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The Hedley Gazette May 7, 1914

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 AND S1MILKAMEK2HHDVERTISER,  ���������f"b  Volume X.     Number 18  -.iw  HEDLEY, B. C, THILT  JflS. CLARKE  Watchmaker  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  c  '"N. THOMPSON l-IIONI-: SKVMOUKoill'l  AIOK. WtiS'l'KIt t* OA'.VA DA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  . Olllees anil Warehouse, 8t7-(l.'I Jtantty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  DISMISSAL OF ASIATICS  British Columbia Faces a.Difficult Labor  Problem��������� Solution May be in  ,   Land Solution  BASEBALLIN PRIN  -,*"*i.'i.*<ii-i,.  1 ��������� i - i. J *-''���������'  r.  MAY 7. 1014.  $2.00, In Advance  Hedley    /-liners'    and    fl ill men's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Ileclley Loca , No.  Jtlil are helel on the first anel thirel Wcelnesday  in the month in Fraternity hall anel the see-ouel  nnel fourth Wednesday at the N.V. Mine  O. M. Stevens T, It. Wrr.LKv  President t        Kin-Secx-etary.  A. F. & A. M.  mi  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Heelley Loclgei No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  arc helel on tho second Friday in  each month iiifraternity hall, Hedley.; Visiting  brothren aro cordially invitcel to ivttond.  A. CREELMAN,-...  ��������� .    .    - W. M  H. a. FREEMAN  p . . Secretary  llUKIl  Counsel  MODERN WOODMEN1  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday only in' tho .month.  n:G  Freeman-  .      Clerk.  L. O. L. .  Rcrcular monthly-meetings o  Hedley Lodge 1744 aro hold on  ,_.     tho   third    "Monday   in    every  *^^S.*#i>nionth in Fraternity Hall.  Visit  ing brcthern arc coreiially invited to'attcnd.  S. KNOWLKS. W.M.  C. CHRISTIANA; Sect.  DR. J. L, MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Iiome-office in Oroville, 1st  ._.-..-      to 20t.b of each-month. .  Office  on North   Main   Street.  R.  F������. BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tei., No. 78   ;."' P. O. Dkawki- 169  PENTICTON,  B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL KNGINKER .ixn BRITISH  COLUMBIA LANI> SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  W/alterClayton  Barrister, Solicitor. Etc.  MONEY TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B.C.  Vancouver, April IS.���������Labor conditions in Vancouver may be radically  cbiingecl if the present agitation goes  on against Orientals. Following the  murder of a white: woman by a Chinese boy, public 'feeling-has (heen strong  against Asiatics. In private) houses,  where Chinese servants have been employed feir years, the Orientals have  been dischnrged and have been superseded by whitegirls. Some^of tliesinall-  er industrial concerns have abolished  the cheaper labor-anel installed while.  The question is a-live one before the.  city.council just now, when the motion'  wascarried that lumber te> be usee! by  the city,- and a* large anion ut is used,  be bought from lumber compa'niet-  that .employed no Orientals. Oriental  labor in the sawmills-has been one  of the chief feautures of labor conditions in connection with .the lumber  ministry, and the one lumber-company  in Vancouver that changed the. person-*  nel payroll a few day ago is now reaping a nice little harvest. The .lumber  manufacturers' official association entered a .strong protest against the  council's resolution.  .,  MORE "WHITE .LAliOR, AVAILABLE" -*  Employment of ./Asiatics hits*  been a  live and vital  question in British Columbia  for years.    It has  become so  much a part of the country that   it  will be   difficult,   even  if possible,   to  eradicate the'evil. The capitalist wishing to get a fair return  on lirs motley  is not  the only offender in  iilelizing  the cheaper labor,  but in  Ironies,   find  ga-elens, in  laundry work, in   restiiar-  ants,.in fact everywhere Ohiniise and  Japs  are   to   be   found.    Conditions,  though, are changing,  and if this  revulsion of feeling  does not'result "in  the overthrow of the Asiatic it will at  least   have pernarnent c-fl'eet.    White  labor "is*" nic>re "ao'uhclant-" than  a few  years ago, and   with  things as it has  been for.the past year or so it.is much  cheaper.   Then,  too, the government  is adopting  a policy of geUint? people  on to the land.    This will be providing  a substantial woi-king for a main part  of the  population from which will, be  drawn help for  all the; industries  that  rrniy.be established.    Oim cannot exist  without  the  other.    Industries   want  a market and can not afford to run any  risk for labor.  Living on the land will  be a class of people not very plentiful  on the coast as yet, but rapidly increasing, and from the farms  will come  a  sturdy stock that will  make  possible  a. truly white British Columbia.  Hedley Plays Return Game in that Town  on Sunday and Brings Back  the Bacon  On Sunday the Medley baseball team  accompanied by a -number of supporters made tho. journey to Princeton lo  play a return game in that town.  This time they reversed' the score of the  previous game winning by the score of  20 to 14. VThe game was played m the-  rain and hence the game was not up  to its usual standnrel as the ball was  wet and slippery and the grounds  being not a bit better many -errors  were chalked up that(would not have  been made had the day been better-.  Petrie occupied jthe mound for  Princeton and Waddell and Hertell  were doing the backslppping while W.  Corrigan arrd Robertson were.the bat-,  tery for Hedley. Hedley went to bat'  first and managed"'-to .get couple eif  rnirs across'thtv-.plat'e. In the second  half of the innings Princeton tied up  the score. In the see-ond the Hedley  boys went out in onp,'two; three order  and Princeton managed in their half  to get one run and take'the lend which  they did not hold long as in the third  the Hedley boys secured five runs,'  while Princeton was*-goose-egged. In  the next innings Hedley secured one  run while Princeton ^ie-corvecl two but  in the next*the locals1* again got a run  while Prinseton again received a  goose-egg. Princeton tied the score,  in the next.innings'wjierr they handed  a goose-egg 'to Heelley and secured  four runs in their turn at .bat. . The  next innings, the*' fatal seventh, Hedley  run irr seven runs by'gooel stick work  arrd Princeton tried!?hard to gain this  up but fell short by. three runs. In  the next two innings the Hedley boys-  gathered in four more runs-for good  measure while all that Princeton could  get "was one. The following is the  line-up and score of the two teams.  Princeton j j- Hedley  POWER DAM COMPLETED  -Work All Finished This  Week���������Work  Started at Putting Bridge Over Top  ���������Stringers Being Got out  For Flume  ACCIDENT  IN    RAWHIDE   MINE  The work of putting in the power  diiin feu- the Hudley Gold Mining Cinn-  pany on the Siiuilkarrie.-eri river which  was stnrte-d late last fall was all c-o'in-  pleteel this week excepting a small  portion of the upstream, aprons on  the west section anel this can not lie  put in until the water- gets low again  this summer.  The- work of putting in the biicliire  over the dam was started this week  but owing to the inability of the management to secure some of the big  timbers this work will be delayed  soiniiwlint. The tracks that were used  for the hauling of materials have all  be torn up and seune of the machinery  taken out.  The work em the rignt-of-way for  the ditch and flume is now being rushed along and already a large part of  this work is ready for the lumber.  George Bowc-rnian has the contract.,  for getting out the stringers for the  flume and at. the present time has  has about six or seven men engaged at  this work.  James McCormick and Thomas Pritchard  Meet With Untimely Death Caused by Powder Gas  RECORDS   FRUIT CROPS  Year 1914 Will be Record Breaker For  British Colnmbia Fruit Growers  Declares Fruit Inspector  HINTS EOR THE DAIRYMAN  GREAT  NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C..  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  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  RIUIARD'S-'BARBER SHOP  PISHING  ROD������  and Fishing: Tackle  We carry a full line of all  goods that the fisherman  -    -   -   -   needs    -.-.--  Hediey Drug & Book Store  In the commercial world it isroasoiir  able to assume that what yorr pay and  what you get determine value; a low  price, in itself, does not spell value;  price and quality, together, determine  value.  -As applied to the dairy herd, how  does this work oiit? A farmer does  not necessarily buy a cow because the  price is low, he wants quality; in this  case quality may be interpreted to  mean dairy capacity, or ability to  produce plenty of good milk. If he  does not purchase, possibly the heifer-  coming into milk has been raised at  rather to high a cost so that her dairy  quality is impaired. She may not be  of the'rightstock, that is, from a dam of  deep milking qualities and a sire of  known ability, and. all may have suffered from lack of the right feed.  The other part of the   value side  of  every dairy cow,   that is,  what you  get from her, is right in the dairyman's  own hands.   He can easily determine  each cow's value, or dairy quality, by  keeping individual  records of production.    Then if ho wishes to part with  a good cow, her selling price isenchanc-  eel  hy reason  of that   certificate   of  value, her record, which  helps  to fix  the price.    Right  buying  is  true economy; the factory patron   with the  highest conception of value will  buy,  or raise, right,  and will know, by his  own simple records  that each cow in  the herd seperately, not averaged in a  lump, fits  his ideal of value.   Fix a  good standard,   make each cow pay.  Milk and  feed record forms are supplied free by the Dairy Commissioner,  Ottawa.  Waddell "catcher -       Robertsem  Hughy right field     J. Corrigan  Petrie ��������� .pitcher ��������� W. Corrigan  Digmnn        - second'base     Anderson  Russell first lw.se Bowlih  Osborne ,.������������������.      centre field Martin  Johnson       -third liase      Townsend  Rube loft field McLean  Brown shortstop       T. Corrigan  Hertell, catcher    ' Adie, spare  Princeton���������2 10 2 0 4 4 0 1���������14  Hedley    ���������2 0 5 110 7 2 2���������20  Shorty Wagner refereed  the game  and gave satisfaction to all.  NOTES  OX THE CrAJtfE  Princeton '--'should, begin to play the  ball games on the upper diamond as it  is an insult to the outside teams to  have to play on a diamond with sidewalks.running across the outfields in  every direction.  When a ball game is being played in  Princeton on a wet day the Princeton -  ites should get a camp stove behind  the grand stand and dry the balls out  for their pitcher.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending.  Apr 25, 1914:  AT THE  MINE.  Maximum Minimum  38          . 28  35        .. 24  Apr 1!)  20  21  22  23  24  .. 20  53 .,             31  00 ..             34  02 ..            m  25           ..         59 ..             2)3  Average maximum temperature 47.57  Average minimum do        29.  Mean temperature 3S.2S  Rainfall for the week .00 inches.  Snowfall       '        " 0.00  C-OKUESl'ON-'M.VG   WKKlC  Ol'' LAST   VKAK  Highest maximum' temperature 52,  Average maximum do        3S.2S  Lowest minimum do 12.  Average minimum do 23.14  Mean  do          30.7  AT THE  MILL.  Maximum  Minimum'  "-.pr 19  04  39  20  45  37  12  51  34  22  72  34  23  78  43  24  74  51  25  11  43  '"The present year promises to be  the greatest year in the history of  the fruit industry hv the province, and  it is going to be one of great prosperity to the growers,'' declared fruit  Inspector Thomas Cunningham, the1;  other .day in ai\ interview with the  Daily Province, Vanc-ouver. "The  necessity for the second ���������clause of the  sentence,'' he added, "lies irr the fact  that in some previous, bumper years  the hugeness of the fruit crop did not  mean big returns for the growers.  Some-times it' meant loss owing to  glutted markets, which did not pay a  return i'or the cost of picking and  pad irig and -marketing tlie crop.  "I have '.never- yet seen much evidence of a big fruit crop since I have;  been in the province," saiel the fruit  inspector. :������������������ "It is .not.only' oiie fruit  or one district but the reports from  every district are to the c-lt'ect that all  the fruits, promise to give a record  crop this-year.-'"  As a result of the marketing organizations  brought  into  being   through  the assistance of the Provincial government  last year, "there  is  now   no  danger,of a  glutting of  the  market.  Previously the fruit had all been shipped to two'or three points, where congestion  occurred,   leaving^^ large markets untouched.     "For instance," declared Mr. Cunningham,   "in order' to  arrange for marketing 1 went to Leth-  bridge, Alta.,  Inst year,     Lethbridge  is a fine city anel serve's a fine ter-ritory  in the distribution of fruit.    I went to  all   the wholesale  dealers there, anel I  could not find a single- piece of British  Columbia fruit.    There was fruit from  Washington, Oregon, California, Utah  Wyoming and South Dakota,   but rrot  one box of fruit  from the neighboring  province  of British  Columbia.     That  sort   of  thing   was   taking   place   in  many of the  large   prairie towns and  cities.     Now,   the fruit will be sent to  scores of centres  of distribution, and  the  shipments  will   be -controlled  to  suit   the state  of the  markets  in   the  various places.     Thus,   not only will  the consumer be able to look forwarel  to a good fruit, crop  this year, bub tho  growers will be able   to. reap the benefit of nature's bounty .and   their own  care of cultivation.'*  James McCormick and Thos. Pritchard met. an untimely death early yesterday morning while working at the  Rawhide .mine near town, being asphyxiated by powder gas after-setting  oil' a blast. The bodies "of the two  men were found within ten feet of the  face of the drift by the morning-shift  going to work. They were removed  to the- undertaker's, where they will  rejst until funeral arrangements are  iiinde. The two men were "working on  the night shift, arid after blasting before ceiining off shift, it.is presumed  they went hack in to see-, how the; holes  broke, as is fie-quentlydono by miners,  and weie oveicome by gas.  ...McCormick has been in Phoenix  about five years, and has been employed practically all of the time at the  Rawhide ami Granby mines, arid for  tlie past two years was shift boss at  the Rawhide. He was about 35 years  af age and married. ��������� He was a member of Phoenix Aerie No. 158, Fraternal Order of Eagles": He was a native  .eif-Michigan.  Pritchard was about 25 years e>f age,  arrd was a native '"of Wales. ' He 'had  been.employed at the Rawhide for the  past two years. He was the sole support of his mother in the old country. "  His father and a hrolhei: weie killed  in a mine accidentin,, Wales not long  ago. '   ��������� - >  Both men ��������� were well known and  specteel here.���������Phoenix Pioneer.  re-  CANAL HELPS B.C. LUMBERMEN  Lumbermen of Province Conducting Publicity Campaign to Bring Resources   ,  of B.C.   Before  Eastern  Purchasers  Average maximum temperatm e 05.43  Average minimum tlo 40.14  Mean do 52.7S  Rainfall for the week       .42 inches  Snowfall       "       " .00  KAMLOOPS TO THE OKANAGAN  C. N. R. to   Undertake Construction of  Branch Line This Summer  corutEsr-oNDrNG week ov last vkau  Highest maximum temperature 71  Average do do 59.  Lowest minimum do 32  Average do do 38.#57  Mean do .18.78  Winnipeg, May 1.���������M. P. McLeod,  general manager, is in Toronto arranging for Canadian Northern Railway work for the season. It is officially announced here that outside  of completing the main line into Port  Mann, the most important undertaking of the company will be the construction of a branch line from Kamloops into the fruit districts of the  Okanagan, Vancouver is to have a  C. N. R. head official with considerable authority.  The possibilities for trade expansion,  wliich the completion of the Panama  Canal will give the British Columbia,  lumbermen, are emphasized by the  recent announcement, that the "Robert Dollar", the largest lumber cargo  boat in the Pacific service, will-be the  first boat to take shipments of timber,-  from, this province to the eastern markets.  Lumber men   in   this    province   are  showing  themselves alive  to the geographical  and strategical advantages  they possess by engaging in an active  campaign   to.make known' the resources and timber rnanufactiiriesand they  expect the  big lumberman's  parade,  planned  in connection   with the Pacific Ceiast Ad Men's Convention   to be  held in Vancouver in June, to play a  'prominent   part   in-this   connection.  British Columbia's rivals  freely admit that the ope-ning of  the Panama  Canal  will give a big impetus  to the  timber trade  in   this   province.     The  American  shipping-, laws give  vessels  plying eiut of Canadian ports a decided  advantage.      The   following    extract  from an article,  one of a series entitled   "The    Panama Canal  anel   Lumber,"  published in a recent number of  "The New   York   Lumber   Journal."  summarized  the   situation   as   it impresses the outside observer.  "Miu-li   has    been   said   about   the  monopoly created and  fostered by the  restrictions    of    coastwise    tiade     to  American vessels,  and one might suppose  that these  restricted laws would  greatly stimulate the construction of  American-built ships  in   view  of the  Canal  commerce,  and   that  thus  the  problem of sufficient tonnage for lumber  to the  east coast  would "reach a  satifactory solution.    What such laws  may do for the coastwise traffic generally we are rrow discussing,   but as far  as lumber is  concerned,   this  desired  result is rrot likely to be soon realized.  Any advantage these laws apparently  give to American vessels is nullified by  other   laws   which   entail   additional  cost in the building,   manning and operating of American vessels; and if a  commodity like lumber- can  be purchased on neighboring foreign soil at  the same price as the domestic product  it   stands  to   reason   that  vessels   of  other nations will load there and bring  their cargoes into the United States,  against which there is no local restriction. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, MAY 7, 1914.  .*.. .,������%..��������������������� *t-.  Sbe 1feedle$ Gazette  /i  and  e*  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year $'A������0  "   < United States)  H-oO  Advertising Rates  "Measurement. 1*. lines to the: inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, t'tc.  87.00 for M-day notices, unel $5.00 for 30-clny  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1-00 for one insertion. 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line for first insertion anel 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  ,      Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  31.25; over- 1 ineh and up to 4 inches, 31.00  per inch per month. To constant advertiser's  taking larger- space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space nnel length  ���������of time.  W. C. MARTIN. Manair'n;; Editor.  Full Moon  10  **������? ^  New Moon  25  Lastquar.  17  ���������v^"  First  quar.  'A.  191-1  MAY  L914  Sun. Mon.  Tues. Wed.  Thu. Fri  ��������� o3ti  1  3       4  5  fi  7  S  9  10     u  12  13  14  15  16  ]7      18  19  20  21  22  23  21     25  20  27  28  29  30  1  30  MINING BOOM NEXT  Shrewd watchers of the markets  predict that when the .present oil  stocks speculation has run its course  there will come a mining boom the  like of which this country-has never-  seen before" says the Wall Street  Journal, ' "It is believed that the oil  "share  hysteria  lias   reached  its apex  "and is now on the decline. Railroad  stocks are no longer attractive speculatively both because of the collapse of  the securities of several of the leaders  arrd because of the activities of politicians anel professional agitators. The  downfall ,of "so many of the -so called  good-will-reompsinfes gave, a ehecft to  .the interest in industrials, and it appears that mining stocks are about the  ���������'only class of issues that have not received several severe body blows in  the last three or four years.  "Curb  traders report that there is  an interest and activity iir the outside  * mining stocks such ns ' have not bei n  irr evidence before in the last four  years. The 1907 panic put a check to  the wild gamble in mining stocks that  .preceeded that crash, but the specula-  * tive public is regaining its courage  and is now nibbling strongly.  "���������Another    mining.    boom     would  .noubtless be accoupanied by the usual  outpouring   of   worthless   securities,  * but the public is educated by observation and bitter experience, and it is  doubtful if the promoters of 'rotten'  stocks will.ever be able to flim-flam  investors ns in the past."  Along the same line,  the Victoria  Colonist says:  "Everything indicates a great revival of interest in mining in British  Columbia. Some months ago, quoting  Sir Richard MoBride, we said that  many things pointed in that direction,  notably the rapidly increasing output  of existing mines. Events are bearing  out this forecast. In view of this the  people of the province have a clear-  line of eluty before them, and it is to  avoid lending their names to wild-cat  schemes. Incalculable harm was done,  at the time of the great Kootenay  boom, by the flotation of all sorts of  properties, and the sale of stocks in  companies with hardly as much as a  hole in the ground to represent their  assets;  It may be saiel that when a person is  offered a dollar share for five cents, he  knows he is taking a chance of losing  what he pays out, for if there was any  reason to think the share would be  worth a dollar within any reasonable  time, no person would sell it for five  cents. This' is. true enough, and if  such, transactions could be confined to  the original vendor and the original  purchaser,  no very great amount of  harm woulel be done;1 but they e-annot  be so confined.  "In ninety-nine cases out of a hundred, a man who buys a dollar share  eif mining stock for five cents ��������� has not  the least expectation of ever getting a  dividend out of it. His hope is to  make a profit of selling it to seimcone-  else-, 'file', wild-cat promotor knows  this and he- baits his" hook ace-enelingly  He tells how the value of other slocks  has rise-it arrd then he goes on to say  that at a certain date-the price of his  shares will be advanced. The purchaser sens a chance of turning over  his shares in a short time at the 'advanced price* and bites at the bait. Ill  other cases fictitious; sales are employed as a means to put up the price.  "All this is very eleiui-nlary, anel we  emly mention it because as thi> stock  gambling frateinity says, there is a  fool horn every minute, wliich is a  pie-turesepie way of saying thai there  are- always a leit of people who are  sure that the-y can beat the other man  at his own game.  "The press ought to be on its f>uaiel.  In a way it is the custodian of the  reputation of the country, but. often  in its anxiety te> print what seems to  be news,it gives piomineiie-e to alleged  dise-overie-s. r't is hard tei know just  where to draw the line. For some  yeais The Colonist has drawn it so far  afield that many persons have thought  that ihey had a genuine grievance be-  e-anse- lln-y were re-fusi-d publicity for  what they honestly believed were  valuable finds of mineral or oil. Nevertheless, we have never as yet found  any reason to regret having declined  to publish matter calculated to give  impeirtance to nlle-j-reel eliscoveries. The  wild-e-at lives on publicity, and in case  one should be prowling around,-we  have- thought it wise never- to do anything meiie than repeirt transactions" in  acttutl mining."  Synopsis*of Coal Mining Regulations  COAT., mining rights of the Dominion," in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan anel Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may bo leased for a torin of  twenty-one years at an animal rental of $1 an  ae-re. Not more than 2.500 acres will bo leased  lo 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  ni'o situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must bo eles-  cribeel by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyeel territory the tract  applied for shall bo staked out by the applicant  himself.  THE BANK OF  Kach ii pplication must be accompanied by a  fee of ������5 wliich will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine .-it thu rate of live cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of mercliitntnblc coal mined  anel nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights arc not being operated, such returns j  should be furnished nt least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permittee! to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate of 310.00 an acre.  For full information application should bo  made to the Secretary or tho Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. AV. CORY.  Deputy Minister of tho Interior.  N.B.-Unauthorized publication of this aelvor-  tiscuicnt will not be paid for. !)-6m ���������  WATER NOTICE  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,669.  THE CONVENIENCE OF A JOINT ACCOUNT     ,"  A Joint Account may be opened in the names of two"  or more persons.    Whichever one  can most convenient  ly reach tlie bank can then deposit the joint funds or withdraw the cush needed.    It saves time and trouble.  Hedley  Branch, -        -        C. P. Dalton, Manager  _l       ' '������������������   L   :,   _      _'.   /.      s V  i' Queer Auction Custom.  '.'Candle- and inn" is an ,Tnri'-������--'  custom which '-till survives in Somer  seishire. En-jland. A valuable piecj  of meadow land in the village of  Tat worth was sold recently '.by auction while the cmdle burned" Tlie  ceremony consists of the burnins of  an inch of can'lle, the last bidder  before the candle's final flic'-er becoming the tenant for the ensuing  year. Previous *.o the auction freeholders assembled for a supper of  bread and cheese, beer and pickles,  the funds for this being provided'  from the "colting" eif the new tenant.  Fines are also imposed .for speaking,  nose blowing, laughing out loud and  wioving, other than bidding, while the  candle is burning. ��������� . ^    '  Notice of Application for the Approval of  Works.  TAKK NOTICE that The Daly Reduction  Co., Ltd, of Hedley, B.O., will apply to  the Comptroller of Water Rights for the approval of the plans of the works to bo constructed for tlie utilization of the water from tho  Himilkamccn river, which the applicant is,  by Permit No, 215 authorized to take, store and  use for power purposes.  The plans and particulars required, by subsection (1) of section 70 of the '"Water Act" as  amended have been filed with the Comptroller  of Water Rights at Victoria and with the  Water Recorder at Princeton, B. 0.  Objections to the application may bo flleet  with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings. Victoria.  Dated at Hedley, B.C.. this 12th day of March,  1911.  GOMER P. JOMKS  ��������� . Agent, ofjthc Applicant.  i  Wat������ch Our Show Windows  and See the Fine Line of  Goods we carry m Stock.  CREELMAN (������> LYALL  FRASER. BLOCK - HEDLEY, B.C.  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  'IllPlBlPPllJfpil)^  Be Suspicious  ���������$J ���������   if. "_ '���������;.'���������'���������' ��������� ��������� ' '���������'" '" -  =t> E<sii^picious of that of which nobody is  r-* proud. Be suspicious of the mere low-  price argument offered in favor of an article  ^yith no reputation, no backer, no guarantor.  YOU SHOULD  Get the Worth  of   Your  Money When You Spend H  Y<  By HOLLAND.  ���������"OU owe it to yourself and  to tbose dependent on  you to get value received for  every dollar you spend. This  is not parsimony, not stinginess. It is merely business  sense.  Ton are entitled to all that  yotir money will buy, but you  will not get it unless you demand it, and you can't demand it unless you know values, unless you are posted on  current conditions.  Yon can gain this wisdom  only by reading the advertisements. They will tell yon  what things are worth, where  they can be had and will offer suggestions concerning  qualities, styles and designs.  ADVERTISEMENTS  WILL MAKE VOOR  DOLLARS BIGGER.  There is news���������real live  news���������in oar advertising col-  nmns today and every day.  It is the sort of news that  costs yon money If you miss  it  li-  Better buy the thing you know and can  trust, than an article unbrandeel and un-  Vouched for.  M  The branded shoe, made by a maker  with a reputation, is a safer shoe to  buy than the one made in an unknown  factory by an unknown maker.  ��������� The underwear made by a firm whose  name is as f amUiar to you as your own,  is worth more to you than underwear  nameless or labelled by a maker of  whom you have never heard.  Tea sealed in a packet bearing the  name of a reputable firm is to be preferred to tea of which the packer is not  sufficiently proud to advertise its  quality.  .. That in which much money has been  invested to make or keep it good is  worth more than that on which nothing  or but little has been spent.  Peace of mind is worth something,.,  just as quality is.   Buy peace of mind.  When you buy anything worth while  buying, buy that of which yoti know-���������  from advertisements, or from other  dependable acquaintance. Buy the  article with the "money back" guarantee���������with the pledge of a known  name behind it.  Put your faith in the advertisements appearing in good newspapers. Beware of the  article that cannot stand the spot-light of publicity. The commodity an advertiser backs  with his own money is something worth  your buying.  Advice regarding your advertising problems is available  through any good advertising agency or the Secretary of the  Canadian Press Association, Room 503 I/umsden Building.  Enquiry involves no obligation on your part���������-so vmie, if.in-,  terested  MMM^^MWi^^iM^^^M^MM^M^^^a^M^^^S^^^M^M^^^^^M CB3.HEDLEY GAZETTE MAX 7..19H  / "   , til o***  Grand Union1  Hotel  MEDLEY,  British Columbia  I  Town arid Dfetrid:.  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar "Stocked -with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars   *  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor  ^KtC8t-*W-'e<-������'4H,������-*ai*^^  ���������^W^-'W'***'*'-^^^  E. E.BURR  {   General   Blacksmith  * Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  \ Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done;  Haynes St., Hedley.  ^^^'*������^'MU'*������^'MM'a^'^'^'i������^^'^'kJa'ie'i������',!aii  Garrre warden Srhissler. was iti town  on-Saturday lasfer_���������-   .-        -    :   :���������  Dr.,Thompson, V.  S., of Kei-cineos  was a visitor te^tow.ri on Monday.  VV. A.  Manery was n visitor in town  for a couple of days this week.  The Hedley school  is  being kalso-  mined.    .1. Bi'ale is doing the job.  1   Archie McEachern  of Olall't  was  11.  visitor to tow'n over the week end.  Harry Prince of Oroville was in town"  this week buying all the hides he'could  get.  The styles for getting over the fence  around-the golf links were put in place  this week-  Mr. I. L. Morrill, president of the  Hedley Gold Mining Company, is expected in on Friday.  Hugh Hunter-, government agent,  of Princeton was a visitor in town on  Thursday of*Inst week.  Miss Walker-' and Miss Tompkins  spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs.  Thos. Bradshaw's at Fifteen Mile.  A one-horse-mowing machine is being secured by the Hedley Golf Club  to cut the weeds' on the course this  'season.  The audience at the moving pictures  given in the Star theatre were treated  to n,n-extra-reel on Friday and Satnr-  *day evenings of hist week.  The long looked for band instruments  arrived in town on Friday and it will  not be long, now before the tooting of  the horn will lie heard in He-dley.  Married���������In Hedley bv the Rev.  A. H. Cameron,' David Henderson of  Hedley to Miss Blenor Garnett, of.  Princton,  on   Wednesday,   Majj, 6th  ?( On Thursday last Pete- Halstabhad  rthe uiifafoi.tnne.to-.ci,it his foot with a  "hand,-ax. .He. wasj^vork'irig on,, the  flume and was driving a spike when  the'ax glanced arid'the handle turned  in his hand and struck him in the; foot  inflicting a gash that required several  studies. He is now gutting along  nicely and no serious after ehVcls are  expected.  >*++4+4*V4*+&*++++44++++*&4**444  KALEDEN. NOTES  L. W. Sim tfoid, M. P. P, passed  though town Saturday after viijiting  many of his old friends in the district.  The Kaleden Land Development Co.  have put on a higgling of men to work  on the properties.  S. S. Mallard is now making trips  to.Penticton carrying passengers and  freight. Since the' building of this  boat with a protected propellor the  trip is now made successfully up the  Okanagan River- and through to the  C. P. R. wharf at Penticton.  NOTICE  SIMIJ-.KAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  nrsTrercr of yai.e  ���������  *#  AY!  /\JL*w  LADIES? SUMMER  DRESSES  All New.    Three nice lines at  ������4-75   $5-ioo   $7.00  PftLft6E  y very, Feed & Sale Stables  HBDLEY   B. C.  IT A  rood stock of Horses and Rigs on  land.    IT Orders fox; Teaming      *  promptly attended to. \ ,.  /Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phone It. P. J������ INNES       Proprietor.  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending a sketch and description majr  -.nlckly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention is probably patentable. Commnnlca.  tlonsBtrictly confidential. HANDBOOK em Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for Becunnspatenta.  Patents taken through Munn ������ Co. re  iptctal notice, without charge, in the  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly.  I.nn-est cir-  Terms, $3 a  culation of any scientific Journal.    year; four months, 91. Soldbyall newsdealers.  mm & C&.36������nrad^.jf6W Jtf  Branch Office. 6*25 F 8t_ Washington. n. C  The London- mtwm  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to communicate direct  withrEnglish  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods; Besides being  a complete commercial guide to London and its suburbs, the directory con-  tarns listvS of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the Goods they ship, and the  Colonial and Foreign Markets they  supply;.  STEAMSHIP  LINES  arranged! under tlie Ports; to which  they sail, and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in the principal provincial towns  and industrial centres of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the current addition will  be forwarded', freight paid, on receive  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  their trade cards- for ������1, or larger advertisements from ������3.  Tlie London Directoru Co. Ltd.  26, Abchurch Lane, London, E. C.  When   Writing  Advertisers   Please  Mention this-Paper.  1914.  Tim Griffin arrived back in-town on-  Saturday-from Loonris, Waslv'.where  he has been working for the past win-  tec sharpening steel for the Ivanhoe  mine.  The dance given in Fraternity Hall  ,onFriday night last by the basebalL  boys was n sucess from every standpoint. The club is richer by about 35  dollars.  On-Monday last one of the Tumas  boys, from down at the Mission, had  the misfortune to' have"' his arm  broken. Dr. McEwen, set the"*arni'an'd  he is now getting along nicely.  ,,. Mrs. E., M: Daly, Miss Corrigan and  Geo. Allison were visitors to Hedley  for a few days last week/ While here  they attended the dance given in Fraternity hall for the baseball club.  Johnny Mairhofer arrived horne on  Tuesday evening of last week. He  brought back with him a car .load" of  cattle for Mr. Edmonds. Leo Brown  went over-to Penticton to meet him  and helped him to drive the cattle  back.  Between seven and eight hundred  people attend the Sacred Concert in-  the Methodist Church on Good Friday  evening, and everything was very appropriate to the occassion. The choir,  assisted by Mrs. Miller of Toronto,  Miss Williamson and Mrs. Fan- of  .Aurora, over forty voices in till,  acquiting themselves most admirably  reflecting great credit on Mr. L. K.  Farr of Aurora, the accomplished organist and musical director-. "The  Crucifixion" by Stainer is a beautiful  compostion and the words are admirably adapted to the theme. The pi-in-?  ciplesolos were taken.mpst excellently  by Mr. Geo. Young and Mr. Eugene  Barker. Tire trio, quartettes arrd;  choruses were all rendered with splendid expression. The church is to  be congratulated upon having such an  excellent choir. At the request of the  pastor no applause was given, and the  audience retired as quietly as from a  Sunday evening service.���������The Aurora  Banner.  The entertainment given in Fraternity halt on Tuesday evening by the  Princeton Pierrot Troupe was a marked success frorrr every standpoint.  The show given was good and the  troupe are-to-he-congratulated and too  much praise cannot be given. Harry  Whiteman kept the crowd in an uproar all the time by his numerous  songs and actions and he made a hit  with the crowd for he was called back  time after time; There was not a  dull spot in the entertainment, from  beginning to end. The troupe cannot  come back here too soon and from reports they will be welcomed back bj* a  bumper house. The entertainment  was under the auspices of the Church  of England building committee and  the proceeds which amounted to about  $57.00 will be used in erecting a Church  here. The members of tiro troupe  were: Rev. and Mrs. G. D. Griffiths,  Miss I. Day, Miss. N. Leightein Mrs.  Howse, N. Ridge, A..Cole, and Harry  Whiteman. Mrs. Waterman was accompanist.  -"TAKE notice that I, Alfred H. Ro wherry of  ���������*��������� Fairview, li. C. occupation, feu-nior, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at a post  about 30. chains West-*and about 20 chains  North of the N.W. corner- of Lot 098s; theuco  West 20 chain:-, thence South 10 chains.,thence  East 20 chains, thenceiNorth 10- chains, and  containing 80 acres.  ALfc"llED  H.  KOWRKKKY.  25th April, 191 J.  ���������  Don't Know They ....  Have Appendicitis  Many Hedley people have'chronic  .appendicitis (which !is not very painful) and* think is just, bowel5 trouble'.  Some-have doctored- feu- yeai-s for-gas  on the stomach, sour stournch or con-  stipationiand.'F. M; Gillespie*-, druggist  states.-that, if they will-   try   simple  biuckthoual..barkv glycerixice, etc., as  compounded' im-Adler-i-ka, the German 'appendicitis- reniedj-y '.they- will  be suprised-.at the -QUICK benefit?: - A  SINGLE" DOSE" stops these troubles  INSTANTLY..  <"*J*-.  ���������-  Fresh Curlew Butter  Weekly Shipments  40 cents   Men's  Combination  ������  Two Fine Lines at  $2.00 $2.75  ���������  X  ������������������  ���������  X  X  x:  WATER ACT 1914  Notice of Application for Approval  of Undertaking  TAKE NOTICE that the Daly Reduction Co..  Limited has filed - with the Comptroller  of Water Rights a Petition for tlio approval of  the n nder-Uikin^ of the Company, anel that the  said Petition will bo heard in the oflice of the  Hoard on a day to be fixcel by the Comptroller:  anel further take notice that any interested  person may file an objection thereto in the  office of the Comptroller of Water- Rights, Government Buildings, Victoria, or in the oflice of  the Water- Recorder-of the District at Princeton. *���������  Dated at Hedley,'B. C. this 1st day of April,  19H.  GOMER P. JONES,  Agent of the Applicant.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������ti'&'SWti'',*'*'**',*^  Plumbing and Heating^ Sheet   "  Metal Work Tinsmithing  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,-  in "iVEurdock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.  Consult us about your work  EDIGNAN  Practical Woukmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  'ft***'*''--!'^  8.  $250.00 will buy a Choice  Lot on  Daly Avenue  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent 'When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C. sra  m  THE HEDLKV HAZE'iTE.    MAY 7, 191-1.  PAGE  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower . imilkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Tire first wild i-osn .was   [ricked   lust  Siiiiclny, the 8rJ.  Mis* Pittendruiah  of Myers   Flat' is"  visiting Miss Hiclite-r at Inglewiiod.  Miss P.   Daly anil  Miss E.   (.'orrigan  ret in ned   from   Oroville   on  "Wedrn.-s-  diiy.  ll.-iriy  Prince   is in   from   Oorovilli-  and   is after all the   hide-s in tho   district.  Mrs.   E.   M.   Daly    and  Miss   Ellen  Coiiig.-tn were  visitors to  Hedley lint  Friday.  Mrs. Walter M. Frith is  spending a  few days vacation   with  Mrs.   Moody  eif Pi-nticton.  Mrs. Splawu is   visiting her  parents  Mr. and Mrs, G. W.   Louden  at  Gho-  pcka, Wasli.  C. --E.   Shnw, C. K.,   and   paity  are  surveying Ezra  Mills   pro-cinption   n-  cross this river.  Cut flowers, of   iniiiry   varieties   can  be bad  by  applying to  Miss , Kioliter  of Keremeos, 13. C.  Bev. G. T.  McKenzie left  to attend  the Methodist Conference at Kamloops  on Tuesday the; 5th.  Alphonas  Qiriedvliog   arrived  fro in  California this week tei visit bis brother-, Victor, of this place.  Messrs. George I-lanr and William  Whitty are spending a pleasant uninterested vacation in Kereineos.  E. Mills is now agent for the Kootenay Granite and Monumental Works  of Nelson. Photos and prices can be  had at the Hardware store.  Miss Kichter, accoiiipariied by her  grandparents, came in Saturday after  spending a. few pleasant days with  them at Chopaka, Wash.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Armstrong,  after spending the past week here-  looking oven- their interests, left for  Vancouver on Monday, the -Ith.    :  J. D.������������������Taylor and son left for- Winnipeg on the23rd. Mr. A.B. McLean will  be in charge of the Similkameen Land  Go's, property during ljis absence.  Customs Inspector, Mirnn, was in  last week inspecting the local office.'  Things here-being'in'fine shape he was  able to leave for. Penticton the same  day. -  On Tuesday evening a big fire oc-  cured at Penticton when Mr. W. M.  Germyii 'residence at that place was  burned to the ground." Everthing is a  total loss as nothing to speak -of ..was  saved. The cause of the fire is unknown.  The road crews are now out ou the  job. Bob McCurdy and part of-his  crew arc camped near the 'traffic  bridge and are at present working on  Tenth Ave. J. Young and his crew  pulled out Monday for Brushy bottom  where there.is a lot of necessary repairs to be done.  Miss Kathleen Bills left for Birmingham', Eng., on Wednesday, the 2S'th  of April. While: in the valley. Miss  Kathleen made ninny friends, and it  with regret that they saw her leave.  She will go to the home of her grandparents and hopes,to study there for a  theatrical career..  The Daughters of .Japan gave a successful entertainment on -Friday last  at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Gibson. The ladies were all -dressed in  Japanese costumes and looked very  pretty. They gave many pretty drills  and sang a number of sweet songs.  They also served a very delicious tea.  and this ended an evening that had  been full of amusement and enjoyment  to all that attended.  Some parties around this burg must  have been hungry for chichen and  from reports they got what they wanted. On Tuesday morning when Mr.  McKenzie went to his chicken coop  he found that someone had been there  before him and had taken all the  chickens but three  thought  that   Mr.  *o*o*o*o*o*o**o*o*c/*o*o*o*  o  -K  | The Messenger  Of Cupid  o  -K  o  o  ������������������������  o  -K    o  **   Copyright. 11)01, by.K,  By   FOKBES    DWIGHT  M. Whitehead  ���������fcb*o-"fo������o*o*oY*o---"-o*o������o-*fo*d������  u.  W.1-.   I)  iii as he  ���������tiipcfied   ������������������!.'.���������.:������������������'������������������  ���������������������������a ' n-lic:ilo".:s.  1 '.e-n  an.;  iru:.!  r-p   ui  el 1.4������r  They evidently  McKenzie might  like to have a little feed too.  Sunday was a very exciting day  in  this   burg  although' the day was   not  one of the  finest.-   While a broncho  busting match   was  taking  place   on  the flat a horse came into town hitch-  etl   to a   buggy   but   with tin driver  and  proceeded  to cut  up some fancy  stunts.    The horse was stopped  and  caught but not  forking for in a   few  minutes it broke -uvay again and after  it had another   run    around  it  was  caught again and tied securely. While  three ladies were  out. enjoying  themselves on horseback the saddle on one  of the horses turned completely loniiel  and  threw the  young lady.    We  are  glad to be able to say that no one was  hurt. ������������������<*'��������� ''���������������������������  Ogden Patterson Trevor, with innumerable letters of tiro alphabet attached to Iris name anel fellowships in  innumerable dignified societies on both  sides of the Atlantic, sat on tho top  rider of a rickety rail fence, a seraphic  smile on his intellectual countenance  and a disreputable brier pipe between  his teeth. Before him stretched a vista  of sloping fields anil level meadow  lands already taking on a hopeful  green in the mellow warmth of the  early spring sunshine.  0. P. Trevor was enjoying it all im-  niens'ely.' The air was soft and balmy;  the sunshine warmed his blood, and,  best of ell, lie was possessed of the  pleasing sense of duty done, for the  last corrected proof sheets of Iris latest  technical work on antennae had been  returned to the publishers, and at present there was nothing to do but idle  on this rickety fence anel drink in the  glories of the clay.  It had created considerable stir in  this little community when the eminent  young naturalist had decided to tarry-  here awhile and rest from his arduous  labors on antennae. A number' of women socially ambitious had arranged a  round of receptions and teas in his  honor, but these delicate attentions he  deftly and politely evaded by quoting  his physician's orders for absolute rest.  It was a happy thought to armor himself thus with physician's orders before  sotting out. lie smiled grimly as ho  pulled his battered old hat over his  eyes. Rather a clever bit of strat-jgy,  he concluded.- It effectually did away  with the lionizing and left him free to  dally in the courts of his beloved nature. He blew a great cloud of smoke  and watched it trail away indolently.  Suddenly his whole bearing changed  from one of idle repose to alert attention. Ho pushed up the hat; he  took the pipe' from his mouth; he  leaned forward perilously on the fence  and listened eagerly.  "No," he muttered, frowning in perplexity the while. "No, it can't he."  Then he listened again.  "It is," ho declared. "As I'm a living sinner, that's a scarlet tanager.  Phenomenal���������most phenomenal. . What  on earth is the little beggar doing as  far north as this?"  The plaintive, piping notes came  from a clump of trees far down the  field, and that his eyes might prove the  theorem his ears had suggested Ogden Patterson Trevor slid -from the  fence and started cautiously forward'  to investigate. He bird traversed  scarce half the distance to the trees  when a small bird rose from the  branches and flew to another tree some  distance away.  "Amazingly like a scarlet tanager,"  the   pursuer   ejaculated,    "amazingly  so!"    And, being a man of some de- -  termination, O. P. settled down to the  chase.  And the chase was a merry one. The  man would be almost near enough to  the bird's latest resting place to determine surely whether or not it was a  tanager, when away the provoking bit  of feathers would fly, with Ogden  Patterson Trevor arrd his innumerable  alphabetical distinctions iu hot pursuit. He followed the flight across  the open fields ami through the bram-  bly underbrush of a clump of woods;  he wallowed through an alder swamp  full of hummocks, and one of the hummocks was treacherous and sent him  sprawling into a pool of muddy water.  He lost his pipe and tore the rim half  off the battered hat, but with unflagging zeal he followed the flight of the  elusive bird.  Now, on the other side of the swamp  was a sloping garden back of a substantial house, and in tho garden was  a .pear tree, and in the pear tree the  bird alighted. The tired, perspiring,  disheveled naturalist saw tho bird  light on the branch, and he started  cautiously thither, worming his way  up.the slope flat on his stomach. Carefully he worked himself to within a  few rods of the pear tree whore the  bird was still perched. He lifted his  head from tho surrounding grass, took  a long look in the direction of the  pear tree and smiled beutilically. .  "It is a scarlet* tanager!'" he exclaimed, with unbounded satisfact.on.  "I've  f-  how you  uniph-i'1    -   re close  up a:       : ���������   .1 just w  Still r beatif-   ������������������-*   '">.- P. t ei-ned.  No::!'      > ��������� pear >.1 a  jvirl���������  a el:.. ;���������!. -.'-e ������������������ ! . *.*   ���������.;.;n  in* I. ���������       ."..1  ���������;..'    ��������� '       i    ������������������'        >*'t j  her *:  '���������'���������'��������� i^e-i '  at i ���������      ..    ��������� ���������    '������������������>*���������- '  reb  you  at  last!    So that's  it. eh?" exclaimed a trial   hind.    "Get  ���������e> y-ju are.'*  r. T:-e-vc>r  He   rose   in   a  stood. _ before   I  stained figure.  "Is it loiideJ. in.-.dam?" he asked, wit:  nervous dignity. .  "If you attempt to "take a  any direction-you'll find ouf."-  girl grimly.  '*I don't* understand," Trevo:- btr.'..n.  "Neither did we iirrclersiand w .ore  I lie lettuce ami radishes from our hot-  Lied" went to, but we do now," she said  .significantly. "Oh, such C3!il*e*.:i"?t;ble  business!" she burst out. "Of all  thieves a sneak thief is t'.:o lD".vo.-.t and  meanest. If you wore hungry, "���������"������������������"hy  eiidu't you come to the kitchen? You'd  have been fed for the asking."  Trevor drew himself up. "I wasn't  after your garden truck," he said hotly.  "I suppose." saiel the girl, with cutting sarcasm, "you were taking a stroll  for your health and that vour manner  '.'t approach Is yonr usual method of  taking a constitutional."  "I was following a bird," said he,  >vith a dignity that his appearance rendered futile.  The girl's merry laughter rung out at  this. She held lior sido with one hand,  and the revolver wabbled about absurdly in the other.  "Following a bird!" she tittered. "For  that choice bit of originality I've half a  mind to let you go. So poetic too! I  suppose you follow birds the year  round."  Trevor fished in his pockets and by  good luck came across a card, a card  with the full alphabetical display after  his name.  "Your surmise is quite correct," ho  said coldly and scaled the card so that  it fell at her feet.  She picked irp the card and read it.  Trevor saw her start and heard her little exclamation of dismay. She glanced  quickly at the man standing before her.  Something in his face and bearing confirmed  the  bit of pasteboard in her  hands.   Her face went scarlet, and she  dropped the revolver.  "Oh," she gasped���������"oh!"  Slie turned and fled toward the house,  with Trevor following her ami shouting:  "I say!   Oh, but I say!"  *        *        * +     *      *        ������  Ogden Patterson Trevor, with innumerable letters of tlie alphabet attached to his name and possessed of fellowships in innumerable dignified societies  on both sides of the Atlantic, sat on the  top rider of the same rickety fence. Beside him sat his bride. A seraphic smile  lighted his intellectual face as he put  out his arm and drew the girl to him.  "It was here the chase began," he explained.  He looked thoughtfully across the vista of sloping fields and level meadow-  lands. - 5  "And to think I should have mistaken it for a scarlet tanager when it was  the messenger of Cupid!", he,chuckled.  J, A.  ii.VVKYASCIXl'i.  KIIfK  BROWN  Notary Public  CUSTOMS liHOKEEAGE,  IXSUHANCK  ���������i'T'TCE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  KEREMEO? r.-PBKJlCTON  ���������    ������������������     TWEDDLE'S  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  > Tweilelle's  cars  are "comfort- \  \        able.    Tweddle's drivers \  \ are experts. ������  ? No delnvs.     '      No accidents  Autos leave Penticton every morn-  insc to connect, with trains to Ileelley,  Prinecton,  Coalmont, Oroville and  all Boundary points.  Lo.-ive  ICeroincos for Ponliotoii  on  arrival of Great Northern trains  FA HIS-SINGLE $0.00  RETURN $11.00  Baggage- curried. Commercial trunks  iiritiiigccl for  Break the monotony of train einel  boat ti-ftvol and take tin auto trip.  When  you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at. all Hotels  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kerkjikos, B.C.  H. C. N. ETCHES  i������ Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Ki-re-mcos and authorized to book  Subscriptions and take-  orders for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS,  B.C.  WE'VE GOT THE BUSINESS  |     AND THERE IS GOOD REASON WHY  If we were to be here to-day and pack up  .and go tomorrow we 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  I goods and selling at a low   margin of.profit.  + See our superior line of Goods  for Spring.  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  I  is the keynote of modery business  methods. To let the people know  just what you have and what you can  do for them is one of the first essentials of a successful business to-day.  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-five 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.  Job Printing  First-class work done on  shortest notice at the  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  EGGS FOR HATCHING  FKOM Imported Single Comb It. I. HciIf.  Oooet winter layers.   ������1.50 per setting of  15 eggs.   Special rates on incubator lots.  AV. IL Camuuon, Kor-cmeos,-15. C.  ADVERTISE   IN   THE   GAZETTE  BOX 111 PHONE 132  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Assoc. Mom, Can. Soe. O.K.  anel B.C.h.S.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land Surveyor  AUTOMOBILE  PENTICTON,        - B. C.  Advertise in the  Hedley Gazette  and watch Results


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