BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Hedley Gazette Jun 4, 1914

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xhedley-1.0180018.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xhedley-1.0180018.json
JSON-LD: xhedley-1.0180018-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xhedley-1.0180018-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xhedley-1.0180018-rdf.json
Turtle: xhedley-1.0180018-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xhedley-1.0180018-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xhedley-1.0180018-source.json
Full Text
xhedley-1.0180018-fulltext.txt
Citation
xhedley-1.0180018.ris

Full Text

Array ^B9B  Volume X.     Number 22.  ARB SIMILK^MMST^KdVERTISER.  HEDLEY, B. C:, tff^^DAY, JUNE 4.  1914,  $2.00, In Advance  ii* i I   Hli  SIMILKAJWEEN, LOOKS  FOR PROSPEROUS  YEAR  Mr. L.  W. r Shatford, M. P.  P.,  Made  tour of his Constituency���������Railway  Policy Develops Agriculture  f.   4   A,  .A.  LINER   SINKS  N. Thompson 1'iio.vr* seymovr 5943  MOB. WESTKRN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, 847-6,'* Bcatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  Hedley    Hiners'    and    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Hedley Loca , No.  161 aro held on the first and third AA'cdne-fday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth Wednesday at tho X. P. Mine  O. M. Stevkks   . T, K. AVilley  President Fill-Seerptary.  A. F: & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodgo No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  nro held1-on* the -second -Friday in-  each month.in.Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren aro cordially invited to attend.  CREBLMAN,  W. M  H.a.  FREEMAN  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  ,   OF AMERICA  K. K.  BUKK  Counsel  Hedley Local.Camp meets in  Fraternity Hill/ the first Thursday only in" the month.  ' .   >    H. G  Fkkkman*  -   Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings o  Hedley Lodge 1744 are held on  __      the   third   Monday   in    every  vsie^SSg^i&rnonth in Fraternity Hall.  Visit  ing brethern are cordially invited to attend.  S. KNOWLKS. AV. M.  C. CHRISTIAXA, Sec't.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  ""' 'DENTIST      "    "  *"  Will he at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  ou North   Main   Street.  R.  F������. BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel, No. 78 P. O. Dh.uvkk 160  PENTICTON,  B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER- A no BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building  Princeton  Frank Bailey  M.O.M.r.  BAILEY &  Ernest S. Silcox  B.c,r..s.  SILCOX  Provincial-  Mining and Civil Engineers.  Lann Surveyors  Lands, Timber and Mineral Surveys  Examinations and Reports  Merritt  and  Princeton  Victoria, May 23.���������Mr. L. W. Shatford, M.P.P. for Siinilkauieen, returned to Vancouver yesterday after- a  three days visit to Victoria, during  which he conferred with Sir RichaEd  McBride and other- mem hers of the  cabinet on important matters affecting his constituency. 'Mr. Shatford  was recently the recipient of a testimonial of the marked esteem in which  he is held by. his "constitutcnts. lie  was tendered a complimentary banquet at Keremeos. ;* The function was  the largest and most representative  gathering- in the history of the district.  In. referring, to-his recently completed tour of the district,. Mr. Shatford stated thati.trwas._.his_custom to  make a thorough inspection trip of all  portions of the riding, previous to the  opening of the government work in  the early summer, as the personal,  knowledge gained from actual contact with the wor k was far more satisfactory in dealing with the department.  "Everything is taking on a. very  prosperous appearance in the Siniilka-.  irreen," stated Mr-. Shatford. "This is  mainly owing to the Kettle Valley  and-V. V. &E. railways, which at present a re^n earing completion. These  two railways will open up this section  of the country, and render possible the  development of mines and largo tracts  of agricultural lands, the productiveness of which has been hindered in  the past by lack of transportation."  The completion of the connecting  links of railway steel would, accoiding  to Mr. Shatford, remove a very large  obstacle from the "paths of the horticultural and agricultural producers of  the in terror, *rin~t'ierT"sea7ch for"witter'  and better markets. From the latest  available reports when he left the Similkameen and Okanagan Valleys, the  prospects for a bumper fruit crop this  season were very bright. This was  particularly true in the case of apples  as the maturing of the trees in the  younger orchards insured a highe������  rate of production as well as the fact  that the fire blight, a pest that proved  very troublesome last year, was not  doing much destruction this season,  owing to the dry weather.  Mr. Shatford referred to Princeton  as a very active centre in the Similkameen. At the present time it was a  very busy poin.t.and indications point--'  ed to- development irr. mining both  near* the town and other points  throughput the district.  Princeton, in. the.Similkameen, and  Penticton in the Okanagan, stated Mr.  Shatford,. would be the two most important points on the line of the railway from Ciilgary to Vancouver. Botii  were naturally situated as distributing centres, and he felt that a great  future awaited both these places.���������  Colonist.  Empress of INjand jammed During; Dense Fog on  -  &b. Laurence River by Heavily  ^       Laden Collier  REDISTRIBUTION   *      -    --  NEARLY COMPLETE  ���������&,  ONE THOUSAND  LIVES  LOST  1 !  Less Than Four, rjiundred Survive���������Empress Sank  Fourteeiil^iinutes After Collier Ripped Off  Plates Below Water Line  *;* '���������  Quebec, May 29tli.^Out from this  port yesterday after-il^m. with all the  stately pride of a gi^at ocean liner-  went the Empress ofvtreland, of the.  Canadian Pacific -Sei"I������-,ii*e,. bound for  Liverpool." She c"tri'"tedj._alinost 1,400  UAipy'    men   arid"  She  c.-lriftid,,  mcludmg^ U.any  With You Till We Ml*e_t Again,"   The  200 delegates to tho ar,my congress on  persons,  women of-distinetiori.oii both sides of  the Atlantic. As iHr^hugh ship left  her dock and heade'djdown the river  the band of the Salvalron Army headquarters  in Tor-orito -|)layed' "Cod Be   e  on  board stood around 'iiie band, a brilliant bit of color in thi^Jsceno.  Tonight the Enipres.i-'of Ireland lies  at "the bottom of trill, St.: Lawrence  river, rammed in a''dense fog by a  heavily laden collier ������{s she lay to near  Father point awaiting, day   and  the  sun. ,    ���������    ���������   _;**  - Of all the great coin'pany that sailed  out so confidently yesterday,, less than  400 returned tonight. Over 1,000  bodies lie entombed^iu the ill-fated  vessel or drift am id,-the eddies of the  St. Lawrence.       ���������    -������������������  The circumstances-of this greatest  disaster in Canada's 'naiitime annuals  were dramatic in the ��������� extreme. As  the Empress steamed down the river  the fog thickened and after she took  the.'urails aboaid olft^Rjinouski,. Capt;  Kendall, whose first voyage in-com-  "mand it was, decided that the better-  course would be to lay to till morning.  The activity following the taking  aboard of the mails'being at an end,  the passengers and the bulk of the  crew were in their births.  METEOROLOGICAL.  VA/alterClayton  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HEDLEY B.C.  HOTEL  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  r  The.following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending. May 30 1914:  AT THE MINE.  Maximum Minimum  56          . 32  44        .. 25  40     .   .. 33  ..41        .. 20  OS        .. 30  70 40  72 ,39  Average maximum temperature 50.91  Average minimum             do        31.14  Mean temperature 42.02  Rainfall for the Aveek     .00 inches.  Snowfall   ' ' '        "        2.00 "  cortaEsr-o.'N'i-r.YG. week ok last vkai:  Highest maximum 'temperature 03.  Average maximum do 57.18  Lowest minimum do 28.  Average minimum do 33.71  Mean do 45.44=  May 24  25  20  27  28  29  30  Gentlemen's Haircutting  IS AN ART  Every man who has his hair cut  at this place will tell hi friends  Satisfaction guaranteed  Hot and Cold Baths  HILllMD'S BARBER SHOP  May 24  52  62  27  28  29  30  AT THE  MILL.  Maximum  79        "  62  62        .  57  ..75  SO  85       .  Minimum  45  38  45  36  43  45  47  AJ^VERTISE   IN   THE,   GAZETTE;  Average maximum temperature 68.57;  Average minimum do 42.71  Mean do 71.28.  Rainfall for the week       .08 inches  Snowfall       "       "        .00        "  coriREsreNDrj-a week op last year  Hyighesfc. maximum, temperature 79;  Average- do do 09.42  Lowest minimum do 37.  Average dp do 44.5-7'  iMean do 56:99:  DEATH BLOW COMES OUT OF FOCI  Out of the fog, steamily rapidly to:  wards Quebec, came the deeply laden  collier Storstnd, a Norse ship, engaged  in carrying coal from Nova Stotia to  up-river- points.  She struck the Empress amidships  with such force, that,;the side, of the  great Ship was, pierced: and the plates  were ripped off for a considerable distance below the water-line. At once  she began to fill; and as the water;  poured in she careened..', oyer so far  that the launching, of the boats be-^  came a matter* of the;utmost difficulty.  SINKS IX "FOURTEEN MINUTES  In 14 minutes from i the time the  collision occur ed the;. Empress went  down, carrying down with her. hundreds, of passengers who had been unable to make their* way on deck.  The calls for* aid were heard at  Father Point wireless station immediately after they began, and two government steamers which had steam  up raced to the spot indicated. Before they arrived the Empress had  gone down and all that could be done  was to gather the survivors, many of  whom had taken to the boats or  thrown themselves into the cold water  with hut little clothing on them.  THAWED-- IN CABINS  It was almost three hours before the  work of rescue was completed and survivors were landed.at Rimouski and  mustered for roll call. It was only  then when parents failed to find then:  children and husbands their wives  among the survivors-that the full horror of the disaster began to make itself felt. For* a time there was a ray  of- hope that others might be saved  and lauded later, but tlie number of  passengers who reported was pitifully  few.  As Capt. Kendall stated, many of  them had not been able to make their  way on deck and were, therefore, carried down with the ship.  No ocean tradegy in Canada's, his-  tory has cost so many lives and only  two others in modern times, the sinking, of. the Titanic and- the. burning of  the "V"-oll^ri*.o.in^-aiid-A-^jjuDi^e, havft.ex-  I ceeded thelpssiija fcp;da^'sTtjorror.  MOST   DIED   IN BERTHS  When the accident happened it was  a general race for life, and the fact  that the vast majority of the lost are  believed to have died in their berths,  and that the ship sank 15 minutes  after the crash, makes it easy to judge  that there was not much time to look  for* clothing and apparel had to be  .provided at Birnouski for those who  wer;e saved.  Stories of the frightful panic which  broke out in the darkness as the ship  listed and her lights went out; of the  furtile efforts of the crew-to lower- the  boats, which, was made impossible by  the strong list of the ship and despai-  ate struggle which occurred in the  water after the ship gave the last  plunge, are told by survivors, all of-  whom were witnesses of the disaster  which will go down in history as the  most appalling in the history, of navigation in the St. Lawrence river.  A graphic description of the disaster-  by J. E. McWilliams of Father point  says: ;  "All day lo_ng the seaich continued;  at the scene of the collision by the  government nteaineis Lady Evelyn  and Eureka, with tho result that at  nightfall five more" were found, one  woman and four; men,' .still livrng but  unc'*'iiscious..and.250 dead.bodies were^  "'-'��������� '* '   The"'list 'of saved' totals'  Eastern,' Ontario Only .Section JN[ovf"-_AV  Issue���������Agreement Regarding* "*���������' -'  Quebec Is' Reached v * ** '  recovered,  nearly 400.  DR.   GRANT   HERO  The survivors unite in laying such  honors orr the shoulders of Dr. James  F. Grant of Victoria, B. C, a 1913  graduate of McGill,- the ship's doctor.  All praise the manner with which he  calmed the terror-stricken and kept  hope alive in the breasts of those who  felt themselves bereaved of loved ones;  who calmed the ravings of those  whom the shock had, for a time, made  insensible to those human attributes  which inake heroes, who went about  among the rescued, and gave them  treatment, not only for- the physical  ;injuries, but also for- those awful mental shock which had been endured,  TELLS  OF DISASTER.  Dr. Grant's story:  "During the early morning a fog  dropped around us and we proceeded,  slowly. At 1:30 a.ni. we put the pilot  off at Father point. At 1:52 the collier Storstad rarnrnmed the Empress  of Ireland. The vessel's lights had been  sighted by the lookout, who repotted  to Capt. Kendall, who was on the  bridge.  TELLS  HOW  IT OCCURRED  "The captain signaled with three  blasts of the whistle, "i am continuing  my course.' The collier answered, but  what the reply was I have not learned.  Then Capt. Kendall sounded the whistle twice, saying 'I arn stopping.' The  lights of the collier could be seen approaching and the captain of tbe Empress signaled the engine room to reverse and steam full astern.  But the big liner could not avoid  the small ship. She was rammed  amidships in the engine room starboard side. The plates were ripped  open to an enormous length. The  collier then backed off about a mile.  In a few minutes the Empress began  to list to one side. She made an attempt to right herself and then canted  oyer still further to starboard as the  water forced its way in through the  gap in her side. She lurched further  and further and was doomed.  TRIED TO LOWER BOATS  "An attempt was made to lower-  boats on the starboard side. The first  one was, thro\yn clear and the sailors,  in it were thrown out. A boat was  oyertjirrned. Then some. o������t'*e port,  bpats, we^eiijlrrng. a,ci;oss. the decl^ by.  C9rit_hrued*, oal^^e.tv-rcij.  Ottawa,   May   19.���������The    redistribution of fsderal seats  is now settled except the question of what is to be done  with  eastern " Ontario..  It   was first*  prosposed  to  elimate Russell  county,  and the pocket riding of Brockville.,  The former was to be.merged in Pie's-"  cott   and Carleton and the latter'to be  divided between'Leads  and Grenville.  However, there has been s.uch a bitter"  opposition to'the arrangement  that a  compromise was suggested  in Ontario  whereby these two seats would be'left ���������  pretty much as' they are at present.  There is not much to be gained politically by either party.    Russell  county -  is regarded as a safe Liberal constituency'and Brockville is at  present represented by a Conservative.  The question will be settled definitely in a day'or two and the redistribution bill may be expected to go  to the house quickly.  The rest of Ontario.has been agreed  upon and it is understood the riding  of North York Has been completed by  allowing Stoutfville to remain in the  riding.  The Quebec situation has been cleared up. There the difficulties were with  the rural constituencies of Brome and,  Missisquoi and the urban constituency of St. Antoine, although there  was some doubt of the composition of  Maisonneuve.  Of course, all arrangements are tentative until the redistribution committee decides to report the bill and there  may be changes at the last moment.  CORRIGAN���������KNOWLES  Although  June  the  first opened  a  little cloudy, the biitrhtesfc of sunshine ���������-  inid^tiC-t^d^iS-J^0i^^&^jM-^4^i^Li)^:ss.^  fair setting  for a  prett>r-'wedcliug  In ���������  Keremeos when Miss Ellen Corrigan,  only daughter of Mr.   .Tames Corrigan  of Hope, B. C, and niece of Mis. E. M.  Daly, was united in marriage  lo Benjamin Wallace Knowles of Hedley, B.  C.    The scene of the ceremony was at  the Presbyterian Church, thu Rev. A.  H. Cameron officiating.    At 4 o'clock  the bridal  procession   was formed   to  "Lohengrin" inusic and was preceeded  up the aisle  by  the  ushers,   William  and Maurice   Daly,    cousins  of   the  bride.    The bridesmaid, Miss Florence  Daly,  wore a charming   costume of  white satin with an overdress of blue.  The bride,  who  was given  away by  her brother,  John  C.   Corrigan,   was  charming in a wedding gown of white  duchesse satin trimmed, with chiffon  and pearl passemterip  with a  veil  of  tulle caught  up  by wreath of orange  blossoms.    She carried a beautiful bouquet of bride  roses.    Mr. George Allison, acted as best  man.    Mrs. Thomas  Daly  who. had  come from   Spokane  specially to attend the ceremony, presided  at  the  organ  and   during  the  signing of the register Mrs.  -.^���������Htfjpr.^jl^,  sang  "Oh Promise Me".  J. A. Brown  After the  held at the  Mrs.   Dalv.  ceremony a reception was  "Willows",  the  home of  which has also been  the homo   of the  bride since childhood.    About   sixty  guests    congratulated   the bride and  groom.    All  of the beautiful  presents  that had  been  received  were  tastely  displayed in the drawing room.    After  a merry repast and felicitous speeches  by R". L. C.iwstorr  and Rev.   Cameron  the bride and groom left amid showers  of confetti,  cheers, and  good  wishes  for a  honeymoon  trip.    On  their- return, Mr. and Mrs. Knowles will reside  in Hedley where Mr. Knowles holds a  position with the Daly Reduction Co.  Along with their many local friends,  among the guests from, other towns  were:   Mr*, and Mrs. G. P. Jones,   Mr.  and Mrs. Freeman, Dr. and Airs.  McEwen, Mr. and Mrs." Wirth, Mr.  and  Mrs. S. L. Smith and the Misses Smith,  T. Walter Beam, Mr.  Wheeler*, Mr.  Swayjse, Mr. H. D. Barnes, Mr. Coles,  Messrs. J. G. Corrigan, T. P. Corrigan,  G. Den man,  Frank Dollernore,  John  Beam from Hedley and Mrs. Lenten  and Mr. Austin Lenten of Nighthawk,  Wash.  The route of, tin? Kettle Valley railway to Copper mountain has been approved by the department of railway's  at Ottawa.. . " THE HE^liEYl (iiAKETTE, vJUNE- 4,; -1914.  *wm^-ie -hhj'. j ye-  Srrnilkarrieen Advertiser. 'i;  Subscriptions in Advance^-. ^  Per Year ''-....'. -..  *!".0v'  "   (United State-)     .'...AoO  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1- lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certillc.ite-) of improvement, otc.  $7.00 for 60-day notices and ���������Jo.OO for 30-day  notices. __  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, S1.00 for one insertion. 25 cents for  each subsequent, insertion. Over one inch.  10 cents per line for lirst insertion and o  cents per line for each.subsequent insertion."  Tr.iiiMcnts payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.23; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, S1.00  nor inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  W. C. MARTIN. Manas-ins: Editor.  Full Moon  10  Last f|imr._  17  New Moon  first quar.  3.  1914  MAY  1914  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  :?  10  17  21  30  4  11  18  25  a  12  19  20  (i  i  13  14  20  21  27  28  s  15  22  29  1      2  9  10  23  30  Jtlii..s djstrfct'as from otlu'Vfnar"*-������f the  West victims were'drawn.   Hi fact, per-'  Maps 'no "part "of tlie" "���������cormtry'pi.'opor-  I'n-fe- '���������'       ������������������'''.-'    ��������� *������,-��������� '   -- ���������  itr/ihately had such a large representation on the steamer's passenger list  a's-.had the Kootenay and Boundary,  districts.  The sympathy of the whole country  will go out to those bereaved and also  to the ollicials of the, Canadian Pacific railway who, while ,in no way tn  blame, for the accident, will feel .a  greater or lesser amount of responsibility for the great loss of life which  has occurred to passengers on one of  the company's steamers. -   -  CANADA MOURNS  The wieck  of the  Canadian  Pacific  Railway  company's steamer Empress  of Ireland with a  loss of life  approximating one thousand men, women and  children conies as a profound shock to  .  the people  of  Canada,  from the  Atlantic  to the  Pacific.    The death roll  is second  only lo  that of the Titanic  .a little over two years ago, when 1,503  -people lost Iheir lives.  These two accidents show how little  real  progiess  has been   made  toward  '���������;"absolute  safety at   sea.    The Titanic  was   regarded   at the   time    of   her  launching  as  the last word  in  naval  construction.    She was  annonced  as  ~a vi"ss<'l Unit, was-  unsinknble, yet on  ��������� her maiden voyage  across the  Atlantic she. -went-down,   as  the  result of  striking an iceberg, with most of those  .on  board.    The   Empress  of  Ireland  , . was  regarded as, little behind the Titanic in the  matter of safely, but,  as  a  result of being  rainnied  by the col-  jier Storstad,  early Friday   morning  she sank  to the bottom  in  less  than  15  minutes'  time,  carrying with her  most of her cargo of human beings.  From   despatches it would  appear-  that the ill-fated vessel was in no way  - to    blame.      She    had     taken     the  '.. precaution of stopping her engines on  ' account of the  fog  and  %vas  lying-to  '; when strueic amidships and practically  cut in two.    How much blame attaches  to the Storstad  and  her officers  for  -the awful   loss   of life   investigation  will show, but the captain of that vessel  is in  an    unenviable   position    in  the public eve  at the present moment  as a result of the occurrence.  The loss of one  life  is perhaps  only  of  importance,   to   the   individuals   lo  whom that life was  the  light  of  the  world.    But  the  loss   of  a   thousand  human beings massed together on one  ship   sends    a    tremor    through  tin-  whole,     happy,     laughing,     careless  world.    It is loss of  life in the   aggregate which  always  appals.    A -catastrophe  such   as   this   seems   to   bring  people suddenly face to face with realities.    For a moment they glimpse the  beyond, for a moment   they ary awed,  then  once  more  they  turn   to    their  tasks and forget.    But among  them  are some who can never forget. Never  forget  the  last   goodbye  or   Hie last  glimpse of a face which was   unutterably dear   to  them.   To   those    who  have suffered  thus  through   the loss  .of the  Empress of Ireland words  can  bring no comfort.  The disaster and its sorrows will be  brought home to the people of western Canada by reason of the, large  number from this section of the country who had sailed on the Empress  on their way to the old country on  business or on pleasure  bent.    From  Western Canada is oil mad at present. A month ago men who were  tlii'ii supposed to be hard pressed fur-  ready cash now have an abundance of  money to hand over to the first oil  promoter who happens to cross their  path. A few of these speculators may  gain wealth by their ventuie, but a  vast majoiity���������and the majority is  always composed of people who can  not afford to part with money in this  manner���������will only add to their collection, of worthless stock certificates.  The excitement is a forcible reminder  that gambling is an inheritent trait of  humane nature, and that most people  play the game until they go broke.  A few years ago the mining "wildcatter"' was in vogue.. He was succeeded by the "'wild cat" real estate  peddler. These gentleman made dupes  of the public. The oil promoter's are  doing the identical thing. Oil is valuable, and it may become more valuable as thu years roll on; but before  you invest in oil stock find out if the  company has any oil lands, where located, and if the officers and promoters  are men of integrity.  Synopsis' of Coal - Mining, Regulations  COAL mining' vights-'of the Dominion, in,  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and, Alberta,  the Yukon -Territory,' the '"NTorth-wosfc Territories and in a-)jortion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a, term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Xot more than "ioOO acres will bo leased  to one applicant.  ���������'   *���������  Application for a/lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in'which the rights applied for  are situated.     ��������� _,.,_  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections.' or legai sub-divisions of  sections, and in-uusurvoyed territory the tract  applied for shall be "-talced out by the applicant  himself. -.  ��������� :  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of $.') which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are'nof-available, but not otherwise. A royalty.shall be paid on the merchantable output of the'mine at the rate of five cents  per ton ' "\ J-i. "���������  The person operating the mine .shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantityvof merchantable coal mined  and nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will'i'ncludo tho coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatever-available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbe working of the  mine at the rate "of'$10.00 an acre.  For full information application should be  made to tho Secretary of the Department" of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  , ,}V. W.CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N'.R-Unauthorisic'd publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. 9-Gm ���������  ^1836  " "tiff  wie mmm>m*  zzsi&gzsr-i  ANOTHER LINER SINKS  Continued from Page One  the list of the vessel and several people were killed, *J*hey were crushed  to death against^ the rail. I believed  the chief officer lost his life when  these- boats- capapulted'-through'/the  crowd, -t**-' ���������"  "There was no disorderliness among  the cibwd. The captain and other of  fleers remained on the bridge until the  vessel sank. It was just 17 minutes  from   the time she. was rammed until  '* -'   ��������� '  she sank beneath the surface.  ���������'Comparatively only a few were en-;  abled to gain the life boats and practically all were forced out in their  night attire, into the icy water. Several hundred clung to the ship until  she sank, holding to the rail until the  vessel canted over so far- that it was  necessary to climb over the rail and  staiid on the plates of the side. Then,  as she keeled over further, they slid  down into the water as though they  were walking down a sandy beach  into the water to bathe. Then there  were several hundred souls swimming  around in the water, calling for help,  shrieking as they felt themselves being  carried under, and uttering strange,  weird moans of terror undisguised.  CVlKiOT LUCK  RATS IX TRAP  ���������'The lifeboats'' of the Storstad were  launched and ca in e rapidly to the rescue. Not one went back that was not  well loaded. About five, of the Empress' boats got away. The catastrophe was so sudden that scores never left their bunks. They were caught  there like rats' in a trap. Added to  this was the fact that the passengers  had been on 'the ship only a day and  were not yet familiar with their surroundings. In the confusion and the  semi-panic many could not find their  way to the decks and only a few knew  how to reach the boat deck. This Was  largely responsible for the terrible toll  of death.  "The survivors were taken on board  the Storstad and the Lady Evelyn,  which was siimniom..". by wireless.  There everything possible was done  for them. In at least five cases, however, tlie shock and exposure was too  severe. Forty women perished after  they reached tlie Storstad. In each  case I was called and womendied before  anything could be done. rl he  last spark of energy had been exhausted. One other- woman died just  as she was being taken ashore."  Montreal, May 29.���������Out of the  doubts and anxieties of the day, which  began early this morning with a brief  announcement of the terrible disaster  to the Canadian Pacific railway steamship Empress of Ireland, and ended  at a late hour tonight with the first  Concluded on Page Four.  THe London Directory  (Published Annually)'.  Enables tradei's'througliout the world  to cou'inunicatc.direct  ��������� with-English  MANUFACTURERS   -&   DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being  a complete commercial guide to London and its siijMirbs, the directory contains lists of ���������'   * "    '  ' EXPORT 'MERC-HA NTS  ��������� J i ���������*"������ ? ���������        ��������� -  - -  with  t\w   Goods tthuy ship,  and  the  Colonial  a nil" "Foreign   Markets  they  supply;  r      STEAMSHIP . LINES, ,  arranged.under the* Ports to.-which  they sail, ;ind-*indica'ting the approximate Sailings;-! ��������� --.*���������;.  PROVINCIAL ll*ADE NOTICES  of leading riia'mtiTtotiii'ers. merchants,  etc., in the piiricipal provincial towns  and  industrial'^t'enfres of the'United  Kingdom. - :--������������������������-*-���������*-  A copy'of.thercui;rent addition will  be forwarded', freight paid, on receive  of Postal Oi-deFfoT 20s.   "^ '"      *' ��������� I _  Dealers set'.kiiig'Agencies can adyer-  their trade eiird* for'������lV***oi-"lnbger, Jul-'  vertisenients^rorrr^/""-" '"���������-  '"   '"'",  THe LondoriDirectoru 60. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane,   London, E. C.  -','   ril-;/-..        ������������������'       '  NOTICE  SIMILICAMEKX. LAN*D DISTRICT..  Dis-riucT'oi- VALE .  TAKE notice: thatTI, Alfred H. Rowberry of  ���������������������������Fairview, B. Ci'bucu'pation, farmer, intends  to apply for permission',to purchase the following described, lands':���������"'  Commencing at "a'post planted at ii post  about 30 chains West and about 20 chains  North of the N.!W. .corner of Lot (i!)8s; thence  West 20 chains, thence South SO chains, thence  Kast 20 chains, thuncc North SO chains, and  containing 100 acres;.    ."'....  Ai'.l-iuiD H. ttowiiKimy  25th April, 1HI1,    i"������.,-:  60   YEARS*  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention la probnbly patentable. Communlca.  tionsBtrlctlyconnaentlal. HANDBOOK onPatenta  sent free. Oldest apency for securing patents.  ��������� Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without clinri?e, in tbe  Scientific JIfitericaft*  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any sclentlflo journal. Terms, t3 a  your; four monf h3, $L Sold by all newsdealers.  MM & Co.^'B"'3*'^. New York  Branch Office. m> V St.. Washington. D. C.  When  Writing  Advertisers   Please  Mention this Paper.  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,666.       r  i\  PLAN AHEAD FOR THE CHILDREN'S EDUCATION j  Times may be no better and money no more-, plentiful,' ,*���������.  wheii the education of your maturing children, begins to 7  make heavy demands ",oh'your purse. Open now, in the v'- ,  Savings Department of the Bank of "British Nortli A'mer- .  ica, a special Education-Fund, so that you will'be-able to -  give your children the start in life which you owe them.   _  Hedley Branch,        -       '-       C. P._ Dalton,.Manager  %  WaLch Our Show Windows  and See t>he Fine Line, of  Goods we carry in Stock.  CREELMAN ������, LYALL  FRASER. BLOCK - HEDLEY, B.C.  '.'i:rij -j-ini-.ti  is the keynote, of modern business  methods. To let the people know  just what you have arid what you can  .!> dO{for.jthem iis..one,ojfitheJ) firs^'ess^a-1  tials of a successful business tb-tiay.  Boldness and originality in advertising, backed up by an endeavor to give  good service has built up most of the  successful business houses of the last  twenty-flve years.  Whether you are running  a Department Store or the  Smallest Business there is  something you have to tell  Tell it in the easiest and cheapest  way���������through the columns of a newspaper,  which reaches the  home of  the people.  >Ui>Vt r\  Job Printing  First-class -work done on  "shortest notice at the  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  ' (���������^EiE^'HlEDf jey*' '&Ji3$im!it^^3m'&v'im\.,  ������?&rt  ;W  THE^FAMIfcY ������ROCE������  --y~- p)^%& F^  A FultXirie of Staples  /.   .always on hand  Call-* and ,-see' Our -Stock.  I^.P^iqes  reasonable. .  Satisfaction guaranteed.  JAS; STEWART.. & CO.  | |  I Grand Union |  f Hotel |  2 HEDLEY,  British Columbia  Rates���������'-"$1.50 a-Day and Up.  , First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars ������������������   - .  ���������A.   WINKLER,..   Proprietor  p&>nH>itt*'KiivmKK'K������&*&{^^  **?  P^own and ;DiStHd:.  J".  ^T  9fK*W*W*>W**^  General  BURR  Blacksmith  x  .���������1  ,31.  Hand.   If Orders for Teaming  promptly" attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  ^.-PlcrmipartTosrare alUthe gr-Atiow.  , _  ~ /Chref-constahle.Snnpson was in town  tms_,week.    '������������������,7-.. ' * *   -J   ���������r*-'    ���������/"   '��������� ,-  ." Mr* EV MicheJl left'for the Kootenay..  last week. "   . ,  Mibs'E. McCulloch of Greenwood  came, into town this week.  ��������� Many-good strings of fish were being,  'brought into town this last fortnight.  - Boax���������In Hedley on Sunday, May  the 30th, to Mr. and Mrs. Thompson,  a son.     - '  A. Winkler is having a cement bide-  walk laid in front of hib hotel this  week.  ^ Mr. W. T. Butler returned home on  Tuesday after spending a short time  at Portland, Ore.  Mr. Tom Porteous returned to town  on Tuesday after spending a months'  holidays in the Kootenay visiting  friends.  ' Fob Sale���������Rem ngton Typewriter  No. 7. Good as new. cost $125,000 will  sell for $40.00. * Apply P. O. Box 491,  Hedley, B:.C.-\ tf..  We are pleased to report that "the  little girl of Mr. and Mrs. H. Jones  is recovering - from -her* recent attack  of pneumonia.'  E. M. Breed of Vancouver, representing the Allis, Chalmers,* Bullock Ltd.,  is in town this week looking after  some business for his firmr  '  Mrs, Keefe of Nelson who has been  visiting her daughter, Mrs. T. II.  Rotherharn, for the- last few months  returned to her. home on Tuesday.  If you are intending to take a* .trip  abroad see H. E. Hansen about your  ticket. He can supply you with a  ticket on any line by which you: wish  to travel..-      . .-,. V  Homer McLean received a telegram  from his'father' on Saturday last stating that he and Mr*. Gillespie had  undergone their operations and were  getting��������� along nicely and.were now  past the danger period.  The handicap committee is busy this  week getting the handicaps ready for  the competition for the Merrill Cup  which "will be played as soon as ������he  /mower arrives and the weeds are cut  and the course" put in a little better  .shape for play.     ;.   . "5"  Mr. Jack  MesM-t-.  Wallace Kiu>ivh-.v- pja'ce while he is ah  sent ,011  hi- : li  oiii-yiiiiifin.  R.    R.  Harper- is woikiiig- at'^the." diamond  drill camp and- Johnny .Beam is assistant ass-iyer..".   '-_f!      ,   _'_  Hardly a day ' goes by tliat the editor ib not m-ked why it is that no  Hug flies on tho sehpol pole. Not being on the school board it is not up to  the editor but it does' seem that it is  high time the hoard'gave the matter-  their attention. The flag has been  down for about two months.  - ^ir^b'6x*;Hiiings wjthstaii^;^|BarsJ^|#s^|^--  ..-. cause made oiMdGlary Semi-Steel.   See a  SIMILKAMEEN STAR  CHANGES HANDS  ��������� ' The oldest newspaper in the Similkameen district, the- Similkameen Star,  lately changed [bands, rwheri J. M.  Wright," who has,run the paper .for  the last 11 yerir-s, "deposed of his interest to O. F. Hire's, a well known  newspaper- man" of-"Edmonton," who is  expected in Princeton shortly. An  up-to date plant will,''be installed. ,JVIr.  Wright will then'ili'vnte his energies  to placing his AVeldTr property which  is in t!ie.-Tiil.-*'neerr������t"'{ley near Granite  Creek, before the) yltyi-sting public, directly the Kellli-L.j.'.Vulley. railway  builds up the Tidaiu.yis'n ' he will place  the property on'thenuiarket.  The Siiiiilkanieen*iStar   started  to  shine in   the  Similknineerr   valley  Itgnge  You'll notice the linings are  made in nine pieces. There's  a good reason--ask the McClary dealer.  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COflPANY  Cl  >���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#���������������������������������������������-������������������������������������  Friday Specials ������  in  Phone 14  Horse-sjioeing and all  ^.Blacksmith Work -'  Promptly attended to.  <s -Pipe-fitting done. -  .*    ���������*��������� _      - -    "���������        -       *:  Haynes St., Hedley.  r   ' . 1     ' , i  TflXnGX  .,  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ."..'��������� - *<"'w  -'.'.-��������� *;*v :<r.n ���������>-,  hkdley B.C. ��������� Mr. Jack Kniulson of Princeton*! e  IT A good s'l������ek^of--'H^*se8^BdiRig'e6h* *cei"eeil AyordiSuudiiyOeveuing th-it&iis,  daughter*, Miss_ Hannah, was a passenger on-the Empress of Ireland and  that she was last when that ship sank  on Friday morning. The Gazette extends sympathy to the bereaved family  Don't forget the dance that is being  given   in  Fraternity hall  on  Friday,  June 19th.   The dance is under -the  auspices of  the band and   everyone  should turnout and  h.'ive a good time  as the last one given by them was  voted  by those present as   the   best  town dance ever giverr here.  ��������� The following taken from the Halcyon notes in the Nelson News will be  of interest to   many .here.    "Robert  Glare and "W. W. Corrigon cr-rne down  from Hedley on   Friday.   The latter  had to be carried from  the steamer in  a'chair, but is improving rapidly.    He  was able to walk on Saturday evening.  Those   who attended tho wedding  f r-oni this place of Mr. Wallace Knowles  at Keremeos on Monday when he was  married to Miss Ellen Corrigan  were:  Mr. and Mrs... G-.P.-.Tones, Mr. and Mrs.  Freeman,   Dr. ancl Mrs. McEwen, Mr.  and Mrs. S. L. Smith and family, Mr!  and Mrs.  J. \V.   Wirth, and  Messrs.  R. R. Wheeler, Tom  and Jack  Corrigan, E. D. 'Swazyie, H. E. Barnes,  T.  "Walter Beam, W.  Lonsdale,   Johnnie  Beam, C. E. Prior, L. F. Clarke, R. R,  Harper and Homer McLean.  Cr. R,Wright, representing the Canadian   General    Electric    Co.,   Cheste.  Mott, representing the Sullivan Machinery Co., F. C.   DeGuerr-e,  representing  the  Boving   &  Co.   machinery.,  C. N. Beebe, representing the  Canadian Westingliouse Electric Co., J.  R.  Shand,    representing   the    Canadian  Crocker Wheeler Co., and G. A. Ohren  representing tho Ingersoll  Band  Co.,  are  in  town  this week  looking after  the interests of.their respective firms.  A game of baseball was played   here  on Sunday afternoon at which the local  team took into camp  a team from the  Daly  Reduction  Company's  office to  the  tune of 13 to 11.    The game  was  not   a  brilliant   exhibition   as   many  errors  were  chalked  up against both  sides,   hut there  was lots  of fun  in it  both for theplaycrsa.nd the spectators.  Bradshaw and Denis were the battery  for the Hedley  team and  Harper and  Lornzetto for the. Daly.    It is  to Jbe  hoped that the boys will get together  and  have another   game   before the  visitors leave as it gives the locals good  practice which they badly need.  Princeton 11 yc.-us.jiigo under the direction and owne^sjliip of James Anderson and Mrs. Ji'jnnie Anderson of  Trail. B. C. A'. E. House purchased  the paper and-plantj-ahout 1900, when  Mr. Wright became,interested.  CHANCES.  rrmr  and FisHing; Tackle  We cany a full line of all  goods that tlie fisherman  -    -    -    -    needs    -   - ' -    -  fledley Drua & Book Store  Hedley, B. C.  BUY GOODS   '      .   ��������� >*     '  OF KNQWN  JOUALltY. -_.  By HOLLAND.  HISTORY isJjfuII of warnings about buying a pig  in a poke. This ,'s only another way of saying that one  should buy' articles of known  merit��������� articles that will bear  inspection.  The manufacturer who advertises his goods thereby  shows his confidence in them.  - He would not spend money  to tell of their merits unless  they had merits. His advertisement is anj'invrtation to  you to. test.his(,sincerity by  testing his goods."  Tou take no chances in purchasing goods advertised in  this paper. The advertisement Is a guarantee of quality. Insist; on, having the  genuine articles^'"'[.Something  said-to bis "jusJS\fls good" is  never so good. Oet tlie genuine��������� the kindthat in a<fv������r.  Used. .  ADVERTISING  ELIMINATES   '     .  RISK. ':    :  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  I  I  ���������  X  ���������  X  Arm Chairs  Large, Strong- and Comfortable, >  Regular Value $3.75  Friday Only $3.15  Friday Only $n���������oo  X   X  DUNTLEY SWEEPERS I  .��������� "- ���������  Regular Value $15.00 ���������  x  ���������������������������-'-���������-������������������������������������ +  ,i|*.**,"t|-T.i r -.t- -^   v������������������ -    ,  -^p-  SUMMER SPECIALTIES     |  ,     ^  Now in Stock ������  ���������      ���������  .       ���������  Ice Cream Freezers ������  "Wire Dish Covers %  "Water Coolers ���������  Tanglefoot    Fly Swatters %  Hedley Trading |  ompany,Ltd  o  1 x  NOTICE  ���������?I"VIIfjKA"MEE.V L.AXD 1USTKICT  msTitrcT oi-- vai.k  TAKK notice thatT, Hiillibiu-toii Twedrlle of  * ICorcinoo.s, 11. C, ouuupiLtion, Hotelkceii-  cr, intends to apply for poi-inission to pm-uliiiso  the followiii}; dcsuribccl laiuls:���������  Coninicncinpr nt a post planted about two  miles north of lot 3-J07, thenco north -10 chains;  thenco east forty clinin*; thenco south forty  chains; thoncc west forty chains to point of  comniencomont and containing ono hundred  and sixty acres.  Hai.t.ibuiwon Twkdplk  Ai)ril lilth, 101-1. 21-10  w  ������Aj"!S>  m  m  i  .00 will buy a Choice  m  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  m  i  Mi  m  S-STi  O-Sy  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  i  THE HEDLEY CITY T0WMSITE COMPANY, Ltd,  F. H[. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C.  fewas  ���������mw������ir*~ :���������' i -���������  I'HK H.BfiLEykiA'/.Kq-'.l'.^.- JUNK +. Hill,'  EO  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lpwefr Siriiilkarneen���������-Fained for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.,  Bob Ellis ic. reeovoi ing nicely from  his recent sickness.  Mrs. (.ii-tiham and her d.-uigbter .-ire  expected in from the coast shortly.  Mrs. Major Moody of-Politic-ton is  spending a few days with Mrs. K. H.  Oarniichacl.  E.J. Christie and family have moved  into the new bungalow* on Alexander  Morrison's lot.  Mr, and Mrs1. "W. Young and daughter left, on Monday evening for  Tonaskct, the home of Mrs. Young.  Herb Hunter is the only man from  these parts,to be a member of and  c.-unped out with the li. V. Horse at  Vernon.  Mis* Easty returned to Seattle, on  Thuisday, the 20th, after spending a  month's holiday with her- cousin Miss  Mattie Armstrong.  Many settlers are coming in lately  from Uncle Sams domain the majority  of whom seen to be coming from Okanagan county, Washington.  Ezra Mill, the hardware man, has a  fine line of enamchvare just ailived  this week. Baby baths, oil stoves and  farm implements on hand.  ANOTHER LINER SINKS  .Tauie-i Rioiden was up to his claims  on Riorden mount-iin on Saturday.  He returned on Sunday bringing some  fine sample:, of ore back with him.  A. Robertson put in the dayjon Thursday last rounding up beef cattle in the  lower valley. He reports that there  are many cattle on the ranges south  of here but as yet aro not in the feef  class.  J. D. Smith of the Bank of Commerce left for Vernon on the 25th of  May but returned last Saturday to  relieve the manager who has to be  present at the Spring assizes which  opens the 8rd of June at Vernon, B.C.  It has been learned with deep regret  that Miss Hanna, daughter of Mr. J.  Knudson, late of Keremeos but now  of Princeton, was one of the large  number who perished in the terrible  disaster of the steamship Empress of  Ireland.  On Monday evening a reception was'  held in the grounds of Mr. F. B. Gibson for the Rev. and Mrs. G. T. Mc-  Kenzie who leave the fourth, accompanied by Miss Hattie Innis, for CIov-  erdale, B. C. A fine spread was set-  for fifty guests and a most enjoyable  social time was spent.  Miss Agnes Fleming left for Greenwood on Saturday evening accompanied by Miss Rita Kirby. Her uncle,  "Mr. C. JE. Shaw, C. E., and his survey party, were leaving the same day  for Greenwood so the girls took.the:  advantage of having a nice trip over  the mountains. Miss Fleming has  been with us in the valley for the past  seven months and-has made many lifelong friends who were only too sorry  to see her leave. While here she  spent most of the time with her aunt  surd uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frith.  She intends -camping, out"with Mrs.  Shaw and her cousins a few' weeks before returning to her home in Winnipeg.  Continued from l'nge Two  detailed  statement of   the extent of  the disaster, the  i-ili'ty-ris of Montreal  have come to the realization that 1,032  lives have been lost.  This is the estimate of the Canadian  Pacific  railway  officials of  this  city.  The rescued number 335. The official  - - * * *    r  figures handed out by the Canadian  Pacific railway tonight are as follows:  First class passengers saved, 18;  second and third clasps passenger;?  saved, 131; qrew. say,cd, 206;, total,  Hoo. ' '  The number of passengers carried  by the Empress of Ii eland:  First Class, 87; second, class, 153;  third class, 715; crew, 432; total,  1.887.  MANY FJIOJI THIS PHOVIXGIS O.N HOAHD  Here is a list of the passengeis that  were on boaid the ill-fated liner from  this province.  Princeton���������Mrs. A.Coles, and Miss  Hanna Knudson.  Nelson and' Boundary���������Miss T .W.  Barbour, Miss Flora Barbour, Miss  Evelyn Barbour, Silverton; W. S.  Barr-ie, Silverton. R. S. Creelin, Silverton; O. ITrau&on; Mrs. A. J. Cay,  Golden; Martin Gill, Nelson, (rescued);  Charles Mulloch, Howser; V. K. Erik-  son, Rossland, (in doubt); D. Poulox,  also given as Ponlah, Nelson; C. Mullock, Lardo (saved).  Kamloops���������Mrs, Tuii'ey, Miss Elizabeth Tatlin, A. Swanson and S. Nelson; Mrs. Chignell, Victoria, Mrs. R.  Hogen, Nariiamo; Charles Bristow,  Mrs. Bristow, Charles Bristow, Jr.',  Mrs. J. Whi'telaw, Mrs. .1. White and  infant, New Westminster; Mrs. W.  Griffin, Clover-dale; W. J. Langley,  Merritt (saved); Miss Veitch, Victoiia;  Miss Court, Victoiia (saved.)  From   Vancouver are;   Mrs.   Mary  K. Hepburn, wife of T.   II.   Hepburn;  Barbara M.   Hepburn,  aged  3;  Hugh  M. Hepburn, age 7; G. C. Bishop, Mi^s  E.   Eovere Hunt,  R.   P.   Bulpit,   Mr.  and  Mrs.   W.   J.    Richardson,    John  Abercrorrrbie (saved).   Miss Mary  E.  Langley,   Miss  Dorothy Balcombe, 8-  year- old daughter of Mr, and Mrs. E.  Balcombe,    North    Vancouver;   Mis.  Charles Davidson and duaughter Doi-  othy, Mrs. G. Cook (saved),   Miss  H.  Axton, Master Axton.  Mrs. W. Grafton, Miss E. Berry, daughter of J. W.  Berry. Ninth Vancouver; Miss W. M.  Quartley, Alber tAnderson,H. Kediefs,  Misb Laimi Reid,  Mrs. S. Wren (possibly Warren),. Edmonds; Miss Weir,  Kerrisdale; Mrs. James Duffy, Mr. and  :Mrs.  Ralph. Spooner,  T.  Bekoeff and  eight other Russian   laborers,   booked  Vancouver;     John     Fowler    (saved)  Harry Brooks'  Thomas Clarke,  Mrs.  Clarke, Mrs. Davis.  The following. .Salvation Army del-  J, A. BROWN  . ,.    Notary Public  CONVKYANCtNO, CUSTOMS UKOKl!*RAGH*,  FIRIS  INSURANCE  BRUGE���������QUANT  A  pretty wedding took   place last  Thuisday the 28th of May in the Presbyterian Church,  when Miss   Muriel  Mary  Bruce of   Hastings,  Eng.   was  married to Percival  Francis Quant, of  Keremeos, B.  C.   The Rev. G. T. Mc-  Ivunzie performed-the ceremony. Miss  Elsie Hecks, carrying a beautiful bouquet   of lilies,   was bridesmaid,   and  "Mrs. Harold Quant as matron of honor.   The groom was supported by H.  C. N. Etches.   The bride wore a lovely  wedding gown of crepe de ohene,  her  veil was caught up with a tiny wreath  of lilies of the valley and she carried  a. bouquet of beautiful cala lilies. After  the ceremony a reception  was held at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. G.G. Keeler  where the wedding cake,  along with  other   delicious   refreshments    were  served.   Nearly seventy lovely presents  were   received,  which   went to  show how great was the  esteem in  which they were held.   Later Mr. and  Mrs. Quant went over to their new  home south  of the river.   We  join  with all in wishing the happy couple  ope continued" life of happiness and  prosperity.  egates from Vancouver are  believed  lost:  Major Nettie Simcoe, Ensign Maiv  dull, Capt. Hannah Knudson, Mrs. E.  C. Guile and child: W. Wakefield.  Big Surprise to  Many in Hedley  Local people are surprised at the  QUICK results received from simple  buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as  mixed in Adler-i-ka, the German appendicitis remedy. F. M. Gillespie,  druggist, states that this simple remedy antisepticizes the digestive system  and draws off the impurities so thoroughly that A SINGLE DOSE removes sour stomach, gas on the stomach and constipation INSTANTLY.  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized to book  Subscriptions and take orders for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE, KEREMEOS, B. C.  ENCOURAGE   HOME   INDUSTRY  SILK������  Large Assortment, of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, KeremeoB  SING LEE  Laundry, Gontracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  Ob'bTCE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  UUX ill I'HON'H l"fi  B. A. MOORriQU.SE  Assoc. Jli-ni.'Oan. Soe. O.K.  .  ' "   ft'n(ril.C.|J.H.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land Surveyor  AUTOMOUILK  PENTICTON,'      -       -       -        B. C.  KEREMEOS - PENTICTON  TU/EDDLE'S  AUTO STAfiE SERVICE  > Tweddle's  c,n'K  are   comfort- \  \ able.   Tweddle's dlivers X  ������ are experts. ^  ? No delavs.     . ���������"    No ac-cidents  Auto*-leave Ponticlnn everyinorn-  init to connect with tr.uns to Hedley.  Princeton. Coalmont.  Oroville unit  nil Doundiiry (joints.  rjcnve Kcrcmeoi fur Penticton on  nrriMil of (Jrent Northern tiains  Fare- sjimsi.k $6.00  KISTUKX $11.00  l'liiigagc caiTiedi Conmieirhil trunk-,  ni-inuKcd for  Ui-eak the monotony of train and  boat travel nnd'tnk'c an unto trip.  WE'VE GOT THE BUSINESS  AND THERE IS GOOD: REASON; WHY  ���������.'        , I" I   | '- '-. I.-:  If we were to be here to-day and pack up  and go tomorrow Ave could perhaps afford- to  run our business along slip-shod lines. We  are here,- however- to build a business. This  we intend to do by stocking high-grade  goods and selling at alow margin of-profit.  See our superior line of Goods  lor Spring.  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  ^���������^���������^������������������������������������.^���������������������������tt't*^  When yon arrive at Penticton or  Kerorn'eos a--k for  TWEDDLE'S^AUTO STAGE  Cnr-sCnll.it all llotoK  Plumbing* and Heating*, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,  in 'Murdock's blacksmith shop'.5  Work guaranteed.   Consult us. about.your work  H. DIGNAN  Practical Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  fili-plPPPPPP  Let the Buyer Beware  F^OJR. centuries the principle of "Let the Buyer Beware"  ���������"Caveat Emptor"���������ruled the world of business.  In fact, it was, not a principle:���������but' rather a lack of  principle���������yet it held sway everywhere until a decade  or'jtwp ago.  When a merchant quoted a price, he made it high  enough to stand almost unlimited whittling, and yet be  ���������p^ntable^tq him. When he spoke of quality, his fingers  were crossed, and you were..not expected to believe him  ���������^unless ypAf wanted to very badly;  im .jmg was. a, haggler-sunless you  we're a.hardened.haggler, you/came out  second best itvevery deal. "Caveat  Enjiptpr"���������it, was up\ to you. There!  was.,no confidence between buyer aiid  seller: ���������'  feuXiness-^once. an,' aggregation of  ���������de^ls���������-has become the living embodir.  meht of ideals. .-.  ,,.|-|.T.   '    - '        .       ��������� ���������      .     .     ,  Advertisings has helped, because  Advertising creates confidence in the  buyer and proves the seller's confidence  in .his wares. Confidence has elimin-  atep, the haggle.  You see business confidence is a  good; deal like capital, in that it accumulates like savings. The grocery-  consumer's confidence in a town will  ��������� i f.\ r:. .  be on deposit chiefly with a few capable  square grocers; and dry-goods confidence, jev/elry confidence, and-so forth/  are massed in the. same way. -  The retail merchant doesn't lock  this confidence in his safe. He. deposits it in turn with the wholesaler,  who passes it on to the manufacturer.  And the manufacturer, to make the  circle complete, must give confidence  . 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 in-*  tegri.ty in maintaining quality, his  willingness to put principle before  profit.  Advertising is the means through which the manufacturer makes this demonstration to you.  Advertising has given personality to commodities, so  that you now recognize your "friends" among soap, tea,  or collars, as readily as you recognize your human acquaintances.  ���������Advertising fathered the "money back" principle, and  has made buying a pleasure instead of a duel of wits.  mad^ buying safe to entrust to a child.  Advice regarding your advertising, problems is available through  any recognized Canadian advertising ageticy, or through the  Secretary of the Canadian Press Association, Room 503  Lumsden Bldg,, Toronto. Enquiry, involves, no obligation on  your part���������-write if interested.  if  V %  [mmwmwmmm\  s-

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xhedley.1-0180018/manifest

Comment

Related Items