BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Hedley Gazette May 15, 1913

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xhedley-1.0180153.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xhedley-1.0180153.json
JSON-LD: xhedley-1.0180153-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xhedley-1.0180153-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xhedley-1.0180153-rdf.json
Turtle: xhedley-1.0180153-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xhedley-1.0180153-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xhedley-1.0180153-source.json
Full Text
xhedley-1.0180153-fulltext.txt
Citation
xhedley-1.0180153.ris

Full Text

 AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume IX.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, MAY 15. 1913.  NUMBER   10.  in  ig;  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [IS years practice in Vancouver. 1  S. 0. L. C'o.'s Block  PENTICTON,       -      -       B. C������  THE   KETTLE  VALLEY  STRIKE  Labor Commission   Obtains  markable   Admissions  I.W.W. Leader  Some  from  Re-  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches,  Properties,  Mines, Timber-,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B. C  N. Thompson i-uonio sjsymour 5943  MGH. WKS'l'KK.V CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng*.  Oiliccs iinel Warehouse!, 8l7-(i3 J J catty Street  Vancouver, B. C.    '  Grand Union  HnfpJ    ���������"���������        m"  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars. '  A. WINKLER; Proprietor  Hedley    JTiners'   and    nHlmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Kcgular meetings of the Heelley Local, Xo.  Kit are held on the first anel thirel "Wednesday  in tho month in Fraternity hall anel the second  and fourth Weelncsdiiy nt tliu X. 1\ Aline  O.'M.'Stevkns . T, It. Wn.LEV ��������� ,.  Prcsielciit Kin-Secretary.  ������s  A. F. & AM:  REGULAR inonthly meetings of  Hedley LodgoNo. 13. A. F. & A. M.,  lire held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting:  brethren are cordially invited to fittend. '������������������'���������'  , E. HAfHLTON,  w. m  H. D.-BARNES  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedloy Local C-unp moots in  Fi-atoriiifcy'Hiill- the first Thursday only in'tlio'month.  H.-G  Penticton, B. C, May S���������The provincial labor commission is busy here  today taking evidence, especially regal ding the strike on the Kettle-Valley line, where it is estimated '2;000.  men are out. Yesterday' several contractors wereoxamined, Gilbert Brandt  and Mr. Schacht being- the chief witnesses.- The former have an estimate  of the men out as quoted above. The  commissioners paid a visit to the  Schacht camp. Mr. Schacht said he  considered $2.75 pe-r day of 10 hours  fair pay for''that class of work. He  was personally not willing to give the  additional 25 cents demanded.  , MOVEMENT HISVOLUTIONAItY  John J. O'Connor gave evidence on  behalf of the strikers, he being secre-  re-tary of their local organization. He-  gave the commission tenets and practices of the Industrial Workers of the  World. Pie candidly admitted that  the movement is revolutionary- in .character, being intended to "overturn the  whole existing order of society, and  that $3 per day; if conceded, would  only be the beginning of demands that  'would, be made.  Mr. O'Connor staled that. Since the  strike began he has learned that Geo.  phew, a sub-contractor bi-twe-en Kelowna.arid Carmi, had been paying $3.  O'Connor admitted that no notice hael  been given to employers. He thought  to give such notice woulel be bad policy  as it would enable the employers to  get ready. He explained further that  the strikers entirelv discountenance  violence. The total*'.membership of  the Industrial Workers eif the World  in America he placed at about 75,000.  Commissioner Jardiiie offered the  suggestion that the strikers should lay  their grievances before Premier Mc-  Bride, who would be sure to give them  most careful consideration. This suggestion was rather abruptly declined.  LABOR COMMISSION SITS  Hold Two  Sessions and  Take Evidence  as to Labor Conditions in Hedley  R. J. Cokkigan  Counsel  FREEMAN  Clerk.  *S"3������W**i  L. O. L.  Begiilar- monthly r;ieetings of  Hedley Lodge 17-1* ore, held on  tho thirel Monday in every  imbntb in Fraternity Hall. Visiting brcthern are cordially invited to attend.  H. J. JONES. W. M."  G. II. TURNER. See't.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office on North   Main   Street.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL KNGIXEKR and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  MAKES LIGHT OF STRIKE  Vancouver, B. C, May 8.���������President  Warren of the Kettle Valley railway-  is in Vancouver to-dny. He does not  view the strike very serjons. He left  Penticton on Monday and before that  only 100 men had been reported out.  Up to that time no'demand,-such "lis  since published, had been made on the  contractors. Mr. Warren added: "The  daily wage is $2.75, with a weekly  board rate of $6 and hospital fees of $1  monthly for medical attendance. So  far as the hospital arrangements are  concerned they could not be improved,  proof being in the fact that although  over 3,000 were employed all winter,  no epidemic of any kind broke out."   mr  NEW IMMIGRANTS  LARGELY BRITISH  Mpther   Country    Contributes   Heavily  During- Past Week���������More Immi  grants En R^rite West  HILLIARD'S  BARBER    3HOF������  I'OK AN EASY SHAVE  HOT & CQLD BATHS  Next door north of Grand Union Hotel  lA/alt^srOIsiyton  Barrister. Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY" TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  Winnipeg, Man., May 7���������The official  returns for the immigrants who detrained in the city pf Winnipeg, arriving from ocean ports for the week  ending May Oth, were given this morning by J. Bruce Walker-, commissioner for immigration.  The preponderance of British overall comers is still maintained. The  numbers and nationalities are as follows; British 2,251, German 204, Italian  8t>7, Russian 425, Galician 357, Scandinavians 253, French 15.  Two immigrant trains with about  2*10 immigrants are scheduled to arrive in the city this evening.  CARP OF THANKS  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Bladcsmifch Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  The undersigned beg to thank the  people of Hedley and vicinity for the  liberal patronage extended them in  the past in their separate stores and  they hope for a continuance eif the  same kind consideration for the consolidation. In soliciting further favor's  from the public they believe they will  be in a position to reciprocate both  past and future favors in giving better  service ami cheaper goods.  J. A. Si-hnbe-rt  F. H. French  Tho B. O. Labor Commission arrived  in Hedley on Wednesday of last week.  Mr. H. G. Pen sons of Golden is chairman of the Commission and the other  members present xvi'is J. A. McKelvie  .editor of the Vernon News, John Jai-  dine,. ex-iiiembi-r for I3squimalt, and  H. A. Stoney, news foreman of the  New Westminster Columbian. The  latter twe> gentlemen are the representatives of organized labor on the  commission. One of the foremost  members of the commission, Mr. A.  M. Harper of Vancouver, was called  away a few days before because of the-  death of a member of liis family.  Before reaching Hedley the Commission held a brief session-in Keremeos after their arrival from Penticton and befoie taking the train for  Hedley. The e>nly witness examined  there, was A. G. Symhies of the- Department of Agriculture who had been  in New Zealand anel who contrasted  labor-conditions and r'ates of wages in  the two countries as well as the cost  of living.. The latter, he said was  about one third less in New Zealand  than in Canada, and the general wage  in proportion.  The first witness to give evidence in  Heelley was Thos. C. Porteous, one of  the engineers in the power , house.  Witness had no cause for complaint  with labor conditions here, Jn his  own case he had hettered himself considerably/by taking the job he was  holding. The'wages, he saiel, was $-1  per day on an 8 hour shift- and before  he came he was getting less money as  engineer on a lumber tug over in the  Kootenay where the hours were' irregular and the shifts 'sometimes 14'arid  16 hours." The plant here was satisfactory, to work with and the engine  room sanitary and  comfortable.'  J. G. Webster, nuicliinist, was the  next witness and he had' no particular-  complaint with labor conditions, but  thought that any law which would  tend to better the conditions of labor  And give the workingmari a higher  rate of wages for ���������"liW labor was'bound  to act feir the .b.eiieHb of the working-  man. The chairman -told him that  the Trades and Labor Council of Vari-  couvei'^ had declared- for a minimum  wage of $4.00 and an 8 hour day and  asked that a law to that effect be passed. Tlie chairman wanted to know  from witness whether' he coincided  with this view apd *.*(vhat he thought  of the propositiein generally. Witness  thought it would bea capital idea and  that such a law was-heeded in the interests of workingrnen. Mr. McKelvie asked whether -witness, in his capacity as farmer, was; prepared to pay  that price and he admitted that he  would be unable to do so.  The  next  witness  was   Thomas  C.  Willey, secretary of the Miner's Union'  who is working in the  machine shop  as blacksmith's helper.    He said that  labor conditions here  were with eight  and nipe hour shifts and the standard  wage,  but he thought" it  should   be  eight hours all round.    The only thing  he would suggest was a weekly payday tyhich  would   make it  better for  men. Rents he thought were too In'Rh;  the arrangements  with  the   hospital  and   doctor   were   satisfactory.     He  thought   that the   legislation   which  would l>e of most benefit to the work;  ingmen would be a change in the matter of compensation to get a law similar to that in the state of Washington  where the employer's instead of paying  to liability companies, paid to the government and the government assumed  the liabilities for injury that are now  assumed  by the liability companies.  G. P. Jones, general superintendent,  said that he ad heen   thirteen years in  the camp and during that time there  had been no serious trouble with the  inen.    The Company paid the Boundary scale of wages in  mostly every  Jine anel in some cases a little more,  where men showed special proficiency  and care in their work.     When asked  as to the desirability of a   change in  the method of securing compensation  for injury lie said that he was not  prepared at present to offer an opinion.  The company were now protecting the  men through tht? liability comjpanies  and he had found  that the liability  Continued on Page Three  SUING JUSTICE CLEMENT  Alleged  That  He  Misrepresented Facts  Regarding Travelling Expenses  BASEBALL  MATCH  Ottawa, May 8.���������An unique suit has-  been entered in the exchequer court,  the defendent in which is Hon.-Judge  W. H. P. Clement of the Supreme  Court of British Columbia. Tlie .action, wliich is being taken by the Dominion Government, is to recover the  sum of $1290,., which Judge Clement  was paid upon alleged misrepresentations as to his travelling expenses.  The "statement, which has been filed  in the Exchequer Court, declares that  from August, 19i)7, to Maich, 1910  Judge Cli'inent represented that he  was residing in Grand Forks, B. C,  when, as a matter* of fact, his real  place of residence was Vancouver. It  is said he charged the travelling expenses on the basis of rcsiile'-nce in  Grand Forks and filed applications  and a certificate to this effect.  Hedley  Puts  One Over on  Princeton in  First Match Game of the Season  DUKE HEADS SCOUTS  Was Chairman of Boy Scouts' Councilin  London  London, May S.���������The Duke of Con-  naiight, who has been appointed by  the King to be president of the Boy  Scout Association, yesterday took the  chair feu- the first time at the general  meeting of the- council. Speaking as  chief scout of Canada; His Royal Highness said:  "1 have been among nearly all the  boys of the Dominion, either serving  or-being served. There are 30,000 boy  scouts in Canada, where, as in England, we have our depr-e-ciators. There  were people there who elid not believe  in it, whe> imagined that there was  militarism behind it. I have done my  utmost to point out that'if .militarism  is tho means of making boys respectful, moral and manly, then there is  milita.rishr.at the buck of it and a very  good thing that is."  The Gazette has, been asked when  the amendment to the Land Act which  gives free land to the bona fide settler-  who pre-empt'under the requirements  of the Act, takes effect, and whether  the new regulation is meant to apply  in the case of those holding pre-emptions who have not yet obtained their  Crown grants. The new regulation  only applies in the rase of those who  pre-empts after the 31 of March, 1913.  All 'arid taken up orr pre-emption  prior to that.is subject to the payment  of $1.00 per acre.  The naval bill passed the committee  stage and no opposition is anticipated  on the third reading.  Teddy Roorevelt is suggested as the  new king eif Albania. They have advertised for a sovereign.   . .       pi  :   METEOROLOGICAL.  May  4  5  (>  7  S  0  10  The following are the readings showing- temperature, etc., for the week  ending May 10, 1913:  AT THE MINE.  Maximum        Minimum  46 "    .. 17  55 27  56 .. 30  55 38  48 .. 35  45 24  45                        30  Average maximum temperature 64.28  Average minimum do        28.71  Mean temperature 46.49  Rainfall for the week   0.40 inches.  Snowfall        "        " 2.14      "  CORRESPONDING WEEK OF LAST VEAH  Highest maximum temperature 43,  Average maximum  Lowest minimum  Average minimum  Mean  AT THE MILL.  Maximum  Mav  4 .. 50  5 .. 66  6 .. 75  7 .. 74  S .. 71  9 . 61  10 .. 61  Average maximum temperature 65.57  Average minimum do 39.71  Mean do 52.64  Rainfall for the week    .92   inches  Snowfall       "       "        .00  CORRESPONDING WEEK OK LAST VEAR  Highest maximum temperature 69.  Average do do 58.14  Lowest minimum do 31.  Average do do 39.57  Mean do 48.85  do  47.57  do  15.  do  23.42  do  30.49  Minimum  31  , .  34  , ,  41  , ,  44  . ,  48  . ,  37  , ,  43  A match game of baseball was played in Hedley .e>n Sunday between  teams from Prince-ton and Hedley.  The Princeton team drove down in  the .forenoon and were given some  time- to limber out before the game  came on. Beith teams suffered from  the absence of some of their best  players^ but m all probability the visitors hael the worst of it in this respect  for it is always harder to get off' some  distance to play than it is to muster a  gang-fur a home game.  Hedley  went fii>t  t<>   the   bat anel  garnered   three tallies   in Llie   opening  spasm.     They consistently kept  this  up, or   nearly so. for inning after inning while their opponents wer-e blanked  e-.-ich    inning,   until   some   ragged  work in   the Hedley infield gave- them  their first tally.    Billy Corrigan pitched swell   ball for Heelle-y and   held his  opponents  harmless  with the- cudgel.  Had   he   been given   good  support- he-  eei-ild   have  sliiit'them   out,  for every  run they got was the result of fielding  errors on the part  of his team   mates.  .Twice  did he  get a   bit wild   and that  was in the  fifth and the fateful seventh,   so  fraught   with   evil   import   to  many a   luckless   flingc-r.     During the  wildness  two Princetonians got liases  on balls, but under  Liu-! fairy enchantment of  the'receiving end   eif the battery the e-vil demon was exorcised and  the  pitcher   steadied   down  te>  work  again.     For  the  remaining two innings Reilly Anderson went in to pitch.  He had some-  difficulty in locating the  plate for a while and   was a tiifle over  generous  with  his  passes.- but  the-ie  was no   marked slaughte-r of his offerings arid  the only run scored was on ...  one of the passes he gave.  Hill caught a good game behind the  bat -and his pegging te> second wiis :  ���������elegant.' In fact he scarcely got full  ���������credit, from the umpire for some of  the best pegs.be made anel the umpire's anxiety to give the.'runner the  benefit-of the doubt was responsible  for conjuring up some doubts that  were: in it shared by others who were  in a better condition to see the play..  Princeton's first pitcher* einly lasted   .  three innings,for Hedley swatters voted'his  menu   to he so  delicious  that  they fell on hrm  tooth and  nail and  this only sharpened their appetites for  his successor.     But perhaps  the buck  of a catcher- who coulel hold the balls  was  more at fault than   the pitchers,  for no  pitcher can elo  himself justice  if he has  no confidence in   the ball being  held.     Neither is it at all likely  that the  team which  played  here are  anything  like   as   good   a    team    as  Princeton  can  put in  the field 'for a  home game.   The score in this game  gave  Hedley the  big end  of it e>ri a  ratio of 8 to 1.    What the real multiples eif those  numbers  were  it is not  necessary to   state.      The   Princeton  players  were all a good lot and were  good losers.     There was  no disputing  of decisions   on   either side  and  the  game   was   agreeable   from   start  to  finish.     R. Wheeler officiated as um-  piieand, his decisions  were as  nearly  correct in   every instance as  he kne-w  how.    The line-up was as follows:  Hedlev  positie  >n  Princeton  R. Anderson  2b  D. La Rose  J. Corrigan  ss  M. Waeldell  H. Freeman  if  J. Rash  J. Raitor  lb  0. Johnson  W. Corrigan  P  R. J. Hill  M. C. Hill  c  B. Lee  AV. Martin  cf  T  Broomfreld  A. Galbiaith  If  J. Hucv  V. Jacobson  3b  E. Johnson  CONNAUGHT'S  SUCCESSOR  London, May 9.���������Information from  an authentic source says that there-  turn of the Duke of Connaught to  Canada is a matter of uncertainty.  Even if his royal highness does return  his sojourn at Ottawa will likely be of  the briefest. He will be succeeded by  the Right Hon. Louis Harcourt, secretary of state for the colonies who is a  representative of an ancient family*  tracing descendants from the Planta-  genets. His ancestors have fillcel many-  high offices of state, one having been  lord Chancellor under George I. Mr.  Harcourt was born in 1SG3 and married  an    American     lady. Miss   Burns,   h.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE I niece of Pierppnt Morgan, in 1899. IBE HEDLEY GAZE'ITE, MAY 15.  1913.  ���������Fkf>  ���������*!7*i������- *\������5'-  and  SimJlkameerv Advertiser.  J.-;sucel on Thursdays, hy the IIhdi.hy O.v/.kti-k  1'ltlNTI.NC: A.N'K I'L'III.ISIIIXG t'OMTANV,  Limitku.   at Ifodlov. . B. C.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year. .��������� ������������������S'-'.OO  -   ( United Stales) '^.5<l  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1-lines to the inch.  Land Notle-es^-Certifle.etcs of improvement, rtc.  S7.0(l for liO-day notices, and Se'.OO for ;'()-day  notices. .  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding ono  inch. SI.00 for one insertion, 25 cent-- for  each subsequent insertion.   Over one inch,  10-cents per lino'for first insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance. ......  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the oflice by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue  Vdvortisoments will be .changed on'cei every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes oftencr than once a month  the price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  ������������������gl.yo; over 1 inch and up to J inches, ������1.00  per ineli par 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.  ,     A. MEGRAW, Managing biditor.  it hi-ein.i almost' an insult lo the inlelli-  geiice ���������nf llio.'-i'  to whom it was nie-ant,  to appeal.  'Full Moon  20  Last quar.  1913  MAY  New Moon  (j  i-Mrst eiuar.  VI.  1913  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  1  ���������)  3  '-r  5  (V  ' 7  : S  9  10  ii  '..12  13  14  ���������15  10  l"'  is  19  20  21  22  23  21  25  2ei  27  28  29  30  31  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  Organi'/ed labor had two zealous representatives  n'n   the Libor...'Commission in  J. Jardine. and  R. A. Stoney.  The   latter  is provincial organize-r foi  the  typographical  union, and  he was  particularly  careful to  obtain the admission   from  general .superintendent  (j.   P.'Jones   th.it  he  dealt  with the  men collectively through the union instead- of  individually,   and   that  this  was  in  a  great  measure  the. reason  why the  relations  between   the  employers  and employees in  Camp Heel  le-y had been so friendly.     Mr. Stoney  claims that in many cases where labor  troubles had existed they were caused  by   tactless  managers   insisting   upon  dealing individually with the men instead of dealing with the union.  .  It is safe to say that the socialists in  Vancouver  who have  asked feir a law  .making $4.00 the minimum daily, wage,  for an  eight   hour   day   have' given  practically    no  consideration   to   the  matter-,  and   it  is  even  questionable  whether they  believe themselves that  the thing  is  practicable.    One  thing  they are satisfied of mid that is that it  will make a popular catch-peilny cry  with a large number of wage earners  who  will   be   sure   to   interpret   the  thing as a good'move for  them.    The  stock-in-trade of the men who ply the  craft of labor agitator and live  easy  lazy lives at the  expense of those who  work, is their ability to originate popular cries which   will tickle  the ears of  the    unthinking.       If   an    arbitrary  wagei scale  is   fixed   in   that sort  of  stand-and-deliver fashion without any  regard to the. profit earning character  of the  sei vice performed for the wage  which is  paid, it will be  necessary for  others   to  increase   their   charges   to  meet it and  in   the end  no one will  be a bit  better oil' when   the situation  has re-adjusted itself.     A law making  it compulsory for  every man who employs   unskilled  labor  to pay  a minimum daily  wage of $4.00 for an eight  hour day would  cause such  an influx  from the employing class to the wage-  earning that the  ranks of the unemployed  would  be unduly augmented,  and instead  of the wage-earner being  benefited  he would  find.himself looking for another- job because the one he  had   been  holding  was  taken   up   by  some former employer of labor who  had  been forced   to close   down   his  business and  become a wage  earner  again.   The whole proposition seems  so palpably and obviously absurd that  11 is>il\vays  a  bad  'thing' to''underrate   mill's--.opponent,   and , holy   wiit  teaches  that   it   is* equally  cry "peace,   peace-,   when   there   is   no  peace-."    The truth   of   both   these'    is  eliiubtless   now being   re-alizeeV  by. the  president-of the 'Kettle!  Valley Railway   in   the   tie-up,   of   construction  work  on   his  line    by  the-   I.��������� W. W.  L-ist year "enormous  sums   were   lost  by   the  railway  companies    and   the  W'lrkinguien, '.tliiough   the   1. W. W.  strike in   the  Fraser '.River camps 'of  ���������the Canadian Northern   and   C."P. R.,  anel serious injury was done-   the   geii-  eial   public' in   tlie 'delay   oee.tsioneel.  I'n view of that expel it-ne-e   one woulel  e-xpi-et that.the gi eatc.-t Care would betaken to pi event  a riM-ni-renee.  of 'the  nuisance else-where';  but.here we have  the same vexatious tiling   repeate.el   i11  the    building    of   the    Kettle-   Valle-y  lines.    As long ago as last fall   it  was  given'.out   that,  the  1.   W.   \V.   em is.-"  saiies   were-  at  work   in    the ..camps  about' Pe-iitictun, but little;"or nothing  appears   to ���������'have   Ikm-ii   eleiue*   to   head  them off, anel while they were getting  in their.'work .stirring up trouble, the  president   wasbusy denying tin- i-x*!s-  teiici' .or possibility-of trouble 'in-the  newspapers on the coast.:   If the capacity of tlie enemy   had not been  thus  undei-rated they woulel not have been  allowed to enti'i-nch themselves  in the  manner ..in which they have- done. The  latest report is to the-effect that nearly 2000 men   .-ire oui-oirstiike   bu Kettle Valley  constiuctinii, witlr-'the  ostensible object or excuse:   that  a,   raise  of 25 cents per day  is what they want  although they made no eleiiianil  for it  until   they .walked ..out.      The strike  leader,  an  I. W.  W.   agitator,   when  examined  before the; 'Labor Commission, frankly admitted that the granting of the-ir present demand woulel not  settle   the matter, and they .would, em  being given   the raise, give no guarantee as tu how.lung  they  would 'work  if they should  go back.     That  is  the  sort- of thing  the- public is up against,  anil naturally under- the .circumstances  they are-* inclined to lose patience  with  those; who will make light eif .so grave  a situation   and   whose siipini-uoss  or  over confidence conti ibiited   so much  to precipitate it.  Synopsis of Coal Mining; Regulations  /"'(JAL mining rights of the nonunion, in  .*-*���������' Manitoba, .Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon ���������Territory, the North-west Torri-  ilish' lo j tones and In a portion of the Province of J'ri-  tis'i Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ������1 an  aire. Not more than 2,,rMl acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must, be maile by the  applicant in person to I he Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory  the land   must bo described  by sections, or legai sub-divisions  of,  sections, anel in un.survo.yed territory the tract.i  applied for-shall bo staked nut by the applicant  himself.  Kuch application must be accompanied by a  fee of Sn wliich will be refunded if the rights  applied for are nob available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid em Hie merchantable output of the mine at tho rate of live cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting, for  the full quantity of liierchaniable coal mined  and ueiy the royalty thereon. If the coal min-  ing-riglits are not being opei-atctl. such returns  should be furnished at least, once a year.  Tlie 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 t be working of the  mine at the rate of ������10.0(1 an acre.  Kor full information application should be  made to the Sceirotary of the Department, of  tlio Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of'Dominion Lauds.  ; (., W. \V. COKY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  >.'.!).- tJmuithorizod .publication of this advertisement will not be pniel lor. "Mini  THE BANK OF  77 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus Oyer $7,600,000. ���������'"  Ah Aid to Business-Like Farming  In the financial end of your farming operations  the Bank of Britith North America wants to be of  definite service to you, just as it. is to the financial  men in the largest firms and corporations. Open  both current and saving accounts, and avail yourself fully of our services.  Hedley  Branch,  C. P. Dalton, Acting Manager  07KJ&  JD-  >pt*P  D������QLA  rt'������ the CLEANEST, SIMPLEST, and BEST HOME  DYE, one can buy���������Why you don'c even have to  know what KIND of Cloth your Goods are made  of.--So Mistakes are Impossible.  Send for Free Color Card, Story  Rooklet, and  Booklet Riving results of Dyeing over other colors.  The JOHNSON-RICHARDSON CO., Limited.  Montreal. Canada.  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  Form F.  Crown Point No. 2 Mineral Claim, situate in  the Similkameen Mining Division  of Vale  District.   Where locateei: In Pollock Clamp.  TAIvK  Notice   that I.   Frank Bailey,   Free  Miners   Certificate No.   5SI(),*'H  in tench- sixty ,  days from date hereof to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certilleate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  Anel further take notice that action,  under  sct;tlon .'17,   must be   commenced before   the  issuance of such Certificate of  Improvements, ���������  FRANK BAILEY" j  Dated February Sth, 1013 11-10       I  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  nrsTiuar ok v.u.e  ���������T*AKK NOTICE that I, Val C. Haynes, of  -1- Fairview, occupation Stockman, intends  to apply for permission to pure-hue the following elosci-ibcel lanels:  Commencing at a post planted about 10 chains  north of tho N.VV. Corner of Lot 3108. Thence  south 80 chains thence west 20 chains tlienee  north 80 chains tlienee east 20 chains to point  of commencement, containing KiO acres more  or less.  VAL. C. HAYNES  Date April Zifch, 1912. 18-10  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to  Take and   Use Water  V*otice is hereby given that Anton Winkler of  -1-' Hotlley. B.C., 'will apply for a licence to  take sinel use 20 .miner's inches per second of  water out of Bald Hill Creek which flows in'a  southerly direction through Indian reservation  and empties into the Similkameen river about  two and one half miles west of Hedley. The  water will be elivertcel at the south line of T.  Kii-nis preemption and will be used for irrigation and domestic purposes on the land described as A. Winkler's ranch, Lot No. (il/is.  This notice was posted ou the ground on the  21st day of April 1<JI3.' The application will  be filed in the oflice of the Water Recorder at  Fairview, B. C.  Objections may be filed with the saiel Water  Recorder or with  the Comptroller of  Water  Rights, Parliament Builelings. Victoria, B. C.  '.    17-1 _    ANTON WINKLER  "NJOTlC'-H is hereby given that meetings of the  ���������"-' Provincial Labor Commission will be  held at the following places:���������  Penticton���������Tuesday, May (Ith, 10 a.m.  Hedley���������Wednesday, "May 7th, 2 p.m.  Princeton���������-Thursday, May Sth, 8 p.m.  . Green wooel���������Saturday, May 10th, 2 p.m.  Phoenix���������Tuesday, May 13th, 2 p.m.  Grand Forks���������Thursday, May l.'ith, 8 p.m.  Other meetings will he announced later.  The Commission will hear evidence on all  matters affecting labor conditions in tlie Province. All persons interested arc invited to be  present.  11. G. PARSON  Chairman.'  F. V. McN'a.maka  Secretary 12-8  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEKN LAND DISTRICT  IMSTKICT Ol- VALE  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  x  Fine Job Printing  ���������"Pake notice that T, Sam Danoll", of the City of  L    Nelson, B.C., occupation Merchant, intends  to apply fe*r permission to purchase tlie following described laud.  Commencing at a. post planted abont 10 feet  in a northerly direction from the north-east  corner of Section 22, Tp. (iii, being the initial  post the South West Corner, thence north JO  chains, thence east 1(1 chains, thence south 10  chains, thence west 10 chains. to point of commencement and containing 1'iO.iiercs more or  less.  SAM DANOFF  March 10th, 1013 11-10  PALACE,  Wveru, Feed & Sale Stables    HKDLEY   B. C. ���������'���������   H A good stock of Horses find Rigs on  Hand.    11 Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD    FOR   SALE!  Phone U.        INNIS  BROS. Proprietors.  fllflPPPPPIiiPPPPPP  m  Let the Buyer Beware  FOR 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 two ago.  When a merchant quoted a price, he made it high  enough to stand almost unlimited whittling, and yet be  profitable���������to him. When he spoke of quality, his fingers  were crossed, and you were not expected to believe him  ���������unless you wanted to very badly.  m  Buying was a haggle���������unless you  were a hardened haggler'you came out  second best in every deal. "Caveat  Emptor"���������it was up to you. There  was no. confidence between buyer and  seller. ;  Business���������once an aggregation of  deals���������has become the Hying embodiment of ideals.' '.'*-'..  Advertising has helped, because  Advertising creates confidence in the  buyer and proves the seller's confidence  in his wares. Confidence has eliminated 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  be on deposit chiefly with a few capable  square, grocers; and dry-goods confidence, jewelry confidence, and so forth,  are massed in the same way.  The retail merchant doesn't lock  this confidence 'in his safe. He de- '  posits 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 integrity 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.  Advertising has spread the one-price policy���������erased  "Caveat Emptor'' from the language of business, and  made buying safe to entrust to a child.  Advice regarding your advertising -problems is available through  any recognised Canadian advertising agency, or through the  Secretary of the Canadian Press Association, Room 503  Lumsden Bldg., Toronto. Enquiry involves no obligation on  your part���������write if interested.  IDOlMlBilEBt^li'M THE HEDLEY GAZETTE MAY 15. 1913.,.  Town and District.  ���������*���������  J':  I"?  Mrs. AIcDonakl arrived iu He-elle-y on  Saturday with her children to visit  her father, Mr. W. 0. Ly.-ill.  Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Voigt were visitors to Hedley on Tues-elay and returned yesterd-iy to Copper Mountain.  ���������J. ,1. Campbell left on Monday with  his family for Grand Forks. He sold  his lieiu.se on Cnw.scon .Si. some tiuio  '<-���������������������  Miss Archibald arrived from Vancouver on Thursday last, to take a situation with the Hedley Golel Mining  Co. as stenographer.  The stock-taking of F. H. French's  stock in the big Shatford store is Hearing completion and the store will reopen on Monday next for the Heelley  Trading Co.  Constable Rogers of Princeton died  there last week after a long illness  from slow typhoid fever. ' He was an  ���������Englishmen and had been in Canada  for ten years.  Jimmy McNulty is likely to dispose,  of a mining interest wliich he has in  Phoenix anil negeitiations are ein the  way which may make ������������������hriri a mining  capitalist.  The series of golf matches being  played.between sides .captained by the,  President and Vice-president is Hearing completion and the remainder of  the matches will likely be played out  this week.  The regular monthly meeting of the  hospital board which was tei have  been held on Monday night was postponed for a week as some of the members wanted to take; in the dance, for  -fixing of  the ball and  cricket ground.  There will be special musical service  in the church on Sunday night next in  lieu of the regular service. This will  in all probability be Mr. Farr's last  Sunday in Heelley and it is sought to  make as much useofliinr as possible  while he is here.  Rev. A. H. Cameron bade his Hedley friends good-bye on Monday last.  He leaves Keremeos ' to-morrow esn'  route for the great conference .of .the  Bresbyterian church in Toronto and  expects to he gone about two irioiith's.  ���������He will doubtless seize the opportunity  to visit old friends irr the east before  returning.  The dance  on Monday rright.in Fraternity   hall in  aid of  the   ball   anel  . * .cricket grounds. ."was  a great success  " "Troth financially and^sbcially.     There  was .a large attendance���������more   than  the hall could comfortably accomrno-!  date and many who   bought tickets or  .   otherwise paid -admission   were  .not'  present.  J. T. Armstrong returned to .'Penticton on Monday having completed the  ���������Accountant  work for 'Mi-.  J. A.'Schubert which 'he came over .-to do.    Mr.  Schubert came down from Tulameen  on Friday last arid returned on Monday.  'The editor hud hopes of making  Mr. Armstrong an accomplished golfer before his return  to'Pentictiin .but  he was in too big a hurry to get-back.  Okanagan Falls is to  celebrate  on,  June 3rd���������King George's  birthday,  and they are offering a generous purse  for a good baseball tournament.     It is  their wish  to  have   teams from  the  Okanagan,   Orejville and Similkameen  competing,   and a.  request was  made  for a tearri from this valley,   but there  was  insufficient time  to  obtain  concerted action and enable a team to be  recruited.  Danny McLaughlin took a tumble  off the sidewalk hear the old Commer-  e:ial hotc;l on Saturday evening. The  spill was elue to a little top-heaviness  brought about by too frequent libations, not poured out but poured in.  Constable Sproule picked him rip expecting to find him badly battered up  on the rocks, and he took him ove-r- to  he a guest of the government for the  week end.  ed by Mis. P. Swanson, was placed on  the coffin. Star extends sympathy,  alemg with many others, to relative's.  The pallbe-arers were 'hrethern of the  Masonic order anel the beautiful coffin  was procuii-el from the undertaking  parlors of D.M. Fre-neh.���������Similkanieen  Star.  ��������� ���������������  LABOR COMMISSION SITS  Continued from Page ono. ,  companies had always been ready to  make satisfactory settlement with the  men for injuries received. When ask  eel as to his views on the. desirability  of instituting legislation tej establish a  minimum daily wage of $-1.00 for an  eight hour-day for any kind of labor  whether of the most unskilled eir not,  he thought it would be unwise and  would mean that many,concerns that  ..were now running woulel have to shut  down.  At this point an adjournment was  held,to permit a visitor" inspection to  the mine and all the members of the  Commission were taken up the tram  and went through the bunk houses  and as much of the mine workings as  their time .would permit.  In the evening another short session  was  held  when   the  only witness examined .was A. Megraw of the -Hedley  Gazette.   In answer to the epiestion as  to.ore.ler in the camp,   witness testified  that it was  exceptionally  good for a  mining camp.     The absence of strikes'  or othe-r serious labor   troubles   was  mentioned   by witness as an evidence  that labor conditions here were on the  whole satisfactory alike  to employers  anel-wage earners.     When asked us tei  any suggestions  in the way of legislation to benefit wage-earners-, lie stated  that the worst hardship to-labor which  hael occurred here  was in   connection'  with irresponsible parties undertaking  to carry out  weirk  with   insufficient  means  anel employing  men that they  were unable to pay.      Witness had no  fault to find  with   the present Lien  Act so far as  it was meant to protect  wor-kirrgm'en from being victimized by  ���������ii-responsihle .employers,   although Ire  did  think that it should   be amended  in.the interests of ibirsmes's.rnen  who  were discriminated against in the collection of debts for material supplied.  The AV.orkingmarr .was no.w given sixty  days  in-.which  to.fyle  his claim after  he quit work while  the business irian  was only .given ;ten  days after the last  item   of   material   furnished,*  during  .jyhicjbjbrief. periiiel he was, required to.  giye  notice <of his  intention to fyle a  lien.     But so far'as  the wage-earner  was concerned, witness did not think  that any amendment Jtq the Lien Act  could give the -protection desired, find  the only -plan *rri sight  would'bej-somt*  sort of supervision on the. part of the  government which would reguire rrren  who  undertook   the   development of  mining .properties to 'have 'the money  irr the  bank subject  tothe inspection  of the government agent or someone  eilse appointed for thatipui'pose, before  they were allowed  to incur .debts for  .wages.     Tothe question  of the $4.00  minimum daily wage for an eight hour  day,    for    unskilled   labor,    witness  thought it altogether Utopian, and if  a law to compel it were hastily enacted it would spell ruin in  many directions.  NOTICE  SIMILICAMKKN LAND DISTKICT  DISTlelCT OF ,Y*ATE  H. A, Turner, district road super-  vison, accompanied by E. A. Cleveland, engineer for the public works  department in connection with the  transprovincial highway, came in on  Saturelay evening. They are going  over the road again and will decide on  some of the alternate routes located.  There will be: considerable! work in the;  immediate vicinity ot Hedley in order  to get the grades, widths arrd curvatures required. Work is expected to  begin within a. week.  The death by.drowning on Wednes-  day last of Jas. -R. McLean, brother of  W.A. McLean, removes one who was  well known in this section, having  been engaged in mining and other-  contracts and as foreman. Of a bright  and intellectual personality, the do-  ceased made many friends. The funeral was largely attended. Service  was conducted by Rev. W.H. Mayers.  A beautiful wreath of flowers prrsent-  rPAKK Notice that I, Amos Charles ICcnneely,  -*- of Keremeos Centre, B.C., rancher  intends to apply for permission to purchase tho  following describeel lanels.  Commencing at a post planted on the north  boundary of Lot :2'IS8 (being also the south  boundary of Lot 2!K)) at n point about twenty  chains west of the north-east cornor of Lob BISS  and being at an angle of said I0t2fl9: thence  westerly following the north boundary of'Lot  2!*SS, a distance of 15 chains more or less to a  poind true south of the south-west corner of  saiel Lot 290: thence north to said corner of Lot  2'Ji); thence north-easterly following the southern boundary of Lot itfj, a distance of S cliai ns  more or less to an angle in saiel southern boundary of lot 2;)'); thence" south-easterly following  the said southern boiuielary of Lot 200 to a  point true north of tho point of commencement; theuco south to tho point of commencement, containing 'i*> acres more or less.  Amos Charles ICennoely  March Hist, 131.**. ll-l  Is what everybody wants In all the good  things that are going. That, is what is  to be given the customer in the amalgamation of the leading stores In Hedley.  ���������-"jpHE OBJECT oi" the consolidation is t������o <jliminat,e mmeces-  * sary expense and carry a larger, fresher and better assorted st������ock of general merchandise under one roof, and by doing  this The Hedley Trading Company will be able to give their customers more prompt, and efficient service.  All the benefits to be gained by the consolidation are to be  divided with our customers and in addition to the better service offered we shall shortly announce some reduction in prices  of staple groceries.  Wai>.cfa this Space.   Prices will  W^e are at  present doing business  in the premises lately  occupied  as  Schubert's Supply Stores, but on Monday, May  19th will open  the doors of the Shatford building- which will  be our permanent place of business.  Successors to  (J. A. Schubert and F. H. French)  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN)  HEDLEY, B.  An Up-to-date 'First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  F. J. DOUbEMORE  ���������Projpicieto'r.  .s*)-'^**<s--**-'--#iw*>**.*B^  Plumbing' and Heating, S&eet  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC ���������  Conveyancer,  Real Estate,  Mines.  Crown    Grants   xVpplieel   For  Under Land Act and  Mineral Act.  lfl.jtia-1 fj^oyk ^^8^11^11131^  Shop coriaeri* AngelaAve.,arid Bridge  -St.,  in '-iM'UcdQck's blaclvsinifcli shop/  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H, -piGrNAN  Practical Workmen Pkoi-rietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  S  X  X  X  %  ?  a-  x  %  X  X  %  X  X  X  I  AA*WAA"������^������A������Att*y^^^  Agent tor:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  31aryln.net Casualty Co  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  WATER NOTICE  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  NOTICE  Similkameen Poultry Farm  HEDLEY, B. C.  Quality Barred Hocks, (Lathiin Strain)  S.C, VV. Leghorn.-- breel fen-win tor eggs  Mammoth    Bronze     Tuikeys.    prize  winners at Spokane Shows  in ll'll  anel 1912.  RCJOS   ���������"O.It HATCHliVCi  Prize  winning pen   Bar-reel   Hocks.  $8.00, 15 eggs.    Day-old chicks 40c.  S. C. W.  Leghorns.  $2.00,  15 eggs.  Day-old chicks 30 cents*.  Al. B. Turkeys Eggs* 35 cents.     Day-  olel pullets ot) cents.  MRS. H. B. BRO VVN.  For a Licence to  Take and Use Water  ���������\Totice is hereby given that The Daly Reduc-  -^ tion Co.. Ltd. Hedley, B.C., will apply for a  Iiceiwo to take and use 300 cubic feet perseejonel  of.-tvatcrout of Similkameen river, which flows  in a southerly direction through Hedley, '-li. C.  anel empties in the Okanagan river near Oroville. The water will be diverted near the  north west corner of Indian reserve No. 2 and  will be used for power .purposes.on the land  described us Indian reserve (Chu-C'hu-Way Ha  I. R.) or on Lot SKX).  This notice was posted on the ground on the  ���������_'Stli day of April l.'ll.'l. Tho application will  be filed in the .office of the Water Recorder at  Fairview, U. C.  Objections may be Hied with the said Water  Recorder,     or    the     Controller    of     AVntor  Rights,  Parliament Buildings.   Victoria, li. C.  The Daly Reduction Co., Ltel  e;. P. Jones. Agent i  j .CITY and DISTRICT 1XVESTMENTS  "Only Good Buys Offered."  TTASTIXGS ST.. ..Vancouver-���������S3 feet, on  -*-x car-line. Lot 21, Block 17, price $2,350:  cash SSW, balance (S, 12. IS months.  A LBKRT ST., Vancouver���������.*������ fectcarline.  -*-���������*- block opposite schools; Lot 2D, block  ���������I". Price SI. 130. cash .������.*������0. balance (i, 12. 18  months.  "O-ARDWARK BUSINKSS-About ���������S3000  ���������LX required. I>oing traele of over 34,000  monthly.  l^EITir ROAD nnd St. David's Avenue.  -1-*- North Vancouver-Double corner, 100  feet to lane. Price Sl,:">0i*, cash Sl..*i()0. balance over IS months.  ���������j-nVKXTY-THIRD ST.. North Vancouver  -1- ���������One block from Lonsdale cnrline.  Price S900 elollnrs; one-third cash, balance  (!. 12 months.  FOR SALE  T OTS. Block 15. Hedle-.y, for $ 100.00   Apply to  J-' AVilliuiu   Iluteheon,  Brunswick Hotel  Victoria.  "VTOTICE is hereby given that meetings of  -1-' the Provincial Agriculture Commission  will be held at the following places:  Salmon Arm���������May 27th, 10 a.m.  Knderby���������May 2.Sth, 11.30 a.m.  Armstrong���������May tilth, 10 a.m.  Vernon���������May 30th and 31st, 10 a.m.  Kelowna���������Juno 2nd and .'frel, 1(1 a.m.  .Summerland���������June 1th, 10 a.m.  Penticton ��������� June otli, 10 a.m.  The Commission will hear evielcnce on all  matter attoeting agricultural conelitions in the  Province. All persons interested are invited  to be present.  W. II. Haywarcl, M.L.A.  Chairman  C. 11. Chrlstenson,  Secretary. VJ-1  Great Northern Hotel  Hedley, B. C.  NOTICE  SIMILKAAIKKN LAND DISTRICT  DISTKICT OL- YAMS  "l-AICK Notice that- Theoelore .1. Krugcr,   of  *���������        Fairview, B.C., occupation  Provincial  e-onstnble.  intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following describeel lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the southeast corner- of Lot (i98s and thence twonty  chains south, thence twonty chains west,  tlienee twenty chains north, thence twenty  chains east,to place of e-ommeneement containing about 10 acres.  lil-JO T, il. Krugor  May (ith, 1913.  Has more accommodation than any  other house in the town.  ���������It k  the only three storey building  and has good rooms  The table and other appointments are  first-class.   Board by the day  or month.  RATES MODERATE  ���������"inVKXTV-NINTH ST.. North Vancouver  -*- ���������Southerly view, overlonking Rurrard  Inlet: 10 foot lot. Price SoOtl; cash SI70. balance easy terms.  "JVriSSION CITY���������Lots centre of town,  -t'-"- ael.ioining V. P. Ii. and Northern Pacific Railway track. Price SSIKI: *?"���������> cash,  balance SIS monthly, or client woulel trade  for good acreage.  POINT GRKY��������� Beautiful residciital lots,  ���������"- nemr car, in Loe I. Block I. I). L. 1311.  SS50. cash 200. balance quarterly over IS  months.  l^ULL commission to agents  -L     ence invited.  Correspond-  The Industrial Trust Co., Ltd.  JAMES   MclLWAINE,   LABOR  TEMPLE,  Manager  Telegrams: Industrial,   405 Dunsenuir St.  Phone Sey. 3187.   Vancouver  JOHN  JACKSON,  Prop.  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  FOR  Fine Job Printing' THE HEDLEY GAZETTE.   MAY 15, 1913.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������- Famed for Fruit Growing  ^^sjvsmmxmmfmmmmmiammsxmmm  24th OF MAY  CELEBRATION  AT KEREMEOS  Spend the Holiday at Keremeos  where a good program of sports  is being arranged comprising  Baseball, Cowboy Race, Trap-  Shooting etc. Oroville Band in  attendance  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  UONVIiYA.VCIXG, CUSTOMS HKOKISIIAGI-:,  PI UK  INSURAN'CK  ������������������������������������������ ��������� +>&<&-4*&<*>-&-&-&&-Q>&-������>4>&-&4k&.Q>&'&-<&>-&^"&&. ^>-Z>&&~<&-  OFFICE  K15HEM EOS. B.C.  C   JE.   SHAW  Civil Engineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor.  GRAND  BALL on Evening  of Friday, May 23rd in  Richter's Hall  For Further Particulars See Small Bills.  Town and Lower Valley.  F. B. Gibson left on Saturday for  Alameda, Sask.,"wlier-e he has interests.  ���������A. Bathvon and a party of friends  in o to red over from Penticton on  Thursday Sth.  Mrs. Charley Louden'of tlie lower  valley paiel Mrs. Carle a visit i'or a  couple of clays'last week.  Mrs. Fred Surniuerla'nd and Mrs. L.  E.;Evarts eif Penticton, were visitors  to Mrs. J. Boyd on Satin-day last.  Mis. J. A. Brown wen out on Tuesday by Tweddle's auto to visit friends  in Kaleilen. Siniiiiierland and other  points.  Doc. Jermyn  came clown fr-oin Coal-  inemt'on Wednesday  the-7th and put  <z   in a  few days  renewing olel acquaintances.  Mrs. Bobargc arrd son. Wilfred, of  Penticton stayed off a, day in Keremeos last week before making the  trip to Tulanieen.  Mrs. D. J. Innis returned .home on  Sunday the 11th after spending a delightful two weeks holiday with  friends in Vernon.  D. .1. Innis after bringing his teams  back from Naramata on Thursday last  owing to the strike at that place was  called away to Greenwood on some  .important business.  The late rains will have put thousands of dollars in the pockets of the  fruit ranchers in the district. The  river rose rapidly after the large rainfall but no danger was threatened.  Little Joe Bromley has he-en very  sick for the past week suffering from a  badly inflamed ear. He has suffered  intense pain nothing seeming to relieve the pain for any length of time.  II. A. Turner, road Supervisor, accompanied by A. Cleveland, engineer  in charge of the trans-provincial road,  motored in from Penticton on Monday  going on to Bridesville the same evening.  Mr. Harris of Vernon, expert orr bee  keeping, came in on the 71 h. While  here many of the farmers were interested in his explanation of starting up  an industry which would be most  profitable to themselves.  On Sunday there being no ministers  in the town the W.C.T.U. held a meeting in the Presbyterian church. Readings were  given by the members, special songs were rendered by the choir-  arid also by a quintette of young girls.  Dr.  McEwen   of Hedley rode down  from   that  town   last  Wednesday  to  see if any of his  olel pals  needed vac-  c-inating with a little good humor. All  operations   were highly  successfnl for  we all are pleased to have a visit from  Doc any old time.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Armstrong, arrived from Vancouver on Monday the  12th to spend a few days combining  business with pleasure. They were  ace.-oinpanieil by Mis&s Mattie Ann-  strong of Seattle who intends spending the suiiiine-r with her parents. Mr.  Williamson of Vancouver arrived at  the .same lime- to take'charge of the  construction eif W. H.'s bungalow.  Two hours after arrival plans were  being laid out. and Tuesday saw the  coiiiiuenceme-nt of the excavating  work.  Mr. and Mis. George Kirby arrived  back in Keremeos on the Sth. Airs.  Kirby met her husband at Cnlgary  and from there they'went to Banff  where they spent a short holiday. Mr.  Kirby was able to give us a few inside  pointers ejn the recent Alberta elections and says the country is going  ahead at a fast clip and of course he  says it will continue to do so under  the present energetic, honest, good  and stable government. Beg pardon.  We are all pleased tei see George back  again for it is now about eighteen  months since he was with us. He is  looking line and as young as ever.  The report from the government of  the fruit packing school held here this  spring was indeed highly satisfactory.  Out of thirteen pupils eleven passed in  general proficiency and will now be  able to compete in any apple packing  contest held in the province. Out of  a possible hundred points the pupils  stood as follows. Miss N. Manery and  Mr. J. Pedy tied for first honors with  90 to their- credit, J. Johnston 85, D.  McCallunr 85, S. McCurdy 85, R. C.  Clarke S"2, Miss I Harrison 80, Geo.  Christie SO, G. B. Clarke SO, Lloyd  Armstrong 75, Cecil Harrison 75, Ben  Clarke 70, G. ft. Clarke 70.  Office of J. A. Brown  KEREMEOS - - B. C.  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.O.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  YOU SOW  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. li. Station  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kebemeos, B.U.  So Shall You Reap  Sow Only the Best Field and Garden  Seeds.    We have them.  And  everything* else for the rancher  and orchardist  F.   RICHTER  ESTATE  1  ������   Its  flore  Than   That  } KBHEMEOS - PEKTICTOK  ������ TWEDDLE'S  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  >   Twe'ddle's  ears -are   comfort- \  \        able.    Tweddle's drivers I  ���������f ��������� ������������������'               are experts. ������  ?   No delays.:          No accidents  Autos leave Penticton every morning to connect with trains to Heelley.  Princeton. Coalmont.' Oroville anet  all I'oumlary points.  : Leave Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival ot* Ureat Northern trains  Fare���������single $6.00  RETUHN $11.00  Baggage earricel. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break  the monotony of train anet  boat travel anel take an auto trip.  ���������JS*  @  @  m  ���������������  @  ������  m  m  -���������������  After ransacking their brains and asking  the public to ransack theirs for a suitable slogan one town.on the coast hit ou the capital  caption   - -  ITS THE CLIMATE  ������STow in Keremeos we . don't give any edge  on any other place in the matter of climate for  we have the sim'on pure brand right here. But  while' Ave have the climate we have more!  Its not only the climate but the money you  will make  Fruit  Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.  -' Town Lots.  ���������-������������������������������������      ���������- ���������  ".     ���������-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ .   ��������������������������������������������� .   ���������_-, ;'j.i_i'  Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.,  KEREMEOS, B. C.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ���������it*'  ������  ������  ������  ������'  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  -&'  .When you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  '  Cars Call at eill Hotels  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.  KeremcosPenticton  Royal Mail Horse and Auto .Stage.  Establish 1895  Leaves Penticton for Keremeos  on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday returning alternative days  FARE ��������� Auto Stage,   $0.00.     Horse  Stage, $-1.    Horse Stage, 2nd class, $3.  Special  trips to any point with  horses or auto made at any time  by arrangement.  W. E. WELBY, Prop., Penticton, B.C.  EOR    SERVICE  '   .   JF R U I T    TREES  Buy Healthy Home Grown Trees  No Danger of Importing Pests       No Injury from Fumigation   ;,.  No Drying Out in Course of Shipment  Protect Yourself by Buying Our Trees  Write for catalogue and Price List to  THE   RIVERSIDE   NURSERIES  Dept. B. GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Established irr .1900 125 ACRES  Representatlue-V, Dynes, Penticton  N. B.���������We have  Dwarf stock in���������Mcintosh Red, Wealthy, Jonathan, Cox's  Orange, Ontario, Northern Spy and Wagener.  The Throughbred Running  Stallion  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS,  B. C.  NOTICE  SiailLKAJiKKX LAND DISTKICT  DISTRICT 01'' YA1.E  rPAKK Notice that W. H. Haynes. of Fair-  *- view, li.C, occupation Fire Warden, in-  tenels to apply for permission to pxireha.se the  following elescribeel lanels:  Commencing at a post planted ut tho southwest corner of Lot (iflSs thence eighty chains  west, thence twenty chains nortli, thence eighty chains east, thence twenty chains south to  place of commencement containing ai.-~.ut 1(10  {lores.  10-10 W. 11. Haynes  May 5th, IMS  YOU WANT TftE BEST!  IT ALWAYS PflyS BEST  There are Two Kinds of Printing  The one is turned out by the man wlio believes that  anything goes, but the other by the one who values  the  reputation   of his  establishment  too highly to  allow any work to  go out which will  not do  him'  credit.  "Beautifuland Best"  (Canadian Stud Book No. 237)  Advertise in the  Hedley Gazette  and watch Results  Will stand for1 public service at "the  Willows," Keremeos, B.C., for  the season of 1918  Fee for service of mares $10 to insure.  Mares may be pastured  E. M. DALY.  NURSERY STOCK  "OUR AGENTS MAKE MONEY"  selling oirr hardy, guaranteed stock.  Experience unnecessary.  YAKIMA VALLEY NURSERY CO.  Toppenish, Wash.  There is just as good work being done in country  offices as in the cities, and often as poor work in the cities  as in the worst country shops  In Prices the country office can do just as well for  you and you save the express. The city printer may get  his stock a trifle cheaper by saving the loml freight, but  his rent and other overhead expenses are higher, and in  the end he is obliged to charge as much or more than the  country printer will charge for the same class" of work.  THE   HEDLEY  GAZETTE  is prepared to  do any kind of work that may come along.  No order too small and none too large.

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.1-0180153/manifest

Comment

Related Items