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The Hedley Gazette May 18, 1916

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 wmm  -���������Vtt  Librarian  Legislative Assembly   mill' Id  AND  ADVERTISER.  Volume XII.      Number 18.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, MAY 3 8," 1910.  $2.00, In Advance  Watchmaker  HEDLEY, E.G.  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  , Thoaips n fhonb skymour 5913  , hok, wkstkh-n oasada  fcammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers'  Sheffield,'Eng.  Offices mid Wm-ehoiise, 817-<tt Beattj- Street  Vancouver, B. C.  $1372  M  A. F.  & A. M.  REGULAB monthly meetings of  Hctlloy Loelgru No. -13, A. F. & A. M.,  are hold on the second Ki-ldny in  \ach month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  li. H  .SPRQULE,  W. M  S. E.  HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O. L.  The Hernial-    meetings of  Hedley Lodge 171J are helel on  the  first anel third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hall  [������2?   Ladies meet 2nd and 4 Mondays  fVisiting brethern arc cordially invited  AV. LONSDALE, W. "M.  H. K. HANSON, Sec't.  Balance Sheet Pasriotic Fund  Following  is   the   receipts  and   disbursements for the month of March:  KEGETPTB  Amcnintsuhscrihed for  months .lanuaryjand     '  ,  February, us per- pi-envious balance sheet..  March subsci-iptions:  Employeos H. G. M.  Co.  unci  D.   R.   Co..  Ltd,  deducted from  pay rolls:  Mine! pay roll $202 00  Mill pay "ill ,���������  192 25  Subscriptions paid direct to the secretary  treasurer by residents of the town and  employees of H.G.M  anclD. Ti. Co   Hedley  Gold   M.   Go's  'monthly sub.'..,'.... 200 00  ��������� ���������������"?���������"���������" puifin���������miiMiwijuMmmuM  uwiwrm������JtJwtwH.wwiE  I5S 50  752 75  R.  F.  IB ROW IN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tkl. No. 27 P. O. Dkawku 100  PENTICTON,  B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL   KNGINEER.AND BRITISH  COLUMBIA-LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       -       Princeton  $2125 00  DISBURSES! ENTS  Rernittek to PreYvincial  Treasurer.  "Victoria,  as shown on previous  597  00,  Remitted in  April..'...  772  00  v-wo no  3 25  Balance in Bank. B. N. -  A., May 1,1010 (since  752 75  An Expert direct from the Factory Will Demonstrate the uses of the  $2125 00  C. P. DALTON, St'c.-Tieas.'  "We have examined the books of the  secretary-treasurer, and firid the above  statement to be correct.  H.  F.  D. Barnes    "\  M. Gillespie/  r, J-Auditors  [WALTER   CLARSOX C.   E.    11ASK1NR  GMftyTON & ARSONS  Barristers,  Solicitors, Etc.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON, -        B. C.  [���������Hedley ODera House  ���������H. I. JONES, -.Manager".  ' A -large,  commodious  hall for  dances or other entertainment.  GREAT  NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  tt,A*������A������A?*'%**yi,iM**A'!a*,%*,'A������A,Xia������A������*v  *-..������������������.*        - *; JB  .   X  Grand Union J  Hole! I  X  HEDLEY,  British Columbia -x  x-  X  ���������    ��������� ��������� " '    ��������� X  %  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up X  First-Class Accommodation.        -S  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  jg  of Liquor and Cigars *S  X  .   -     ' X  f- , -  . ������  -. A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor   $  t&mKW&KKK*KKKK*KKK*,������t1K'lV*.*KK  Hedley, B. C��������� May II), 1916.   _��������� .���������������������������  Patriotic Fund  The- following letter- was received by  Mr. C. P. Daltorr this week from the  hon. treasurer provincial branrh Canadian patriotic aid fund: "   '*'  Victoria, B. C.;'May 11, 1916..  C. P. Dalton,   Esq.,   Hon.   Secretary-  Treasurer Canadian Patriotic Fund,  Hedley:  Dear Sir: I have your- letter of May  5, enclosing cheque for- $752.75, being  amount collected for the 'Canadian  patriotic funei by your local branch  during the month of March, for. which  please accept my sincere thanks.  I note with pleasure the good results whieh are. being obtained by your  committee, and trust th.it your- offorts  will continue to meet with every success, as the .calls on the fluid are increasing rapidly and every cent will  be needed.    Yours truly,  W.v J. GOEPEL,  Hon.   Treasurer   Provincial    Branch  Canadian Patriotic Aid Fund.  THE STOVE FOR YOUR  KITCHEN.  The "New Perfection" cures common  stove troubles. It, is always ready for  instant use ; it cooks either fast or slow,  and everything in a most satisfactory  manner'; it makes no dust or dirt and its  principle of concentrated-heat keeps the  kitchen so uniformly cool that you might  easily sit beside the stove in perfect comfort while the kettle boils.  A TIME-SAVING STOVE.  "New    Perfection    Wick   Blue  Oil  Cook  Stove," thirty seconds  The  Flame  after the touch of the match, will deliver  at the stove top a strong, clean heat of  great working power, More than that  you may run it for hours continuously  and for the whole time and never be conscious of undue heat because of the stove.  The stove - is no experiment and has  proven to be the most economical oil  stove ever placed on the market, costing  absolutely nothing for repairs and giving  no trouble in any way.  ���������-Cairin-during-this demonstration and learn something about the-most successful Cook Stove ever made, whether you buy now or not. Refreshments  will be served.  AGENTS, HEDLEY, B. C.  Bert Schubert Writes  From Bramshott  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET  -*������  HUB  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  The following letter was received'  this week by Mrs. W. McLean from  Bert Schubert, son of J. Schubert of  Tulanreen City:  No. 443,850, 54th Battalion, C. E. F.,  Machine Gun Section, Bramshoj*t  Camp, Hants, England.  My Dear Mrs. McLean: A great  many times I have thought of writing  to you, and on one occasion started,  but always something seemed to turn  up to upset my plans. Just a year ago  since Horner and I used to have great  times together, anel as it seems all  good times are over for the present I  often think e^f those we used to  have.  Things aro always very much the  same around here just now, but I  have hael a great many experiences  since I last saw you.  The machine gun section, which I  am now in is very interesting, and as  I always took a great interest in the  mechanism of guns anr getting along  very well so far and will probably atay  in that section, although they are always switching us around.  A week ago Sunday, Tom Ledue, a  cousin of mine from Armstrong, now  with the second C. M. R. iu France,  paid me a visit and I obtained a pass  for twenty-four hours, and we went  to London, anel I enjoyed it very  much.  Tom is captain now, and the English  officers looked rather hard at us traveling   together,   as   it is against the  rules in their- army for- an officer to go  around with a private, hut he said  he would rather be wjth methan  most English officers he had-ever'met.'  He has some great stories to tell of the  light and he has seen quite a-good deal  of it too. .  I have heard of quite a number of  boys that I used to know who are in  France now, and quite a few that I  used to go to schoeil with have lost  their lives.-there. ������������������.- -'���������.-.;.-*���������.;   ;���������-���������-���������   .  I do not kno,w just when we are  going over,' but we are all anxious to  get there now. There is no doubt lots  of time because-it isn't going to end in  a hurry: My opinion is- based' on the  verdict of hundreds of wounded hoys  in one of the biggest hospitals in  England.; I was. in there for seven  weeks, and every day I used to go down  into the wards where Jhey were and  talk to them, especially the Canadian  boys, and not one of them had the  idea that the war- would end in any  early period.  We have not heaid from Frank  Dollamore. since he went over there  some time ago, but I suppose the  Hedley people have heard of them.  Blair Mills and Yorkie were with them.  The Hedley boys have had rather  hard luck since coming over here, so  far us sickness was concerned; but we  are all on the board again and at present all right. The lust I saw of Vans  he showed me a very bad hand and  shortly afterwards was sent to the  hospital. The doctors did not seem to  know what was the. mutter. I think  it was a form of tubercular trouble.  It would surprise you what a number of the boys have contracted since  coming to the wet climate.  The air raids are the principle form  of excitement in Englstid just now.  It is pretty in London to see the big  search lights searching for Germans  in the clouds.   When I was at Alder-  shot they came pretty close one night  arid dropped several bombs a short  distance from the camp, but did not  manage to get there, as it is protected  pretty well. It is one of the "largest  camps in England find a regular barracks in times, of peace. The, nurses  were sure very nice to me at that hospital. I was the only Canadian in the  ward that I was in.  When you write to Myrtle I wish to  be remem tiered to her. And I would  like if you ever-write to me ,you will-  give me Homer's address. Will write  to Mr. McLean some day when I have  something interesting to tell him.  Very''often I think Of the good times  I irsed to have in your house and 1  hope some time I will come in again  anel maybe have a game of ruin.  Kindest regards to .yourself and Mr.  McLean.    Always your friend,  Bert Schubert.  Provincial Forestry  Advices to the minister of lands from  the southern interior of the province  niiu'fc the beginning of the fire season,  small fires being reported from the  Cranbrook, Nelson and Vernon forest  districts. In the first named distr-iot  the late spring is retarding the growth  of vegetation so essential as a check  upon fires running along the ground  and burning the car-pet of pine needles,  twigs, dry leaves, etc. A hot and dry  wind from the south is drying up the  vegetation in the Okanagan arrd Similkameen districts, while hot weather-  prevails throughout the Vernon district generally. Farmers and settlers  are reminded that permits are required  for all fires set from the beginning of  May, for which application should be  made to the local fire wardens.  Campers, sportsmen and travelers are  urged Lo exercise every care in extin-  ation of all'sections of the community  is desired, in order that damage to  property mav he avoided. It is worthy  erf mention that in 1915, 305 fires out  of a total of 1031 outbreaks,'were  traced to campers and travelers, while  267 were caused hy land clearing operations. Damage by fires .-to the timber in 1915 amounted to $109,000, and  other- property, viz., logging equipment, farm Iioum-s and buildings, etc.,  $5S,000. Thi!'ma?ority eif all fires in  1915 were, as usual, elm- to human .  agency, and were, therefore, preventable. Particularly this season, when  the empire is engaged in a vast and  wealth destroying war on a scale  hitherto unthoi'ight of; it is the duty of  every citizen to assist in preserving  our resources from avoidable destruction.  Auto Accident.  Sunday afternoon, about four miles  from Prince tern, an arrto accident occurred which fortunateld did not result in serious injury to any of the  occupants of the car'. The party comprised Max and Mrs. Wilson, Mrs.  Houston, Miss Blake and P. Y. Smith,  with the latter at the wheel. On the  hill '.they met Homer Wells with a  party coming towards Heelley. In  passing Smith's car got too near the  edge of the embankment and went  over several times, landing right side  up in the Similkameen river with the  driver aitting on the back of the seat.  The pother occupants of the car were  bruised and badly shaken up. The  Wells car went into the bank on the  upper side. One of the occupants was  slightly injured.  It is about tinie the baseball boys  were rounding up the nine for the  season.    L.  Oty,   the   new G. N. B.  guishing camp fires, and the co-oper-  agent, is an enthusiastic fan.  ittSn THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, MAY IS,   1U1(>  Che Ibedlcy Qmtti  and   -  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Yen  Side-  ���������J. 50  "   ( United States!   Advertising Rate*  Mciisiirenicnt. 1'- linos to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  ineh, St. 1)0 for one insertion,1 25 cents for  ' each subsequent insei-tion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line for first insertion-mid 5  cent* -icr lino for enoh subsequontiiisortion.  Transients payable in advance.-  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.iio; over 1 inch anelnp to 1 inches, .81.00  pen-inch permonth. To constant advertisers  'taking larger- space .than four inches, on,  iippHeation, rates will be given of reduced  charges, bascel on size of space and length  of time.   ,.  Certificate of Improvements.;. ... .810.00  (Where more than one claim appears  in  notice.   $2.50 for each additional j  claim.) ���������  - .Jas. VV. Grikr. Publisher.  The undersigned is pleased'to  announce to '.subscribers, of Tlie  -Hedley Gazette that with this  issue the paper passes into the  -.hands ..of Mr. James W.Crier,  Aviid is now sole proprietor and  ���������will manage and edit it, Mr.  Grier scarcely needs any introduction to the subscribers of  any ''paper' in the interior of  British Columbia, and, particularly, those where mining is in  progress, for he has been iden-  -.tifted.' with mining in the interior of the province for the  past twenty-five years.  His connection with The Gazette, coming as it does when  there is every evidence of a revival in mining, is propitious.  He has always stood for what  is legitimate and proper in the  conduct of publicity connected  with the mining industry, and  the promoter of fake schemes  had little to hope from him and  much to fear. It is therefore  ���������with special pleasure that we  introduce him as the new proprietor and publisher of The  Hedley Gazette, and as a citizen  he will bear his share.  To make a town or a mining  camp prosperous it is necessary  that every one should do his or  her part. The prosperity of a  community is dependent upon  the efforts of all, and the local  publisher requires the'cooperation of citizens and particularly those in business. In those  days when the mail order houses  are cutting in upon the business  of the local dealers it is all the  more necessary that the people  of every community stand together and endeavor to do their  part.  From a news item which apr  peared in last issue it might be  inferred that the undersigned is  still connected with the ownership of The Hedley Gazette, but  such is not the case and a wrong  impression, w*as given of an unimportant circumstance connected with the transfer from  , the late publisher to the present  owner. The writer bespeaks  for Mr. Grier the hearty cooperation and support of the  people of Hedley and district,  knowing as he does that it will  be fully deserved.  A. Megraw.  In politics, the paper will be  independent. We are not under any obligations to the politicians, "neither are the politicians under any obligations to  us. If em aspirant for political  honors wishes to advertise his  wares he can purchase space in  the .columns of The Hedley Gazette at the regular advertising  rate oi: 10 cents per line, if he  writes the dope. We have been  writing political dope for a  quarter of a century, for nothing,,and have "sworn off.  Had I known the world as I know it  now  In my boyhood, I half believe tliat I  Would have sworn  nie astern, liere-e.  terrible vow  Down unto my ileuth tei  live a lie:  To promise, yet. tieve-r pe-rforiii: to pose  Asa     fiieuil,    while    betraying   all  friendships here;  To piate religion, while under the rose  1 struck thru  its quivering breast n  s|>enr.  Fur I often think had I lived  this  lie.  And lived it. like, many a   man I see,  Tliat we-alth or power or honor high  As it came to them would have come  to me.:  Nor would 1 have felt as  .1 feel today,  When I find how fickle is friendship  here;  For  ah! had   I   bean   hut as false as  they,  I could answer a-back   with  a sneer  for sneer.  Fool, fool  that I was!  In my  trustful  youth  I thought  this world   was  a  world  sublime  That was struggling ever in search of  Truth,  And where truth  would triumph in  time���������in' time.  But far between, and tho few they lie,  Are- gooel, grand souls in  this world  of shame, <  And the love and the lillies they send  to me  Are  more  than  fortune   and   more  than fame.  Anil   when   I   remember   these   royal  men  I rise renewe-1 in my sense and soul,  And take up the trials of life again,  And again press on to a geilden goal,  ���������Kernan.  The author of the foregoing  lines was a newspaper writer  and died in a poorhouse.  provide some particular attraction that would induce people  to come to his place of business,  after that the salesman should  bo able to sell the line advertized and other goods as well.  Specialize on particular lines,  display and advertise them. It  will pay. Any one can sell people  what they know they want, but  the live advertiser sells people  goods they didn't know they  wanted. Particularize in advertising; generalities are convenient modes of expression for  gossips and politicians.  **������  Judging from the annual report of the Hedley Gold Mining  company, published last issue,  this should be a' good camp in  which to develop a newspaper  claim.  It is said that there was  "plugging" at the by-elections  in Vancouver and Victoria. It  is hardly possible that the people of Victoria wauld indulge  in so violent a mental exercise  as thinking out a ballot-plugging scheme. Vancouver���������well,  Vancouver is different.  "A Dollar in the  Bank Is  Worth Two in Promises"  \^7HEN you-have a substantial Savings Account.1  " * you do!,not have to ask favors or court re|  fusals when you require ready cash. A' Saving*"!  Account in the Bank of British North America make'f  you independent of promises. The money is yourij  -���������ready when you need it���������protected against loss-  safe from fire and theft���������and earning interest al  highest current rates. -  Deposits of $1. and upwards are received on Savings accounts.  78 Years in Business.  Hedley Branch  Capitai and Surplus $7,884,000,  C. P. DALTON, Manage  This publisher of  the Gazette  does not believe that he can live  up to  the  many virtues which  Major    Megraw   attributes   to  him, so it would be advisable to  Avait and judge for  yourselves.  A newspaper is the same as any  other     cold-blooded     business  proposition in  which success is  the  natural   result   of   a  man  being just to himself.  We have  no    illusions    about    "uplifts,"  "purity in politics," etc.  We are  not here to give anything away,  but to sell our wares at a profit  and.   buy   your  wares,   paying  one hundred cents on the dollar,  and   the    one    hundred   cents  promptly  paid is   the   driving  force behind all business energy.  It appears to be generally accepted    that    a     publisher   to  make both ends meet must become  a   pest   by  continuously  soliciting job  printing,  advertising and  subscriptions.    You  don't   expect   your   hardware;  dry goods, or. grocery merchant  to camp on your trail, nor is the  publisher going to do  so.    The  Gazette has an up-to-the-minute  job printing, plant, has advertising   space   for   sale,   and is  anxious to add to the names on  the subscription list, but we do  not propose  to  call every day  and  tell you  how to run your  business.   If you  favor us with  your patronage we will do our  utmost  to give  you  value for  the money invested.  We would  be pleased to  have news items  until we become accustomed to  the scenery and those  decorating  it.    It is  the  intention to  move the plant this  week into  the Lyons block, when  a telephone  will  be  hitched  on and  grievances can be fired in without the trouble and inconvenience of a personal mix-up.   Until  the  paper is settled in new  quarters don't expect too much  then there will  be less danger  of disappointment. Don't shoot,  the performer is doing his best.  A feature of the war- that is disquieting to many people in Camilla, and the  operation of which can lie perceived in  Hope as well as elsewhere, is that as  young and middle aged Canadians,  both from the .Mother Country and  native born, join the colors, their positions in commerce and industry are  taken by aliens, often by the subjects  of enemy powers.'  It might have been well if, at the  beginning of tint war, the Dominion  government hael tiiken stock of the  whole manhood of the country, decided  how many were needed to continue  the commercial anil industrial life of  the country and sent, by ballot or  either-wise, all the rest to go to the  front or into training. But that would  have involved a degree of paternalism  of which British-people have always  been most impatient. They are quicker  than any others to volunteer but more  stubborn also in resisting compulsion.  Great preparation .are being made  in every province for., finding employment for the soldiers when they return. These must include the discharge eif aliens, especially enemy  aliens, from employment to nrake  room for our own. This also will involve paternalism in the form eif inter-,  ference with the freedom of employees.  But during and after the war we must  learn to accept restrictions of individual freedom when resulting benefit  to all is clearly established. Autocratically; geiverned noun tries have a great  advantage-overeieniocracies in war be-  ca use they can order the. whole life.of-  the peeiple to .conform to;a system-  adopted for war. The free peoples  must offset that advantage by conferring more authority, on our rulers,-  remembering that they do not claim'  authority from the Almighty but are  our rulers and'repr'esentatives by our  own choice.���������West Yale Review.  Hatching*  Eggs  $i.oo PER SETTING  Single Comb Rhode Island  Reds (selected stock)  D. HENDERSON  Bow KerLaufldry  Only First Class Work  Laundry Delivered Anywhere  TAKE  /tiller-1 - ka  for stomaon  and Bowel Trouble  fiedleu Drug & Book Store  Hedley, B.C.  Real advertising pays, but  the advertiser mnst, to make a  success of it, give as much attention to bringing his goods to  the notice of possible purchasers as he would to the selection  of the goods. Too many ad-  verrisers consider the firm name  the most important part of the  advertisement. People go to a  store to buy goods, not names.  An   advertiser   should  aim  to  Hedley Methodist Church  PRANK STANTON, B. A.  Minister  Services will be held the First and  Third Sundays of the month  at 7.30 p. m.  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Services   every   alternate Sunday   at  7.30 p.m'j  Pastor, R. G. STEWART  Hedley  Gazette  $2 per annum  READ==  Then Think!  Now that you have commenced to read this article, just  keep right on to the end, and  then you will have absorbed  meat of tlie cocoariut.  What has this town ever done  for you,: It has fed you, tmd  clothed you, and housed you,  and given you employment  and kept the wolf from your  door for these many years.  It has done more. It has furnished you recreation, and enjoyment, and has guided you  safely over, many of the  stones that beset the pathway  of life.  It has praised your good  deeds and has thrown the  . mantle of charity over your  questionable ones.  It -has been, and. is, ��������� YOUR  HOME.   But what have YOU  ������������������- done for the TOWN?  You are making  you   money  '.i here but where are you spending it?  .Are your buying goods from  the local dealer, who pays  and otherwise contributes liberally to the upkeep of the  community and your home,  or are you sending your money away to some catalpgiie  house that wonldn't lend you  a five cent piece to save your  soul from purgatory?  And now you have reached  the point where we want you  to stop and think, and think  hard, and to a sane, sensible  and patriotic purpose.  PAINTING  PflPER-HflNGING  KflLSOMININGi  TERMS MODERATE,  DALY AVE.  MEDLEY, B.C.,  WOODforSAL]  TEAMING  All kinds of team work donl  Wood for sale. Prices reasoj  able.    Terms cash.    Apply  GEO. H. SHELDER.  Leave  orders at Gazette offic  Travel by Auto...  Call up Phone No. 12  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs'-  Hand.    *if Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOO D    FOR   SALE!"  .P;ft Lfl'6 E ���������"������������������������������������������������������������������������  Livery, Feed & Sale Stable!  Phone 12.  HEDLEY   B. C'.  P. J. INNIS  Propriet'l  Tie NiGKei f\m  BarDiSLSliOD  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  This, shop; it equipped with :  Baths   and   al)  the   latest  Electrical   Appliances. ; '    .  W.T. BUTLER, -Prop.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of aljfl  kinds, Ditch digging, Woo-*!  Sawing, Clearing lana, Cook;l  ing and all kinds of Chines<|J  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  NOTICE  Synopsis of Coal Mining. Regulation:  feOAL mining: rights of tho Dominion, i.'j  '-^ Manitoba* Saskatchewan and Albert*, t  the Yukon Torritory, tho North-west Terr* f  toricsanelin a portion of the Province of- Bri  tish Columbia, may bo leased for a term ol  twonty-ono years at an annual rental of $1 oi'i  acre. Notnioro than 2,560 acres wi be leasee f  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must bo made by th'  applicant in person to tho Agent or Sub-.A  of the district in which the rights applie  MINERAL ACT  Gertilicate of Improvements  Midnight Fractional Mineral Claim, situate  in the Osoyoos Mining Division of Similkameen  District.  Whore located:���������Camp Hedley.  TAKE NOTICE that I, William Waugh,  Free Miners Certificate No. 75192-B, intend,  sixty days from elate hereof, to apply to the  Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the abovo claim.  Anel further take notice that action, under  section 8c', must be commenced before the issuance of such Certillcato of Improvement,  Dated thisllth day of April, A.D. 101G.  dpi    .. ���������  applicant in person to tho Agent or Sub-Agen.  of the district in which the rights applied fo.,  aro situated.  In surveyed territory the land must bo def  cribed by sections, or- legal sub-divisions o  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the trac  applied for-shall bo staked out * . thcapplican  hirnsolf. . ���������     >  Each application must be accompanied by '  fee of $5 which will be refunded if the right)  applied for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchant.!  able output of the mine at the rate of live cent  per- ton. ���������  The person operating the mine shall fui-nisl,  the Agent with s\\  the full quantity of merchantable  sworn returns accounting fo,  y of merchantable mince  and pay tho royalty thereon.   1 coal min  ing rights are not being operated su     return:  should be furnished at leeist once a year. .  The lease will include tho coal mining right  only, but the lessee may be pcrniittuel to pur  chase whatever available surface rights ma: .  be considered necessary for tbo working of thi '  mine at the rate of 910.00 an acre  For full  information application should bi  made to the Secretary of tho Donartinont o '  the Interior, Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub '  Agent of Dominion Lanels.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior,  N.D.-Unauthorineel publicati  tisemont will not be paid for.  this advc  !������(im  ', 'i  t.'Wrt^Mf���������������PWl'l ...(..[nij t&r-  I THK HEDIEY GAZETTE,  MAY 18. 101H  ^A^'^AA'AAl^'A'A^'A'A'A^ytWA^A'A'A^'iaU  |Big New Stock  | ���������OF���������  | Boots and Shoes I  ff     Specially Reduced  x  ������������  x  X  X  *:  X  [James Stewartf  | Groceries,  Fruits and |  % Vegetables $  as' v  TOWN AND DISTRICT  The Palace   livery  pleted.  garage   is. corn-  Free miners'  certificates  the 31st of the month.  expire  on  Enthusiasts say that the Hedley golf  links are the best in Canada.  The high water in the Similkameen  riven- has backed fish yarns over the  dump.  ' The Empire day celebration at Keremeos this year- promises to be the best  ever held.  P. G. Hobbs of Oolville, Wash., was  talking bee, and as side issue taking  orders for honey in Hedley last Saturday.  Bert Allison and Terebasket passed  through Hedley yesterday in charge  of a drove of about 300 head of cattle.  They were being driven to the ranges  around Princeton.  John Simpson of Greenwood, chief  of provincial police for- this district,  was in town Tuesday and Wednesday on official business, and shaking hands with his many friends here.  Rev. J. Knox Wright will deliver a  lecture in town on the 29th inst. The  subject will be "A Trip Through Japan, Siberia and Manchuria," illustrated by lantern slides. Particulars  latex- on.  The dance Tuesday night was fairly  well attended, and the music furnished  by Rainbow's music the best. After  expenses were paid the balance of $3  . was turned over to the postoffice tobacco fund.  Silver is quoted at 77&.  Mrs. L. Oty of (Jlieipak.i spent a few  days'in town this week.  The G. N. deceiratois]" are painting  the railway station this week,  The Slocan mines alone, this year  may   secure $3,000,000 more for silver.  Assessment work in backyardswould  add to the appearance of several places  in town.  H. A. Turner-, road superintendent,  was in Hedley yesterday on official  business.  There will be more placer activity  around Tulamecn and Granite this  season than ever before. ,  Robert Strachan, inspector of mines,  Merritt, is in town on a tour of inspection eif the mines of the district.  Any one holding ticke-ts for' the  Freeman piano can have money refunded by calling em C. P. Dalton.  Rev. Mr. Stewart left Tuesday for  Swift Current, Sask. While in this  section Mr. Stewart made many  friends.  ' The ladies of the L. O. B. A. and the  L. O. L. will give a farewell reception  to Mrs. Bowerman Monday evening in  the Orange hall.  Mrs. John Jackson returned home  Tuesday from a month's visit with  friends and relations at Nor-thport and  Othello, Wash.  Nine four-horse teams are hauling  freight to Copper Mountain from  Princeton. Eighty-five men are on  the payroll at the mine.  D. J. Innis of Keremeos was a visitor to town the early part of the week.  He has added an auto service to his  livery at the fruit metropolis.  Major Megraw, inspector of- Indian  agencies, was in town for a few days  on business connected with the' reserve here, leaving for Vernon Monday.  . J. Kirkpatvick, K. B. White, D. J.  Morgan, C. E. Burch, Gordon Harris,  W. Clayton, E. W. Mutch, R. S,  Conklin, Penticton, and F. W. Andrew, K. S. Hesgg, H, Dunston, S. M.  Young, O. Atkins, Summer-land, arrived in town by auto Friday, returning Satvrday.  There was a slight smash-up on the  Kettle Valley line last week, between  McCulloch and Penticton, delaying  the west-bound passenger train about  eight hours. A boxcar left Ihe track  and   went into  the  bank.   The  bag-  denly,   some  of the  passengers going  over the back of the  seats.  C. A. and MrsvCarm������m of Vancou-  ver, were visitors in town Tuesday.  W. Hambly, Mrs. Hambiy and Miss  Katie Hambly were down from the  mine. Tuesday.  G, T. Noreross, superintendent of  the B. C. Copper company, Gri-en-  woeicl, passed through town Friday  on his way to Copper mountain.  Bonnycastle Dale contributes the-  opening article to tiie May issue of  Rod and Gun Magazine, published at  Woodstock, Out., bv W. J. Taylor,  Limited {"Tales of'the Trappers and  Hunters of 191-1-1915," is the title of  the article by [this well-known writer  who can always be depended upon to  know what he is talking about when  he writes of the creatures of ihe wild.  Frank-Yeigh, another well-known Canadian writer, contributes ���������'One-Eye.  Bunny nnd the' Tenderfoot: The Tail  of a Trail," a story that depicts some  of the idiosyrrcracies of the sturdy  little pack ponies of the Mount Robson  region. There are a dozen or so other  articles of interest before the regular  departments, which are up-to-date  and full of interest to the lover of out-  of-door sports, whose equipment includes rod, gun, dog or trap.  ledge the-  limns.'  amouiiL   throu :'r these   col-  Real Companionship.  The appeal from the trenches is in-  sistant: "Smokes! Smokes! Send us  Smokes !" is the;the cry that is always  to be heard in every letter that reaches  the Overseas Club from the front, Tobacco is one of the few things that  gives men happiness during the weary  days, weeks and months of waiting.  It is a source of real companionship.  By sending tobacco to the troops  through Canada's Tobacco Fund, instead of in your -own way,-you derive  remarkable advantages. For every  quarter you subscribe a lad at the  front will receive 50 good Canadian  Cigarettes, one fifth of a pound of Can  manufactured Tobacco, a packet of  matches and a postcard on which he  may thank the- donor. This parcel, if  brought in a shop and posted in the  ordinary way would cost nearly a denial-. So you obtain four times the  value of your quarter by sending it to  Canada's Tobacco Fund.  Do not delay. Send a contribution  to any Post Office or any branch of  one of the leading Banks. The Editor  of fhrs paper-   will also   be   plt>ased to  Nothing for the.Murphys  A freckle-faced  girl stopped  at the  postoffice and yelled out:  '"Anything for the Mui-phys?"'  "No, there is not."  "Anything for .lane1 Murphy'-"  "Nothing."  "Anything feir Ann Murphy!"  "No."  "Anything for Tom Murphy?"  "No."  "Anything for John Murphy?"  "No, not a bit."  "Anything for Terry Murplip?"  "No, nor for- Pat Murphy, nor Dennis .Murphy, nor Peter Murphy, nor  Paul Murphy, nor for any * Murphv,  dead, living, unborn, native or.foreign  civilized or uncivilized, savage or barbarous, male or female, black or white,  naturalized or otherwise, soldier or-  citizen. No, there is positively nothing  for any.of the Murphys, either individually, jointly, severally, now and  for ever, one arrd inseparable."  . The girl looked at the postmaster in  astonishment. "Please," she said "will  you see if there is anything for Bridget  Murphy?"  How Much Work Did You Do?  A street foreman on the coast,Jwhen  asked by a young man for a raise,  told him'he didn't deserve a raise because he had ne>t done any work at all  during the year. He proved his assertion like this: Ea.ch year has305 days.  You sleep eight hours each day, which  equals 122 days. This leaves 243 days.  You rest eight hours each day, which  equals 122 days. Tqis leaves 121 days.  There are 52 Sundays that you do not  work, or 52 days. This leaves you 69  days. You have one half day off each  Saturday, or 20 days. This leaves 43  days. You have one-and-a-half hours  each clay for lunch, or 28 days. This  leaves 15 days. You get two weeks'  vacation each year, en- 14 days. This  leaves one day, and this being the 24th  of May, we close on that clay, so you've  done no work at all. '"  A young society woman in Victoria  is so modest she will not pronounce  "legislature" out loud until the first  syllable is spelled differently.  receive your money on* behalf of Can-  gage and passenger cars stopped sud-1 ada's Tobacco Fund   and will acknow-  CANADA'S  CALL  FOR SERVICE AT HOME  Produce More and Save More  The Empire needs food. If you are not in the fighting line you may. be in the producing line... .Labour  is limited���������all the more reason to do more than ever  before.. Grow food for the men who are fighting for you. The Allies need all the food that  you can. produce. Every little helps. You are responsible for your own work. If you  cannot produce as much as you would like, produce all you can. Work with the right  spirit. Put fighting energy into your effort and produce now when it counts. The more  you produce the more you can save.    Producing and saving are war-service.  Make Your labour Efficient  In war-time do not waste time and energy on unimportant and unprofitable work. Economize labour.  Put off unproductive work till after the war, and, if  possible, help in producing something needed now. Let us not waste labour. Canada  needs it all. If possible help to feed the Allies. Make your backyard a productive garden.  Cultivate it with a will.    Make your labour count for as much as possible.  Do Not Waste Materials  There should be no waste in war-time.* Canada could  pay the annual interest on her war expenditure out  of what we waste on our farms, in our factories, in  our homes. Every pound of food saved from waste is as good, as a pound of increased  production. The way for a nation to save is for every individual to save. France is strong  to-day because of thrift in time of peace. The men and women of Great Britain are not  only " doing " but are learning to "do without."  Spend Your Money Wisely  finance the war.  better investment  Practise economy in the home by eliminating luxuries.    Wasting our dollars here weakens our strength  at the  Front.      Your savings   will help Canada to  Save your money for the next Dominion War issue.    There can be no  "Where Are  Your Interests  1T Are they in this community ?  IF Are they among the  people with whom you  associate ?  IF Are they with the  neighbors and friends  with whom you do busi-  busmess ?  If so, you want t������ know what is ha- p  pening in this community. You want  to know the goings and comings of  the people with whom yorr associate,  the little news items of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don't you?  That is what this paper gives you  in every issue. , It is printed for  that purpose. It represents your  interests and the interests of this  town. Is your name on our subscription lists? If not you owe it  to yourself to see that it is put  there.    To do so  Will be to  Your Interest  THE   GOVERNMENT   OF   CANADA 5  THE   DErViRTMENT  OF AGRICULTURE THE  DEPARTMENT OF  FINANCE  BiffaB-m*******^^  Put   LJj3  A Dollar every now  and then to send some  tobacco or other comforts to the men at the  front.    DO IT NOW !  A number of boys Ironi   the-  hill  at  tended the dance Tuesdav night.  Medley's Contingent  Following is the list of the men who  have gone to the' 'front   from Hedley.  The   Gazette   publishes   them   in   the  hope that our readers will   not   fail to  rem cm I km- these ln-ive fellows who are  fighting   our   battles   i'or   us.     Write  them a letter oe-ca.-iemally   to le-t them  know   yem   are.   keeping "The   Home  Fires     Burning.'   'Addresses     gladly  furnished on leejuest.  Pte. Sid Edwards (Killed  in Action)  L. C, Blair Mills (Killed   in Action)  Pte. W. Fullmer  "   J. Stapleton  ".T. Frame  "   Tom Corrigan  "   Ebenzer Vans, (Died in Hospital)  "   Roy Corrigan  "   T. C. Knowles  "   N. B. Ewart .  ,  "   Bobb3' Robertson  <���������  ���������-   Jack Howe  "   M. J. Meher, (Yoi kie)  "   Dan Devane  "   Dan Dollemore  '  "   J. T. N. Hepper  "   Arthur Coles  "   Bert Schubert  Corp.    Frank Dollemore  Pte. Rod McDougall  "   R. James  "   M. H. L. Jacombs  .    "   E. J. Rothe.rham  "   Arthur Freeman  "   C. Christiana  "   J. Corrigan  Gunner Chas.- Saunders  Pte. A. P.. Martin  Sergeant A. W. Jack  Pte. T. Calvert  "   W...Liddicott,  "   George Boxall  "   W. Tucker  "   Fred Beck  2nd Lieut. A. E. Dennian  Pte. J. McClintock  "    A. B. S. Stanley  EARN���������SAVE  Reading   Advertisements  WiU  Help You   Do  Both i  By HOLLAND.    .  **HAT-'..von save is more  important than what  you earn. Spend, all that you  get. and you will never nave  a surplus. Save even a little,  and. you tire making bead*  way.  There are various ways of  saving, but one of the most  effective is to spend your  money wisely. You cun do  this by reading the advertisements in this paper closely  and by taking advantage ot  the offers made. You can  thus save; without denying  yourself what you need.  Merchants regularly advertise everything that you eat.  wear, need' for the home or  require In your business.  The advertisements tell you  where you can buy cheaply  and at the same time get  goods of quality.  PRACTICE TRUE  ECONOMY-BUY  ADVERTISED GOODS.  Even if you do not want  to buy, it pays to read the advertisements and keep posted, so yoi**. will know where  to buy when the time comes.  60   YEARS  EXPERIENCE  Trade Mark?  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is p-obnbly patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest ncency for securing patents.  Patents taken throucrh Jlunn & Co. receive  special notice, wif.hont-ch.iree, in the  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I.nr^cst circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms, K3 a  year; four months, ?1. Sold by all newsdealers.  MUNN & 0G,3G,Bf^^to York  Branch OtHcr, 69b w St.. Washineten D. C D. J. 1 nil is lias milled a Ford  ear to his livery.  Mrs. McCalltim entertained on  Wednesday afternoon in honor  of Mrs. ������. D  Mr. and Mrs. .Fred Heiw.se of  Princeton motored through  town on Thursday.  Mr. Parrot of Penticton Avas  in town on Thursday with a  motor load of "commercial travelers.  Dr. and Mrs. McEwen, accompanied by Mi', and Mrs. Lyall,  motored from Hedley on  Sunday.  Miss Scwell of tire Similkameen school spent the week  end with her sister, Mrs. Love,  of Olalla.  Dr. White and family of Penticton were visiting* with Mr.  and Mrs. Cawston over the  week end.  Mrs. Knowles of Hedley. after  spending a delightful week  visiting at the Willows, returned  home on Saturday.  Rev. F. Stanton left on Tuesday for Penticton, where he  will attend the district meeting  of the Methodist church.  In spite of the backward  spring Keremeos people are enjoying fresh vegetables, such as  spinnaeh, radishes, lettuce and  onions,  A. Munn, inspector of customs  for British   Columbia,  and  Mr. I  Lennie,     assistant,     were     in  Keremeos last   week   on   their  annual trip of* inspection.  The picnic tliat was to be  given by the Similkameen Women's Institute, was postponed  until the third of June owing to  the sudden changes in the  weather.  J. M. Reid, Dominion immigration inspector for British  Columbia, and M. B. Ewart, inspector at Penticton, made an  official visit to Keremeos on  Sunday.  Mr. and Mrs. Fargo left on  Tuesday's train for Spokane.  Mrs. Fargo will stay for some  time in that place, while it is  Mr. Eargo's intentions to spend  the summer in the Cariboo.  5iJ  ���������A  Vidhrola-VI     :$33.  is iuu-inch doub'e-.sirfed Victor RecorJ  your own choice) S47.00  Sold'on easy terms, if desired., ;  , .. Other Victrolas from $21.00 to $305 (on easy  payments, if desired) and ten-inch, double-sided  Vxior Records at 90c for the two selections at  en-- "His Master's Voice" dealer's in any town or  cily in Ca-iacia. Write 'or free copy of our 450-  page Musical Encyclopedia I is tine over 6000  Victor Records  BERLINER GRAM-O-PHONE CO  LIMITED  t  ���������lersv-fl  Lenoir  Street, Montrea  1  ���������������������������   "*5^^ll2^0r DEALERS IN EVERY TOWN AND CITY  v i-dor Records���������-Made in Canada���������Patronize Home Produdti  J6?-r344  Mr. Norcross, superintendent  of the B. C. Copper Co. at Copper mountain, was in town on  Thursday looking over some  copper properties, and returned  to Princeton on Friday evening.  Mrs. J. Innis had a letter from  her son, Hill, somewhere in  France, saying he had spent the  evening with a number of the  Keremeos boys a short time  ago and all were in the best of  health.  F. B. Gibson was a visitor to  Penticton on Tuesday.  Hiram Inglee of White Lake  was in town on Monday.  Charles Wilson of Kamloops  was in Keremeos on a business  trip for the P. Burns Co.  Mrs. J. Innis is spending the  week with Mrs. L. A. Clarke of  Green Mountain.  Miss Annie Innis is spending  a few days the guest of Mrs.  Bromley at the Richter estate  lower ranch.  Another party of land seekers  from Moose Jaw, Sask., arrived  on Tuesday's train and are looking over land of the Similkameen Land Go's.  Mr. and Mrs. Brown of Ashland, Oregon, who have been  spending a few weeks at Olalla  looking after mining interests,  were visiting the latter's  brother, Mr. Pittman, at Loomis,  last week.  Posters  TRY US  WE  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  GIVE SATISFACTION  The party from Winnipeg,  who has been spending the past  week looking over land at South  Keremeos,  left  on Sunday for J waiting room and office  their homes.  The G. N. R. station and section houses have received a  new coat of paint, both inside  and out, which adds greatly to  their appearance. Also new  hardwood floors in  the  station  A farewell dance was given in  the town hall on Wednesday  evening in honor of Mr. and  Mrs. Fargo, who left on Thursday's train for Spokane. A  jolly good time was reported by  all. The many friends of Mr.  and Mr.s. Fargo regret very  much of their departure from  the valley.  Mr. Ames was called to Oroville on Fridty afternoon by the  sudden news that his sister-in-  law had taken a sudden change  and was dying. Miss Torgeson  has spent the last year with her  sister, Mrs. Ames. The sincere  sympathy of the whole community goes out to Mr. and  Mrs. Ames in their recent sad  bereavement.  Rev. Mr. Stewart arrived'from  the   coast  on   Thursday   after  being absent foranveek.  . ������������������ i- t    ,������'   ���������        <���������   >     ��������� ������������������ *  Mr.. Condit was - in town on  Tuesday morning, leaving on  the. afternoon train for the  coast. He was* met by his Wife  and daughter at Nighthawk.  Mrs. Condit .wilr' spend,, two ,or  three months at the coast'visit-  ing relatives and friends. Mr.  Condit expects to be absent only  a few days.  On : Thursday, the llth,^ the  Women's Institute met at the  Institute room with an attendance of\ sixty. The meeting  was called a Patriotic Tea. A  collection of $10.30 was taken  up, which will be used for buying wool for socks and material  for Red Cross garments. The  Women's Institute are trying  to live mi to their motto, "For  Home and Country."  The first congregational meeting of the Keremeos Methodist  church was held on Wednesday  evening, May 10, R. B. Shendan  in the chair. The purpose of  the gathering was to acquaint  the members and friends with  the activities of all the departments and organizations of the  church during the past year.  Mrs. D. J. Innis reported the  work accomplished by the  Ladies' Aid Society. During  the year they had financed the  building of the parsonage kitchen.   Mrs. F.  B.   Gibson gave  the report of the Women's Missionary Society. With only  eleven members they had raised  over $70 for missions.;,; The  society had held most interesting meetings from month to  rtionth and had also arranged  for missionary instructions in  tlifi Sunday school. The ^report  of*the Sunday school wa^j- presented by Albert Matticel''Good  progress has been made and  finances are in a healthy condition. He spoke in some de-  tail of the very excellent Christinas entertainment put on last  December, the proceeds of  which had been sent to the Salvation Army at Vancouver.  Tho financial statement of the  church was read by Percy  Quant, the recording steward.  In spite of the many difficulties  the church ended the year without liabilities. At the conclusion of the reports the Rev.  Frank Stanton reviewed briefly  the work done and spoke of  the progress made. During the  evening Mrs. T. Daly and Miss  Florence Daly very kindly contributed to the musical, part of  the program, Avhile Mr. Quant  favored the audience with-a  reading*. The large number  present showed keen interest in  the various reports, and all did  ample justice to the refreshments pi'ovided by the Ladies  Aid Society.  Hand   a   dollar  Tobacco Fund.  over to  the  -iii's:'* ���������*Tj.".ri**^'T7?r?,^Tr"i'o'V!n  ���������tim

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