The Red Cross Society is'an international "voluntary society for the  relief of the sick' and wounded in war.  It is recognized- by all nations ,except  China "and Mexico, as being the official  channel for such voluntary assistance.  No other society'has the'right to use  the Red Cross symbol or name.    ��������� ~   .  3. Jt acts as a voluntary auxiliary  to the Army Medical Department in  each-country, securing additional personnel and supplies for the care of  the' sick and wounded. In time of  war its supplies aro at the disposal of  the various medical units connected  with the Army Medical Dept. of the  country.  4. This use of voluntary ' assistance as an auxiliary to the official  medical. department, is probably due  to the fact that' it is- only "within the  last sixty years that the idea of a properly equipped medical branch' of the  military service has been recognized,  and no government has so far thought  proper to raise the taxes necessary to  provide -a fully equipped medical de-'  partment for the army out of the national exchequer; instead the Ordinance Dept. supplies a minimum equipment, relying upon the Red Cross Society to make this equipment efficient  when extraordinary fighting occurs.  Whether incidental or accidental, there  can be no doubt that the channel for  personal' and,voluntary service which  is .afforded through the Red Cross-Society, is highly prized in time of war,  and any attempt to deprive people of  this opportunity would certainly provoke popular opposition, as it would  mean paying through the taxes what  is now given willingly." From a strictly logical point of view, however, the  Government might be expected to provide effectively, for all contingencies in  time of war.   But war is not logical.  5. The Red Cross Society is organized by countries, the Canadian Red  Cross being a branch of the British  Red Cross Society. The British Red  Cross Society is responsible for the  Red Cross supplies for the entire British Army, including the Canadians.  But the Canadian Red Cross Society  is relieving the British Society by taking over as far as possible the care of  the Canadian troops. For this reason  the Canadian; Society has not paid  over its funds into-the British Red  Cross, but is administering them for  the Canadians through an-L Executive  Headquarters at Toronto, with the assistance of the Canadian Red Cross  Commissioners, Col. Hodgetts, in England.      ..."'���������''-.  Within Canada there is a Provincial  Branch in each Province except Ontario, in which case the Dominion  Headquarters acts as the Provincial  Branch, and in British Columbia where  there are several well organized City  Branches. The policy of the Canadian  Council is to leave the organization  of each Province in the hands of the  Provincial Branch.  Besides the Charter Branches of tho  Society, there are many hundreds of  Societies giving aid to Red Cross work,  but none of these are entitled to use  the name "Red Cross Society,"- which  is reserved for the Charter Branches.  The charter may be procured on application at the Head Office, 77 King  Street East, Toronto. There must be  at least enough subscribing members  of the Red Cross Society to hold official positions, but there is no rule  regarding the numbers who constitute  a branch. The annual subscription is  $2.00 with full voting privileges, while  there is also an associate membership  at $1.00 per year, and also a life membership on payment of $25.00.  It is of the greatest importance to  Red Cross work that the sympathies  of men, as well as of women, should be  enlisted. The appeal to care for the  sick and wounded is just as insistent  on men as on. women, and very few  women have command of any money  beyond that of their household and  personal expenses. It it, therefore, 01  the. first importance that the work  should be presented to men, and that  all new branches should be encouraged .to enroll men as well as women  in their membership. On the ��������� other  hand the work of women in gleaning  the smaller sums of money, and also  in making supplies, must not be underestimated. ��������� " s ,""  ' It'is impossible 'to gi\4 any budget  statement for the-Red Cross Society,  because its work' is very .largely ,the  provision, of emergency supplies 'to the  military hospitals, but there is,v great  need of an ' assured income;, and  monthly subscriptions, to be paid during the- period of the war, will be  warmly welcomed as well as gifts for  specific purposes.  Full details of the supplies needed  can be obtained in a little leaflet entitled "Suggestions for Work" distributed free of charge from the Head Office,. 77 King Street East, Toronto, or  from Local Branches, to anyone who  wishes to.help .in this way.  '6. The Canadian Society distributes  its supplies and funds through its  Commissioner in England," who works  in connection with the British Red  Cross Society.  There is a Canadian warehouse in  England on which the Canadian Medical Officers can indent for supplies,  and there is also a depot at Boulogne*"  furnished with motor lorry, in order  that Canadian supplies can be distributed to the Canadian Medical units in  France. Those which cannot be reached from a Canadian source will be supplied by the British Red Cross Society.  7.    The nature of the assistance giv-  TEN  YEARS  AGO  en by the Red Cross Society is as follows:���������Motor .ambulances, hospital  trains and hospital ships are provided  by the Red Cross Society, in addition  to those supplied through the Army  Medical Corps. Canada'.has provided  over fifty motor ambulances, aud a car  on the -Princess Christian's Hospital  Train.  Fully trained nurses are engaged  and paid to work in the hospitals receiving the sick and wounded. Specific  hospitals are given over' by the military authorities to be equipped by the  Red Cross Society. The hospital thus  given over to the Canadian Red Cross  Society is the Duchess of Connaught  Red Cross Hospital at Cliveden, with  five hundred and ten beds, which is  the base hospital for wounded Canadians in England. The entire personnel of this hospital is provided by the  Canadian Militia Department, and the  whole equipment by the Canadian Red  Cross Society.  The main work of the Red Cross Society is, however, to supplement the  medical and surgical supplies needed  for use in the Army Medical Department. On the day on which the news  of the battle of Langemarck was received in Canada, a cable was received from the Canadian Commissioner  asking for money to supply the demands from the Canadian hospitals at  the seat of. war. This crossed a cable  from the. office to the Commissioner  telling him to supply all needs of Canadian hospitals at the expense of the  Red Cross Society.  These hospitals will also be able  to draw on the stores of garments  and dressings from the warehouse in  London and the depot of the Society  at Boulogne.  The Red Cross Society also furnishes all kinds of "extra comforts" to  soldiers in hospital, and for this purpose needs money for the purchase of  tobacco, candies, books, games, etc.  S. How to Help.���������The need of the  Red Cross Society at this moment is  for funds. The emergencies for which  the Red Cross exists have only just  begun so far as Canada is concerned.  It. appears as if the casualties at Langemarck alone will nearly exhaust the  supplies of goods sent over from Canada, although about a million and a  half articles have been sent.  After a battle there is no time to  wait to send supplies from Canada for  immediate use. Therefore, we must  have large funds on hand so that supplies urgently needed may be purchased at once. Meanwhile, the women of  Canada should be encouraged to go on  making supplies on the lines of the  "Suggestions for Work," so as to re-  (From the Hedley Gazette of June  29th, 1905.) '  Jas. N. Pa ton of Greenwood came  over on Monday's Flyer aud is looking  after his interests here.  D. Morrison, superintendent of development work on the Sunset group  on Copper Mountain, was in town at  the end of last week. '���������  Engineer Tracy was in town over  Sunday. His^carnp has been moved  to Ashnola, a considerable distance  beyond Princeton. ,       '       ,  Mrs. Arthur Clare and family arrived from" Ymir on Saturday night's  stage and' are staying at the Hotel  Similkameen until Mr. Clare can obtain-a house.  Mr. G. H. Winter of the Bank of  B. N. A. is at present manager of the  Greenwood branch, having taken the  place of Mr. .Belt, who goes to the  head office in Montreal.  F. W. Revely has a new assistant in  his brother Chas. Revely. The daily  stage to Piinceton and the general  demand for horses and rigs has kept  them  hustling.  ' The Oroville W'eekly Gazette, published by Fred J. Fine, is to hand, and  is a very creditable sheet. Volume. 1,  No. 1, paints the prospects of Oroville  in roseate hue. and a very good case  is made out to wairant the hope of  something much better and more permanent than a mere railway construction town.  - Frank Logsdon, sawyer for the Hedley Lumber 'Co., arrived in town oh  Sunday night from Loomis, with his  bride (nee Miss Bell Chilson). No particulars of the event tire to hand. Mr.  and Mrs. Logsdon are receiving congratulations from their friends, and in  a few days they will take up their  abode.near the mill where a house has  recently been erected for them.  Mrs. Colbeck left on Monday's stage  for her home in Vancouver. Mrs. Colbeck has taught Hedley school for the  past year with signal success. While  it is not decided whether she will return after the holidays, the probability is that she may not. During her  term here excellent progress has been  made and perfect harmony has prevailed. The decision to return remains  wholly with herself, and should she  decide to do so the decision will give  the utmost satisfaction to all parents  who have children attending the  school. Before leaving she was presented by the pupils with a purse containing a $20 gold piece.  / *  SOCIALISTS   MAKE  APPEAL  FOR  PEACE  German Party Declares Itself���������Want War  Brought to an End and Friendly  Relations Restored.  Berlin, June 20. ��������� The managing  committee of the Social Democratic  party in Germany has caused to be  published in the Vorwaerts a full-page  appeal for peace.  The interesting document declares  the people want peace, and the government is called upon, in the name  of humanity, to make known its readiness to enter negotiations.  The appeal is published under the  heading, "Social Democracy and  Peace..'' It begins with a reference to  tho fact that the Socialists' foresaw  the war. The}' worked vainly for an  international understanding but when  war did come thev placed themselves  at the disposal of the Fatherland. It  then refers to the declaration of the  party in the Reichtag on August 4,  1914, which said: n.  Bring War to End.  "We demand, as soon as safety has  been secured and our opponents are  inclined to peace, -that the war be  brought' to an end through a peace  which will make possible friendships  with neighboring nations."  NEWSPAPER DIRECTORY OUT  Latest Edition of McKim's Shows War  Has  Not Seriously Affected  Canadian Journals.  It is now nearly a quarter of a century since, Mr. A. McKim. who established the first independentadver-  tising agency in this country, completed the rather ambitious task of publishing the first Directory of Canadian  Publications. The nine successive  editions of this valuable work provide  the most complete and detailed record  available of the growth of Canadian  periodicals.  The 1915 edition shows tliat the  great war has not seriously affected  the newspayers of Canada. While the  birthrate of. new publications has le-  ceived a check, and the death rate of  the weak ones has perhaps increased a  trifle, most of the leading papers, particularly the dailies, show very healthy  incieases in circulation. Three metropolitan dailies have reached or passed  the hundred thousand mark.  A census of the papers listed and described in the 1915 Directory shows  nearly 150 dailies, seven tri-weeklies,  45 semi-weeklies, over-1,005 weeklies,  about 40 bi-weeklies or semi-monthlies,  250 monthlies, three bi-monthlies and  IS quarterlies���������a total of over 1,575  publications.  This means approximately one daily  Divine service will be conducted in | to every 10,000 families, and one week-  KEREMEOS SERVICES  the church at Kerenieos on Sunday,  .Inly 4th. Morning service. 11 a. in.;  subject: "Souie Characteristics of the  King's Highway." Evening service;  subject: "Moses' Rod." A hearty invitation is extended to all. Preacher,  It. G. Stewart.  Continued on Pago Two  The Dominion Government horso  buyers who were scheduled to reach  Hedley on Thursday afternoon, June  24th, failed to turn up on that day,  owing to the number of horses brought  in for sale at Princeton, where they  selected 25 head out of a, bunch of  about 125. At 9:30 o'clock on Friday  morning the buyers arrived by automobile, and spent a couple of hours  here "trying out" about thirty head,  resulting in the purchase of but three  horses���������one from It.-J. Edmond, one  from Chas. Nelson, and another from  Dan Allison. The prices averaged  $170.00 each.  ly to every 1,500 families. From this  one would infer that for a comparatively new country, Canada is well read.  A. McKim Limited report the usual  keen demand for the Canadian Newspaper Directory, which sells at $2.00.  Its red-banded, gold-stamped green  cover has become a familiar sight on  the desks of advertisers^ publishers  and business men everywhere who are  interested in Canada.  WAR TAX STAMPS  The local branch of the Bank of  British North America advise us that  they have been appointed by the Government as agents for the Inland Revenue Department, for the purpose of  .selling War Tax stamps. The public  are requested to use the special War  Tax stamps on their cheques, drafts,  etc., and the bank is now'prepared to  sell such stamps on application. THE HEDIEY GAZETTE, JULY 1. 1915  Sbe 1fiedte# Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year S-'.OO  "   ( United Suites)  ioO  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1'. lines to tlie inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, 81.00 foi" one insortlon. 2o cents for  encli .subsequent insertion. Over one incli,  10 cents per lino for (list insertion nud 5  cents per line for caeli subsequent in������ortion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  31.25; over 1 inch and up to 1 incho-". Si.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space tlian four inclies. on  application, rates will be given of reduced  cluirgcs. based on .size of space nud lcngtli  of time.  Certilicate of Improvements Slil.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice. $2.30 for each additional  claim. I  GEO. E. FRENCH, Manajrer.  from Victoria to the principal  importers inviting enquiries  and giving information con-  corning the various woods of  the Province available for export. Such enquiries are at  once sent out to the mills, in  order that they may communicate, with overseas importers  either direct, or through the  Forest Branch, Victoria, with  the least possible delay.  Jj.ast quar.  4  New Moon  \2  First quar.  1!)  Full Moon  ���������JO  1915  JULY  1915  Sun. Mon.  Tues. Wed. Tim. Fri  t w3t#  1  2  8  4        5  6  7       S  9  10  11      12  is  14     15  10  17  IS     19  20  21      22  23  24  25     20  27  2S     29  30  31  Foreign Enlistment.  It  should  bo.   well  know   to  British   people   in   the   United  'States that it is  not  lawful   to  enlist men in that country for  service  in   the    British    army.  If  such    activities   have    been  conducted in  San Francisco or  elsewhere in the United  States  the agents  or volunteers  who  have   been   engaged   in    them  have    exposed   themselves    to  severe penalties.    The  enquiry  into this matter   has   not  been  completed and it may be  found  that even if the complaints  are  in the main true the proceeding  do not  amount  to   enlistment.  Casualty  lists   received    every  day indicate that many men   in  the   Canadian  contingents  are  next of kin  to  persons  in   the  United    States,    and   probably  some hundreds of United States  citizens are serving at the front.  There is no law  to prevent residents or citizens of the United  States enlisting  in  the  British  service, but the  enlisting  must  not take place on United States  territory.    A  number   of    men  may meet in San Francisco and  discuss the   question   of  enlistment.    They may agree to go to  Canada  Or  Great Britain  and  join the army.    This would not  be enlistment and it would  not  be unlawful.���������News-Advertiser.  The need for more publicity  in the matter of naturalizing  aliens in Canada ,is becoming  more apparent every day, and  the necessity for amending the  law on the subject should be  urged on the government with  out delay. At present the proceedings are surrounded with  far too much secrecy and there  are men in tlie Similkameen  district who, if their intentions  had been know, would never in  this world have been able to  call themselves British subjects.  As the law stands at present it  is impossible for any objection  to be filed, for the very reason  that the name of the applicant  is not made public.  fighting men in a vast number.  During the -month of March 65,000  cigarettes, 14,000 boxes of matches,  12,300 pairs of socks, 12,000 pounds of  confectionery, 6,000 undergarments,  together with footballs, base balls, and  tennis balls were distributed to the  troops by the C. W. C. A.  These supplies may bo sent to the  Toronto Red Cross warehouse, 77 King  Street East, plainly marked "Field  Comforts," or to any local organization undertaking to work for this purpose.  Money will also be gratefully received at the same address by the  Honorary Treasurer of the National  Service Committee.  "Rough on Rats" cleais out Rats,  Mice, etc. Don't die in the House. 15c.  and 25c. at-Drug and Country Stores.  PAINTING  PAPER-HANGING  KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE  Every Man With a Family  should put by a definite portion of what: he earns;'.  Sickness may keep him from ,work. Lack of  employment may stop his income for a time.  But���������if he has a Savings Account ' with The  Bank of British North America, 'built up while he  is prosperous and healthy, he will bo able to provide  for those in his care. If YOU have not a Bank  Account, start one now and save systematically.  48  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,884,000.  Hedley Branch  C. P. DALTON, Manager  THE RED CROSS SOCIETY  Continued from I'.ige One  Germany says that the use of  poisonous gas is not unnecessarily inhumane and that all an  enemy needs to do to escape its  effects is to withdraw. Of  course, but is there any place  on earth to which they could  withdraw that Germany does  not want?  Great Britain has reason to  feel cheerful at the thought  that the war is not a short one.  All Germany's original plans  provided for defeating the allies  in a few months. That scheme  has been frustrated and the  entente powers have gained  time to prepare to crush  Germany.  A steedy stream of enquiries  for British Columoia timber is  being received by the Minister  of Lands from British, Australian and New Zealand firms.  Those come both through the  Department of Trade and Commerce Ottawa, and direct, the  latter as a result of letters sent  stock our warehouse in England; but  money is the prime need because money can be turned into exactly the sort  of supplies wanted at the moment, and  money is the only thing which will  buy drugs and surgical appliances.  Inquiries should be always referred  to a local Branch where a local Branch  exists; but. if not, all inquiries should  be directed to the Head Office of the  Society, 77 King Street East, Toronto,  either to Mr. Noel Marshall, Chairman  of Executive, or Mrs. Plumptre. Corresponding Secretary.  Relations Between Roil Cross Society  and  SI. John Ambulance Association and Brigade  At the beginning of the war, in order to save confusion, the Duke of  Connaught called a Committee meeting at which were present representatives of the Militia Department, the  Red Cross Society, and the St. John  Ambulance Association and Brigade.  This Committee is known as the Central Relief Committee.  At this meeting it was arranged that  the Red Cross should issue all appeals  for money in connection with war relief, while the St. John Ambulance  should take charge of. all personnel to  be sent to the front. In accordance  with this arrangement the St. John  Ambulance Association is nominating  and selecting the nurses to serve in  England, and the St. John Ambulance  Brigade is sending forward a detachment of male orderlies to serve at the  seat of war.  In both cases all financial obligations are being met from the funds collected by the Red Cross Society. All  instruction in voluntary nursing and  First Aid is in the hands of the St.  John Ambulance, and also the formation of voluntary aid detachments  where such may be deemed necessary.  Field  Comforts for Fighting Men  People in Canada who have" friends  fighting at the front desire to augu-  ment their kits as furnished' by the  Ordinance  Department.  As this work can not be done by  the Red Cross Society, which works  only for the sick and wounded, it became necessary to find a channel for  gifts for the fighting men. With this  end in view tlie National Service Committee, -which is a Committee of Presidents of women's nationally organized  societies, arranged to send forward  supplies for the fighting men to the  Canadian War Contingent Association  in London, England, the President of  which is Sir George Perley and the  Secretary,  Mr.  J.  G.  Colmer.  By Courtesy of the Red Cross Society these goods are allowed to pass  through their headquarters warehouse in Toronto, and through the  shipping warehouse, and they are distributed to the Canadian units at the  front through the Canadian War Contingent Association, which is in active  co-operation with the military forwarding offices both in England and  in France.  Such articles as socks, coloured  handkerchiefs, tobacco, cigarettes,  pipes, candies, playing cards, games,  etc., etc., have been distributed to the  DALY AVE.  nEDLEY, B.C.  NOTICE  TpENDERS for purchase of laud will be  ���������*��������� received,by the undersigned up to the  1st of July, 1915, for the following described land :���������160 acres Crown granted land,  4A- miles from Princeton, and known on  official map as Lot 76, Group 1, in the  District of Yale. The undersigned is informed there are 40 acres of first class  arable or hay land, balance pasture; good  water, and fencing timber.  Lowest or any tender noi necessarily  accepted.  All persons having claims against the  estate of the late Doctor H. 13. Cameron  are requested to send the same to the Executor accompanied by a statutory declaration before the above dale to participate  in the proceeds of the estate.  COLIN CAMERON,  Executor of Dr. H. B. Cameron Estate.  c/o D. \V. F. McDonald, Solicitor,  163 Hastings St. W., "  23-1 Vancouver, B. C.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lanci, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements  Oregon, St. Bernard, Winchester and  Savage Mineral Claims, situate in the  Osoyoos Alining Division of Yale District. Where located: On Sixteen  Mile Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that L.W. Shatford, H.  A. Turner, T. D. Pickard and F. H.  French, Free Miners'"Certificates No. 93,-  216B, 93226B, 90777B, and 93217B, intend  sixty days from date hereof, to apply to  the Mining' Recorder for Certificates of  Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before  tho issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 11th clay of June, A. D. 1915.  22-9 F. H. FRENCH, Agent.  ������������*'  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  /~<0-YL mining rights of the J)omiuion, ir  v->/ Manitoba, Saskatchewan unci Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in n portion of the Province of British Cplmiihiii, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years afc mi animal rental of Si an  acre. Not more than 2.SHO 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 unsurvcyccl tcrritory the tract  applied for shall be staked oilt by the applicant  himself.  Kiicli application must bo accompanied by a  fee of $5 which will bo refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of tlio mine at the rate of Jive cent"  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnisli  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full  quantity of merchantable' mined  and nay the royalty thereon.   1 eoal min  ing rights are not being operated su returns  should be furnished at ieasfc onco a year.  s The lease will include tho coal mining rights  only, bub the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  bo considered necessary for the working of tho  mine at the rate of ������10.00 an acre  For full information application should bo  made to the Secretary ot tho .Department of  the Interior, Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  \V. AV. CORY.  Deputy Minister of tlie Interior.  N.il.-Umintli'ii'i/.od publication of this advertisement will noi .bo paid' for. !>-(im  Done in the Most j  Artistic Styles  Large   and   Modern   Plant,  giving facility for prompt ex- j  ecution of all orders  /" THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, JULY 1. 1915  ,1  A  ^  it'  hi  ��������� &.������  I  IjJt  TOWN AND DISTRICT  Today is Dominion D?iy in Canada.  Mrs. H. G. Freeman left on Thursday  last on a visit to ft iends in Moosejaw.  Miss Doris Lyall returned yesterday  from a visit with friends at Princeton.  A. Creelnian returned last Thursday  from a business trip to the coast.  (Posters are out announcing a grand  *"    Orange celebration in Hedley on July  12th.   Further announcements later.   .  Don't forget the patriotic smoker in  the Hedley opera house on Saturday  .night!  Oroville will celebrate on the 2nd  and 3rd of July this year, as the' "4th"  ' falls on Sunday.  W. W. Coi'rigan was the winner of  the Golf Club's monthly, medal in the   June���������competition, "with  a score   of  fl8-;10=8S. '���������"���������   -  ��������� Owing to the absence of Rev. Mr.  Stanton from the Valley, there will be  no service in the Methodist church  here next Sunday evening.  . R. J. Corrigan went out to Oroville  last week, where he underwent an operation in the, hospital .there for appendicitis. -Latest reports.are that he is  makingia satisfactory recovery.      >  Mrs. Chas.T?. Rolls arrived in Hedley  on Saturday last on an extended visit  to her sons, L. C. VV. and Bruce.Rolls,  of this place. Mrs. Rolls has recently  been visiting her daughters in Oakland  and Los Angeles, Oal.  Miss -Walker, of the public school  teaching staff, left on Tuesday for the  coast, where she will spend the next  ~ few weeks at Victoria and Vancouver.  ���������, She will later return to hei: old home  in London, Ont., where.she .purposes  taking a year's rest.  Mrs. Wm, Sampson gave a dance at  the Nickel Plate last week for'the benefit of the Red Cross. . A nice supper  was provided by the ladies of the -hill,  and a collection was -taken up after  supper, ���������the proceeds', of which .will be  used to buy tobacco for the boys at  the front.  If you have anyone visiting you, or  if anyone if going away on a trip, give  in the names at the Gazette office.  These items of personal interest may  seem trivial here! but to readers at a  distance who were formerly residents  of the district they are of interest "and  are sought after.  O. P. Dalton returned on Monday  afternoon from Vancouver, coming in  by way of Merritt. Although Mr.  Dalton has obtained some relief for  his eyes by a change of glasses, they  are still giving him trouble. He was  met at Princeton by Geo. Riddle in the  Palace Livery auto, who took Mrs. G.  H. Sproule and Mrs. Dalton along.  There will be a "smoker" in the opera house on Saturday night, the proceeds of which' will be used to purchase  tobacco to send to the Similkameen  and Kootenay boys now in active service at the front. There will be songs  by local artists, as well as several  bouts and wrestling matches. The  Hedley Brass Band will also be in  attendance.  The prize lists for the Keremeos  Flower Show are now out of the hands  of the printers and ready for distribution by the officers of the Women's  Institute, under whose auspices the  show will lie held. It is scheduled to  take place on September flth, and the  present indications are that there will  be a large display of floral exhibits  from all over the valley.  Mr.-and Mrs. S. L. Smith entertained  a number.of friends at "The Firs" on  Monday night, in what was undoubtedly the most enjoyable house party  of the season here. The affair was  given as a farewell to Miss Walker,  who left the next day for the coast.  Dancing and cards were indulged in,  intermingled with social chat. A very  dainty supper was provided by the  hostess, after which the party broke  up about midnight, everyone present  feeling that they had thoroughly enjoyed themselves.  RED CROSS DANCE A 'SUCCESS  Four Auto Loads of Princeton Visitors-  Enjoyable Evening Spent and  Tidy Sum 'Realized.  The Red Cross dance given in the  opera house on Fiiday night through  the combined efforts of the ladies of  Hedley and the brass band, was what  might be termed a-"howling success,"  both from the standpoint of enjoyment  and the financial result, as the affair  netted about $83.00 for the use of:the  ladies- in purchasing materials, etc.,  necessary in Red Cross work.  Dancing was,commenced about nine  o!clock,   and   continued   until  nearly  3:30, .with an intermission for supper,  which was supplied in the hall by the  ladies. The music was provided by. the  brass-band, and although it was rather  noisy to permit of much conversiition  during dances,-nevertheless it was-pronounced as entirely, satisfactory.       " ���������  '   The attendance,was very large, -and  although the new hall is very spacious  it was.taxed to its utmost capacityon  Friday last. Tnaddi.tion to those present from the town'and a few from the  hill,  the numbers were considerably  augmented by four auto-loads from'  Princeton (containing about 20 people)  and it is needless to say that we feel  greatly' indebted to  these people'for  their assistance, -'.'  The ladies also wish to acknowledge  receipt '.of a donation, of $5.00 from,'  J. Howe.  H  is now with  Us  Call and See our New  Samples' of Wallpaper  Burlaps, Cretonnes, Etc.  fledleu Drug & Book Store  He>dle>y, B. C  FLOUR TALK  w  : SEE THAT IT IS  Made In Canada  INTEREST  ������OF  TO 8  FJBSsxyjrjTwaaa-jixifBmtmsBsi  rITH the present increased cost of living it is  really a -serious question.- If you can get a  few more loaves each bake day. would you not be  prepared to at least try the /lour which guarantees  this resultV���������OUR BEST. So why not order a sack  next time? and if you don't like it���������if it does'not  suit you���������we will cheerfully refund you the full  purchase price.  CRBELMAN &  LYALL  "STORE OF QUALITY"   ,  ���������  X  ���������  WANTED  Want help for house and kitchen,  particulars write to  -Victor Quabdvlieg,  2-4-2 '��������� '   Keremeos, B.C.  For  Nickel Plate  BarDer Shop  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERV1GB  This shop it equipped with   .;:  c- Baths   and   all   the   latest   :j.  Electrical   Appliances. &  W. T. .BUTLER, - Pl"Q������.  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 v Heads  Butter Wrappers  ' Visiting Cards  jr Vancouver, B. C. 0  TRY US == WE GIVE SATISFACTION  PfllflGfc  Livery, feed & Sale Staijies  IT A   HEDLEY   B. O. -  jood stock of Horses and Rigs on  land.    IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion -Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALEI  Phone li. D. J.   INNIS Proprietor  KBRBMEOS-P BJSTT1CTOIT  B0Y1LM1IL STAGE  Auto Leaves on arrival of 9.30  and i o clock trains.  Baggage arranged for.   ;''  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO    STAGE  Curs Call at all Hotels  Medley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  BATHS  IN CONNECTION  R. MILLIARD  Prop.  ��������� .  ���������  4r  Exact Printin  15 A SPECIALTY WITH US  I-lAVE You ever considered  the quality of your work  from the standpoint of careful  type composition and efficient  proofreading ? The reputation  of this house for good printing"  has been established through  accuracy and attention to the  little details. Send your printing here and we will do it right.  UrWVmmmmmmmmNlimm  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN j  HEDLEY, B.C. *'  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  F. J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor.  ���������  ey  HEDLEV, B.C.  ���������  t  ���������  ��������� ���������  .���������  &'/\*rf*A/./,'W^.v,'W^.r'V*~'W.'W/W ������WJV '  I.'   ;|  j.'-;*l THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. JULY 1, 1915  IWISAMA-PACIFIC EXPOSITION  (Continued from l.is-t week.)  , There are many hands. On any day  world famous bands may be heard in  a number of locations where the environment admirably suits, the music.  Among the musicians that will be  heard are Gabriel Pares and his seven-  ,. ty musicians front Paris, many of  whom have already seen service in the  army of Prance; Creatore, Thaviu,  Sousa, Conway, Mollenhaurer, the Boston Symphony orchestra and the  'Philippine band.  The. official exposition orchestra of  eighty performers, under the alternate  ' direction of August Bosc of Paris and  Max Bendix will play during the entire  exposition period. The official exposi-  ;' tion band is under the direction of  Charles H. Cassasa.  The work of installing the exhibits  from the nations of Europe brought to  the  exposition  by  the  United   States  collier   "Jason"   has  been   completed.  The  3500  tons    measurement    cargo  brought to the docks of the exposition  by    the    "Jason"   contains   priceless  works  of art from  practically  every  country of Europe.   Spain's contribution alone amounts to 150 packages of  choicest works of art and manufacture.  Although  England  is  not  officially  represented at the exposition the "Jason" brought 404 cases from that country, representing the participation by  individuals and firms, ninety-three of  these cases containing displays from  England's possessions in India;   England's exhibits include machinery, liquors, earthenware, models of transatlantic liners, china, laces, woodenware,  pictures, furniture, sculpture, etc. The  government of, Greece contributed 191  cases in which are contained some of  the famous statuary of classical days  from Athens,  Piraeus  and  other  art  centers of Greece.   Prance has divided  her exhibits into two sections, one by  the government itself and the other by  manufactures.    The  main  portion  of  the government exhibit will be installed in the French pavilion, which is  built as a replica of the famous Palace  of Legion of Honor, the other official  exhibits being placed in the Palace of  Fine Arts and the Palace of Manufactures. * The value of the government's  display is approximately five million  francs.    The  lists  include  wonderful  bronzes, paintings, a niagnificant display of  wax  dolls, pastels, tapestry,  portraits, works of art and sculpture, I  .water paintings, veilings, laces, shawls  carpets  and hundreds of volumes of  valuable  books  from  famous  French  libraries^  Included in the French government  exhibit at the Palace of Fine Arts at  the Panama-Pacific International Exposition is a group of wax dolls, valued  at two million francs, triumphs of  French art along these lines. A rnin-  ature theater has been erected and  the dolls are placed there representing great French actors and actresses.  The wax dolls of Prance are known  over the world for beauty and artistic  finish and the exhibit sent to the exposition by the French government is  said to be the finest- sent to any foreign affair. Another particularly valuable and interesting feature of the  French participation is a portfolio of  autographs belonging to the Commissioner General M. Albert Tirman.  Such illustrious names as that of Napoleon are iu the book, which contains the autographs of many other  makers of history during the last century both of French and other nations.  The portfolio is considered priceless  and is on exhibition ct the French  pavilion.  Many of the French works of art  now displayed at the exposition are  the product of the heroes of France.  Some of the artists whose work was  selected for hanging here are dead,  some are wounded, some are missing,  some are still fighting in the trenches.  All of the younger artists are in  the service of France. Speaking of this  M. Lambert, of the French commission  said:  "Each artist of note was allowed to  exhibit only two paintings. Many of  these men are young and when thi war  broke out they left their studios.  Many of them took their keys with  them and we must find means of getting into their studios. We have^si  fine collection. Many of the pictures  are by men who are since dead. Others are wounded or- missing. There  is Caro del Villa, who is somewhere  out in front with the artillery. And  we have two by Scevola who is out in  the trenches somewhere just as if he  were not a genius. Lemordant has  two. here also. He has been badly  wounded. One of the bullets went  through his arm and he may never be  able to paint again. ' He was a very  brilliant fellow. A great shell burst  ;near him and.buried part of his company in the hole. He and one companion dug themselves out'and it was  then that he got the bullets in him."  Of the warring nations of Europe,  Austria and Germany are represented  at the exposition as well as England  and France, although by. individual  and not by the government. The "Jason" brought forty-four cases of paintings anil exhibits from these countries,  loaded aboard the collier at Genoa.  The art exhibits of the Republic of  Portugal has been officially, opened in  the Palace of Fine Arts. The exhibit  is housed in the three rooms, in the  north wing of-the Palace. Its'neighbors are the art of Sweden, China/Argentina and Holland. '-The exhibit:contains modern work of great interest  and value. The painters in this section have caught the sunny atmosphere  of southern Europe. The landscapes  are typical; the sculptures and engravings, water colors and drawings  arc of equal interest.  One of the most prominent exhibitors is Columbano, winner of the Grand  Prix at St. Louis in 190'4, gold medal  in Paris in 1900 and the medal of the  first-class at Barcelona, whose portrait  entitled "The White Glove" has attracted wide attention.  There are one hundred and thirty  oil paintings in the section including  ten examples of modern Portugese  sculpture. The engravings submitted j  by the Republic of Portugal are on  display in the Palace of Liberal Arts.  There is, however, in the Fine Arts exhibit an exquisite example of wood-  carving. This is by Barreires. The  pavilion of Portugal contains the sculpture, "The Digger," by. Costa Mota  which is also to be considered a part  of the fine arts exhibit of the Republic.  The paintings in the Fine Arts section are characteristic of the tendencies in present day Portugese art.  "A View of Minho," by Frederico Pere-  ira Aires, is a typical Portugese landscape. Columbano Bordalo Pinher-  rio's paintings comprise a shrine  which attracts its own class of worshippers. Jose de Prito's, "The Wave,,  and "Tired of Waiting," are of another  school. Jose Campus submits "Idyl,"  "The Vintage,," is an admirable study  by Ernesto Ferreriora Condeixa."  As a study of Portugese peasant life,  Jose Malhoa's paintings are pronounced as having few equals. Among those  in the new exhibit are "Returning  from tlie Festival," "The Native Song,"  "The Drunkards," "Teasing," "The  Nightingale's Veranda."  David de Malo contributes "An Old  Woman," Jose Nuncs Riberiro is present in the shape of many canvases,  including "At the Looking Glass."  The Portugese commissioner in matters of fine arts Satisa Lopes, offers a  dozen paintings also, including the  very fine "Pilgrimage" and a study entitled "Effect of Light." Jose Veloso  Salgado's fine canvases include "Gathering Sea Moss," "Ox-Driver," "Sea  Flowers,"  "Charm."  There are several marbles by Thomas Costa including "Hebe," "Venus"  and "David."  In order to assist visitors the management of the exposition is distributing an official exposition hotel guide.  In this guide are listed the names of  hotels, rooming houses and apartment  houses that have agreed to maintain  fair prices during the period of'the  exposition, ��������� These hotels are listed  with the official exposition^Hotel Bureau under an agreement not, to increase rates. All prospective visitors  to San Francisco who desire the'services of the bureau may receive the  same free of charge by addressing  the Official Exposition Hotel Bureau,  Flannery Building, San Francisco.  Reservations may be made through the  bureau.  if*  hedley meat  market  :*%  SHI  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand.- Fresh Fish on  sale   eA-ery   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  ADVERTISE    IN   THE   GAZETTE  I  THE NEWSPAPER  IS THE NATIONAL  SHOW WINDOW  By HOLLAND.  'OU often stop and look hr  show windows, don'tyou?  You may not ueeduny of the  goods on display, but you  stop and look, and you feel  that the time is not wasted ���������  because you have learned  something.  There is another show window that is available every  day. a show window that constantly changes and which  you can look into without  standing on the street. That  show-window is the newspaper.  Merchants and manufacturers use our advertising columns issue after issue to  show you their goods and to  tell you of their merits. The  newest things' are pictured  and described. ���������  . Don't neglect this show  window. It is intended for  your use. It offers you a  chance to gain valuable  knowledge. You wrong yourself if you don't  READ THE  ADVERTISEMENTS  Where Are  Your Interests  li" Are they in this community % "  Ti Are  they among the    ���������.  people with whom  you  associate ?  1i Are they with the  neighbors and friends  with whom you do busi-  business ?  If so, you want to know what is hnp-  pening in this community. You want  to know the goings and co'nings of  the people with whom you associate,  the little news items of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don'tyou?  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  We have secured the agency  for the famous nationally  advertised���������  "Warners"  CO K-S ETS  12 Styles���������$1.75 to 7.00  AND  Brassieres  6 -Styles���������75c to $3^0  We personally guarantee them  Hedley Traflino 60. ltd.  the pleasure of life in  your country home,  this summer, with *a  Vidtor-Vidtrola.  There is nothing that will so fill the  summer days and evenings with  pleasure and enjoyment as the music  of the Vidtor-Vidtrola.  And it's such inexpensive pleasure;  too���������with Vidtrolas from $21 to $305  and Vidtor Records at 90c for ten inch,  double-sided. A few dollars down  will put a Vidtrola and an assortment  of Vidtor Records (your own choice)  in your home, today, and a small  amount each week will keep them  there. Ask us about our easy-payment  plan.  Vidtrola VI     $33.50  With 15 ten-inch double-sided Victor Record*   (39  elections,  your own choica) iol/.uu  Sold on easy terms, if desired.  Other Victrolas from $21.00 to $305 (on easy  payments, if desired) and ten-inch, double-sided  Victor Records at 90c for the two selections at  any "His Master's Voice" dealer's in any town or  city in Canada. Write for free copy of our 450-  page Musical " Encyclopedia listing over 6000  Victor Records.  BERLINER GRAM-O-PHONE CO.  ���������������������������-��������������������������� LIMITED  ni PPP^II    Lenoir   Street,  Montreal  i,EALiiRS IN EVERY ICWN'AND CITY  Vuftor Records���������.Hade in Canada���������Patronize Bome Produces  ���������V  i  n


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