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The Hedley Gazette May 28, 1914

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 AND SIMILKAMEEli������E)VERTISER  A  'i  I  **���������*���������**_���������  Volume X.     Number' 21  HEDLEY, B. C., THUfe  MAY 23.  1914.  ���������$2.00, In Advance  N, Thompson phone seymour 5943  MGR. WESTERN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Bcatty Street-  Vancouver, B. C.  Hediey   Jliners'   and   mil men's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Hediey Loca , No.  161 are held on the first and third AVednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth AVednesday at the- N. P. Mine  O. M. Stevens    ' T, R. AVillkv  Prcsiduiit Fin-Secretary.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hediey Lodge No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  ' are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall. Hediey. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  A. CREELMAN, H. G. FREEMAN  W. M ,  Secretary  THE. FAMILY GROCERY  A Full Line of Staples  . always on hand  Call  and   see Our  Stock.  Prices  reasonable.     Satis-  '  faction-guaranteed.  JAS. STEWART k CO.  ACCIDENT  AT  PEN  Workmen Crushed  to. Death When Irrigation Trencrf Caves In  ������_  '  fi&L  "  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  ySvAc&.  Hediey Local Camp meets in  Fratornity Hull the first Thursday only. In the month.  K.  E.  Burnt                        H. G. Fkkeman  Connscl   .                                      Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings o  1_t}^ Hcdloy Lodge 1744 arc held on  the   third .Monday   in    every  ���������"**Jg5JjJ������"������g5"?month in Fraternity Hall.   \*isit  ing brethern are cordially invited to attend.  ������ S. KNOAVLES. A>*. M.  C. CHRISTIANA, Sec't.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home officii in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main . Street.  $ x  I Grand Union f  tf Hotel I  ������ MEDLEY, British Columbia i  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.  WINKLER,     Proprietor  . When- the side of Vtlu- trench in  which he. "was working,' preparatory  to the laying of 11 iriigiltion pipe across  the Kettle Valley, right; of-way oh the  eastern bench, caved (in ��������� Wednesday  nfternoon,-T. H. Barker, a hi borer i-m-  ployed bv the K.- V. R., received injuries, which'caused his death about  an hour later. ' '  The trench. in which Barker was  working, was a very: shallow oiu>,  being only about four feet six inches  deep, and the accident's an inexplicable one to Barker's fellow-vvoi-kmuu.  It is thonghtthat Che unfortunate  man was in 11 stooping position when  the side of'the trench- unveil, trapping  him, aud (-rushing his ribs, in such a  manner that one lung was pierced  with the broken ends, '< causing an in-  ternal hemorrhage, which' resulted in  death. ..���������'"  The deceased who resided on Gov-  erumeut street leaves a wife and three  children to mourn his^death.���������Pi-ntic-  ton Herald  : *      I  REVOLT DIRECTLY  HOME RULE PASSES  Plans to  Seize Public Utilities and Set  Up Provisional Government is  Discovered.  HINDUES GAZE AT  PROMISED LAND  ���������-;*--;*--:*--'*-*'*-*'-"*'**"'***'*������*-"*w^  t^KKK^K^mXWKKIltfWIlt^^  E.JE. BURR  General   Blacksmith  REVELSTOKE HAS'  London, May 221st���������A mishap to a  motorcycle despatch rider levealcd a  new plot on the part of the Ulstermen  to set up ,u provisional government at  at once when the home, rule bill passes  n.ext week. Papers the messenger  carried showed that the Ulster volunteers,, on receiving word from Belfast  headquarters, were lo seize certain  populous centres, hold up the railroad,  steamer,- mail, telephone and telegiaph  services and generally impose rebel  rule on the inhabitants.  Gaily Dressed Indians Stand on Decks of  Vessels-Will Not Be Allowed '  to Land  PUBLIC OPINION AROUSED  Never Before  Has Such' Violence   Been  Used by   Police on Suffragette's���������  Crowd Sympathizes With  Officers  OIL EXCITEMENT  Ten - Square   Miles    Near   Arrowhead  .' Staked by Syndicates-Indications  Good���������To Begin Drilling  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  - *���������-*-���������  -Pipe-fitting^done.  Haynes St., Hediey  R. P.BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel, No. 78  PENTICTON,  P' O. Drawer 160  -       -       B.  C.  PflLfl6fc  Feed & Sale Stables  Livery,  HEDLEY   B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  Frank 'Bailey  m.c.m.i.  Ernest S. Silcox  b.c,l.s.  BAILEY & SILCOX  Mining; and Civil Engineers.   Provincial  Lann Surveyors  Lands, Tiinbor and Minoral Surveys  Examinations and Reports  Merritt  and  Princeton  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   T Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.'  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALEl  Phono Ii. D. J.  INNIS        Proprietor.  METEOROLOGICAL.  W a 11 e> r* C1 ay to n  Barrister. Solicitor, Etc.  -.MONEY TO LOAN*  PENTICTON,  B. C.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HEDLEY B.C.  HOTEL  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Gentlemen's Haircutting  IS AN ART  Every man who has his hair cut  at this place will tell hi friends  Satisfaction guaranteed  Hot and Cold Baths  UILXlAItD'S BARBER SHOP  The following are tho readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending. May 16 1914:  AT THE  MINE.  Maximum Minimum  May 17             .59         . 28  18 ..          57        .. 31  19 ..          61        .. 30  20 ..       as 35  21 -   '.. 62 41  22 .. 70        .. 30  23 .. 66 32  Average maximum temperature 62.57  Average, minimum             do        33.29  Mean temperature                          47.93  Rainfall for the week     .00 inches.  Snowfall        '         "       00.00  CORRESPONDING WEEK  OK LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperatnre 47.  Average maximum do 43.42  Lowest minimum do 25.  Average minimum do 27.57  Mean  do  AT THE  MILL.  35.4  Maximum  Minimum  May 17  72  46  18  71  45  19  72  40  20  78  44  21  75  44  22  81  47  23  79  48  ADVERTISE   IN , THE   GAZETTE  Average maximum temperature 75.43  Average minimum do 44.86  Mean do 60.15  Rainfall for tho Aveek       .00 inches  Snowfall       "       " .00  CORRESPONDING WEEK OK LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 00  Average do do 58.85  Lowest minimum do 37.  Average do do 41.42  Mean do 50.13  When   Writing  Advertisers   Please  Mention this Paper.  Revelstoke. B." C, May 22.���������Revelstoke is today' much excited over  the prospect of the'creation of an  oil well close to the city.  Ten square miles of bil bearing land  were staked today b'yR. Smith and  W. Poupore on behalf of a Revelstoke  syndicate, consisting of T. Kilpatrick,  J.'iAL McKay, Dr. Wi H. Sutherland,  (S. S. McCarter, W. A: Anstie, G. R.  Lawrence, Dr. J. H.'i'IIaiiiiltnn, R.  Smith and W. Poupore.-  .- ;Thb--lund-'~coiisi8ts* of ; sixr--.-,qu,ire  miles at the mouth of the Columbia  river al Arrowhead and four miles  acrof-.s the Arrow lake at Galena-Bay.  It is" the intention of the syndicate  to install drilling machinery at the  earliest possible moment.  There are strong indications that  the district contains a large oil deposit and leports from experts are  that there is a strong probability that  oil will be discovered at no great  depth. Three years ago a company  was formed to prospect for oil in the  sanie neighborhood, but although most  favorable reports were obtained financial complications prevented the  project from being carried to completion.  Wet gas in large and increasing  quantities bubbles through the soil.  Oil has been collected in bottles  and burns freely. In one place an  inverted funnel placed over the escaping gas has been lighted at the  small end, and burned steadily. Oil  in small quantities has been noticed  on the water of the Arrow lake.  Professor Aughey, president of the  University of Pennsylvania and one  of the foremost oil experts, reported  that there were strong indications of  an oil bearing area and that the oil  would probably be discovered at a  depth of only l.OOUfeet. He examined  the gas on the surface and declared  that it was not n vegetable but mineral gas and that it extented over a  large aiea.  Other experts have reported equally  favorably.   An engineer employed by  the  Pitt   River   company,   who    has  made a special  study  of oil   bearing  formation gave it as his  opinion that  an oil area extends from  Calgary to  Vancouver.     *Ihe     lighter    oils    he  thought would  be found at Calgary  and the larger deposit of the  heavier  oil somewhere in   the  Columbia   valley, probably in the neighborhood of  Arrowhead.   His prediction in regard  to the Calgary field has  already been  confimed.  Members of the local syndicate are  all confident that the probability of  finding oil is extremely strong and  are prepared to back opinion with  cash. Many other Revelstoke citizens have asked to be allowed to  share in the enterprise and a company will be formed to take over the  oil rights and operate. As the earlier portion of the drilling will be in  sand the   cost of sinking  a well will  London, May 21.���������Public opinion is  throughly nauseated by the incidents  which attended today's raid of the  militant suffragettes on Buckingham  Palace. Never before whs such violence used by the police on the suffragettes, wind it was most significant  that no matter how hard they hit they  had the sympathy of the crowd.  It is quite possible that this will he  the lnst'organized effort of niilitaiitism  as a distinct force in the suffragist  movement. Although the whole, couu-  try had been appealed to for volunteers  not more than 200-women paraded.  The women who were arrested, and  those who are .in the hospital as a result of their injuries, do not grumbe  so much at the action of the long-suffering police as they do of the behaviour of the hooligan element in the  crowds. It is manifest that while the  wouiens's constitutional organizations  appear to be progressing, further mill.  driit'demnnstratioTis-Wil I-only exaspei'r"  ate public feeling.    .,''.-  Indeed, it is believed a' faid after  dark might have been of the most regrettable'consequence.' *   '  '���������  Vancouver. B. C, May 21.���������The  dramatic test of the anti-Asiatic immigration laws of Canada by the  party of Hindus now aboard the Japanese steamer Komngata Maru in  Burrard Inlet is not likely to be successful.  Advices from Ottawa last night indicated that the cabinet will carry  the regulations out to the letter. Hon.  O.J. Doherty has fully decided on this  point and it twquld appear that the  cabinet will indorse his decision.  Thousands of Vancouver people  yesterday gazed out across the inlet  at the steamer, where several hundreds of turbaned Hindus got a  glimpse of what, to them, is the promised land. But they were, not allowed  to set foot ashoi e and although hundreds of their, fellow countrymen  congregatedc on the water front all  communication between the ship and  the. shore was barred except for a few  privileged members of the crew who  wished to purchase supplies.  Early in the morning the chief immigration officer, Malcolin Ried and  C G. Johnston, to whose firm the  vessel is consigned, went aboard and *  after a brief stay came ashore with  Capt. Yamamto, the chief engineer  and the chief Stewart1���������all Japanese,  and the immigration officials who had  been on duty all night. The captain  formally entered the Komagata Maru  upon the commissioner's bonis.  Mr. Johnston said he had not discussed the future of the vessel and  said it was clear that nothing could  be done until definate information was  given from Ottawa.  T-HREE-MEN HUST-t--������������������-,-    .  BY FALLING ROCK  Samuel Stanaway Almost Buried���������P. H.  O'Brien and R. Stewart Injured  REMANDS PENTICTON POST  OFFICE ROBBERY SUSPECTS  Penticton, B. C, May 21.���������Two sus-  .pects held in connection with the  recent post officii burglary here were  brought in from Princeton on Sunday,  and by Stipendiary Magistrate Guernsey were remanded for eight days.  Advice has been received that  Bryce, the alleged defaulting manager of the Okanagan Telephone company here, has been arrested in Spokane, and Chief Constable Roche went  out to Spokane to bring him buck for  trial. .  GRADING AND PACKING  NEEDS IMPROVEMENTS  Says   British  Columbia Fruit   Growers  Can Drive Competition From Alberta and Saskatchewan  be comparatively small.  "During a recent trip to Edmonton,  Calgary and Lethbihlge I spent much  time with those who handle fruit, brokers, wholesalers and retailers. Everywhere without exception, I met the  assertion that our British Columbia  fruit is hod graded or packed as well  as American and that we have far too  many varieties, the marjority of them  entirely unknown to the consumers,"  said Dr. N. Wolverton yesterday.  "I questioned whether the first  trouble is quite as universal as they  claim, yet there is sufficient truth in  the assertion to compel all of us to  take much greater care in grading and  packing.  "The list of nearly 100 varieties of  apples grown here, which was recently published, shows that there is much  in the second criticism, and that it is  absolutely necessary for growers to  cut out large numbers of the undesirable and unknown varieties by top  grafting.  "A government return shows that  last year British Columbia supplied  the following percentages of the apples marketed at five prairie points:  Calgary, 62 per cent; Edmonton 43  per cent; Saskatoon, 51 per cent-  Moose Jaw, 23 per cent, and Regina,  51 per cent. With improvements we  can crowd Ontario and the States out  of Alberta and Saskatchewan and divide Manitoba. This should be our  ambition," he declared.  Three men were injured while at  work in the Centre Stat- mine on Monday night last, when an air blast-  loosened a large quantity of ruck.  Samuel Stanaway is in the hospital,  with a seriously injured hip, and several cuts aiound the body and head,  one of which necessitated five stitches.  He also has cuts on his hands and  arms.  P. H. O'Brien is in the hospital with  an injured back, besides cuts and  bruises. He did not go itnmediately  to the hospital, but was taken there  Thursday, and operated on.  Robert Stewart has a cut around the <  knee and an injured hip.    He is at his  home and  must stay in   bed  several  days.  O'Brien is shift boss and the other  two men are machine men. The accident occuied on the fourteen level. The  man narrowly escaped losing their  lives, as several tons of rock came  down. Stanaway, the worst injured,  was partly buried, and they would  have been buried had they not been  to one side of the spot where the bulk  of the rock fell.  They  are   all    making   satisfactory  progress.���������Rossland Miner.  TO BUILD GRAND STAND  AT PRINCETON RACE TRACK  A quarterly meeting of the Princeton  Racing and Athletic association was  held May lllh in the board of trade  rooms. J. Gellatly was in the chair.  R. W. Morgan is secrtary.  Additional        stock       subscription  amounting to $1,100 was authorized,  the money being needed for the erection of a  permanent grand  stand  at  the oval, and it is the .intention of the  association to have the grounds and  park  in   good shape   for all games,  races, picnics and events of public interest.   These   beautiful grounds are  situated on  Princeton heights,  which  overlook  the town of Princeton.    E.  S. Silcox, B.C.L.S., has completed the  survey of the land around  the racetrack into  large  blocks,    which  will  be subdivided into   suitable residential property on  the advent   of the  Kettle Valley Railway into Princeton. vmmrmmmmmmmsmpmm  'rHE.HEDLEY. GAZETTE, -MAY..2?,  1914.'  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per A'oar  .... ..... :S2.00  "   (United Suites).....-  ....2.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1'. lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, etc.  ' ������7.0(1 for (Kl-day notices, iiiul ������5.00 for 30-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������nob exceeding one'  inch, Sl-00 for one insertion, '25 cents for  each. subsequent insertion.' Over one inch,  10 cents per line for lirst insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.25; over l inch and Tip to 4 inches, Sl.OO  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, vates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  W. C. MARTIN. ManaElnjj Editor.  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat  10  17  21  so  4  11  18  or,  12  19  20  (i  13  20  27  i  14  21  28  3  15  22  20  0  10  23.  80  FOREST   FIRES  The Korest Bi-.inch of the Lands  Department at Victoiia have hit upon a most happy scheme to bring tin-  sense of danger <>f" being careless with  lire when in eainp right before  the eyes-of the-country population.  To quote a letter which we have just  received from them, they say:  To the editor The Hediey Gazette  Deal- Sir: For your, information  I am sending under separate cover  a copy of a small picture entitled  "Putting out the Camp Fire," a  clock poster, and a pocket whetstone  with an inscription requesting care  in regard to fire, all of which form ,  ~.a part of the campaign of the. Forest  ������������������;-' Branch for the prevention of forest  fives. .:     '   ���������  The pictures, while being dis- j  ti-ibuted to country banks, hotels,  stores etc., throughout the Province,  are designed chiefly for distribution  to the school children. They are  being sent in bulk to the. superintendents or teachers, and the latter  requested before. distributing the  pictures to the pupils to give a short  talk about the relation of the forests  to the prosperity of the Province,  the life history of a forest emphasizing the great length of time required, and the way it is threatened  . from youth to old age by fire, anil,  finally, the necessity on the part of  every one to be careful that they do  not through carelessness set a forest fire which may destroy homes  and property, as well as valuable  forests.  The original of the picture is hy  a noted artist, and is entitled "A  Friend of the Forest."  The clock posters, it is felt, present the importance of fire pre veil  tion in nv manner that will reach  every reader. They are to be posted  in forest roads and trails throughout  the Province.  The whetstones are designed  chiefly for distribution to persons,  such as loggers, settlers, prospectors,  trappers and surveyors, who live  and work in the. forests, and who  more than any one else can be of assistance in preventing forest fires.  The newspapers throughout the  Province have been very generous  in their support of the efforts of the  Forest Branch to successfully reduce the annual damage by forest  fires, and I am sure you will he interested in these forms of publicity.  Yours very truly,  *  R. H. McMillan,  Chief Forester.  Folks     who   live     in    cities   and  towns, hut are fortunate enough for  a   part   of   the year   to be able to  take their holdiday in the country on  shunting or fishing tiip are apt "ai  times tf> be thoughtless when dunlin-.:  with''Ihi*'putting out of 'their-' ciit'np  (in- and ihi; tliiowing away of lighted  inali-hcs. Children who enjuy tin-  di'liglils of (-auiping near the oiil-  .-.kii is of the town ,-iic oft- times careless. The people who enjoy a lon^  waik 'on ii'Sunday or holiday, 'often-  throw, away lighted matches .-which  sometimes smoikler until a hla'/.i  occurs and .those' individuals - often  wonder when they see a. huge column  of smoke arising at a distance,- -how  on enith the fire -originated. Il  .may 'he that the match which was  dioppi-d a half hour previously, had  igiiiied"diy leaves at first, which .in  tui n ignited the long grass and sci-ul.  ihe whole 'hurs'.ins* into a big flame  .���������is iiiui-h us an..hour Oi- two nfter-  w.-n-ds, when there would lx> no hope  of.-x-l iiiguishing it.  Il i.s    seldom'-'the.    logger,    settler,  tr.ippei-, prospector  or .sin vcyor   who  is guilty of   forest' fires,  such ' individuals havu  done, good   woikin   putting     (iti-s    out    and    '-warning    the  novice of the danger of being eareles-.  AVe   feel  sure    that    the    ingenious  \\ ay in which tin-Forest   Department  is   forcing-' the. danger of being  careless in ..the- .woods, with fire,   will   ap-  jie.il to all   classes .of.-individuals  and  that ihe  report of  the. Fire  AA'aidi-ns  of the   piovim-e ' will   this  year show1  a   great   decrease  in    ihe   number   of  forest fires.  *> ������  J*1 -ft m m ���������.   . _v *i"  A Matter of  Encouragement  By Hubert McBean Johnston  t  Copyright, iSOh, by T. C. McCluro       "j;  I pulled the sail in a bit and headed  her more up into the wind. The  breeze had freshened in the last ten  minutes. Detestable, isn't it, how the  wind comes around to keep a fellow  busy just when he's reaching an iiiter-  esting stage? I had my nerve up; and'  I'm sure if it had kept off another-five  minutes I'd have had the whole matter arranged. And the worst of it is  I don't think Phyllis minded a bit.  Really, I believe that girl cares more  for good sailing than for���������well, for  what most girls do. I guess that's  why I like her.  "Confound it!" I said it under my  breath, hut my mouth must have  moved.  Phyllis laughed. I really believe the  little vixen knew what I was thinking  "WHY," I GASPED,  "DID   YOU HEAR WIIA'I  HE bAID?"  about. She brushed back a luxuriant  lock that had somehow strayed across  her mouth.  "It is a nasty wind, isu't it?" said  she iu moek sympathy.  " 'An ill wind' "��������� I quoted, watching  her weave the wisp of hair into puree.  "Ami the lucky one this time?" sh������  questionnd.  ���������'Your hair." I replied. "If I had  as much nerve as that lock you've j-.isl  put li;:c-l'"��������� I '(topped. Phyllis was  looking awfully stern. "Er���������that is���������  you know"���������  Phyllis tossed her head.  "I" any one else ever ventured"��������� she  bc.-.-n:i Then another golden ringlet  did tlir very same thing. Phyllis baa  Ihe i:iu;-.l wonderful hair.  "An niiswev to your challeu.^e!" 1  cried. "If it hadn't been for th..t I'd  have' -  '.:       we both laughed.  wotildn'.    have   dared."   said  That's':-just "like her. She never  throws down the gauntlet; unless she's  positive I can't pick it up." She knew  very well I.couldn't leave tb.e tiller. .  '" "Phyllis,'.' I ��������� answered - ��������� truthfully  enough, "there are times when I'd dare  anything for just���������for just what the  hair got. But a man can't take liberties, without encouragement like a  bit of hair can."  "No," said Phyllis dryly. But. she  wasn't angry. There was an odd little  softness about the corners of her  mouth���������the most adorable mouth that  ever was made���������ami somehow it seemed to mo that her eyes were brighter  than usual. It may have been that  the fresh sea air was responsible for  the color of her cheeks, but 1 am inclined to doubt it.    . ���������      '       '  "What'does., a man call encouragement?" she asked quizzically.  But I was not such a goose. I knew  very well what she would say about  girls -who.acted that way, so I didn't  tell her. Besides, she would have  wanted to know how I knew.  "I can't just tell 3-011," I replied.  "Most girls seem to know without being told."  Such a whimsical little smile as  Phyllis gave me!  "I'm afraid I'm not one of the 'most  girls,'" she said. "I'm sure if I only  knew"���������  '.'Hello, you two spoons!" shouted a  rude, coarse voice right behind1 us.  '"Haven't-you-, eyes for ' any one but  yourselves? Hero we've been sailing  alongside you for the last five minutes  and never a look out of ��������� either .of you."  Darcy Graham can he "the most vulgar man iu the world when he likes,  and Grace Rawshaw is just as bud.  I think that must be what attracts  them to one another.  "Hello yourselves!" I grunted. "I  guess we could have seen you if we'd  wanted to very bad."  "Nice, amiable man, ain't he?" queried the irrepressible'' Darcy solicitously. "How do you get along with him,  Phyllis? Now, if I were 3rou"��������� Graco  put her hand over his mouth, and I  tacked. I really had no desire to hear  the rest of it, aud Ifclt certain the misguided chump .would finish the sentence if ho got "half a chance. I don't  think Phyllis wanted to hear it either.  "Idiotic beast!" I commented. "I'm  glad there was no one around to hea*  him."  Phyllis was looking, very prim.  "So that's the way you feel about  it?" she said coldly.  I thought she'must bo joking. Such j  a change in front was iriconceivabla.  That evening she went to the opera  with'-��������� young Carlton Morley, who appreciated' things artistic and was an  enthusiast'hi~'Ayagherian Scores.:'Morley was particularly brilliant that  evening, hut Amy Train beside him  was .thinking, how insignificant and  conceited he was. She was unutterably bored by Jiis witty criticism of  the box holders, and his enthusiasm  over the tenor's work seemed almost  effeminate in its effusion.  On the way home in the carriage Morley talked incessautly of orchestration  and harmony, but his monologue fell on  unheediug ears. Amy was looking pensively through , the carriage windb*flr.  She was thinking that Jarvis sailed tomorrow at 10 and that even if she cabled him it would be over a week after;  his receipt of it before she would see*  him. She devoutly wished Morley at  the ends of the55 earth. She wanted to  put her head down on the cushion and  pry. ���������-.���������������������������' '! ���������:.������������������'  , Thursday afternoon at 3 she sat in  the library vainly trying to interest herself in the pages of a current magazine.  Tho doorbell rang, and she heard a well  known step across the hall. She sprang  up as Jarvis entered.  With an effort she refrained from  rushing to him:' She leaned against a  chair and said weakly: 1  "You? Didn't you sail today?"  "Of all the idiots." h������ announced,  "I'm chief and foremost. Just before  we sailed I realized it all���������that instead  of relieving my loneliness those 3,000  miles of sea would intensify it. I fled  down the gangplank like a man possessed just as they were hauling it up.  I simply had to see you again."  "I've been horribly lonely." she con-  fesse;!. "but I didn't realize it all until  last n,ght.   1 went to the opera, and I  warned you with me even there."  He smiled happily.  "It wasn't the same without you,"  she said.  He had taken her in his arms. Now  be whs looking down at her and laughing s.)i tl.v  "I ivhaps you missed my accompanying ...1 -.v." he chuckled.  "1 ��������� --oh! I did!" s".:e said, pressing  one ni ..,.! hig 1.,-iin.s i;> lior hot cheek.  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,666.  BANK BY MAIL 'AND SAVE A TRIP TO TOWN  For the benefit'of who iive outof town, Ave have arranged a plan by Avhieh you can do your banking by  mail quite as satisfactorily as if you stood here at*our  counters. .Come in and let us explain the plan���������or write  for the information.    "   " '        '  Hediey Branch,  C. P. Dalton, Manager  NOTICE  ���������'IMILKAM.I*I"N LAND DISTRICT  nlSTKIOT OK  VAI.E  T,\r. '  notice that I. Alfred H. Kowberry of  |.'n ,.\-io\v, II. (���������..occupation, fa  , fiirmor, intends  'or iiermis-ion to purchase tho follow-  iliud lands ���������  MKilnjf at   a post  planted   at a post  .-i   chains AVcsfc   and about 20   chains  to a;  infjd.  ('(>���������  about  Nort; ������������������ tlio N.W. corner of Lot (>!)8h; thenco  AVe^' n Mains, thence South 40 chains, thenco  Ens! 1 chains, thence North 40 chains, and  coiit.-. ���������   lift SO acres.  AU-HED H. KOWBKKKV  25th A .ril, Ulll.  Watch Our Show Windows  and See Lhe Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  CREELMAN (Sb LYALL  FRASER. BLOCK     -     HEDLEY, B.C.  is the keynote of modern business  methods. To let the people know  just what you have and what you can  do for them is one of the first essen7,  tials of a successful business to-day.  Boldness and originality in advertising, backed up by an endeavor to give  good service has built up most of the  successful business houses of the last  twenty-five years.  Whether you are running  a Department Store or the  Smallest Business there is  something you have to tell  Tell it in the easiest and cheapest  way���������through the columns of a newspaper,  which reaches the home of  the people.  Job Printing  First-class work done on  ^shortest notice at the  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  . \_i. PHE HEDLEY GAZETTE MAY 28. 1914  n  FISHING  ROD������  _indl' Fissliing Tackle  .We carry a full line of all  goods that the fisherman  -    -    -   -    needs    -   -    -   -.  fledley Drue & Book Store  Hediey, B. C  Synopsis of Goal Mining: Regulations  COAL mining rights of- tho Dominion, iii  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, tho North-west Territories and in- a portion of tho Province of Bi-i-  - fcish Columbia, may be leased for a term of  fcwonty-one years atari annual rental of 51 an  acre. Not more than 2,500 aeres will be leased  to one applicant.  'Application for a lease must be made by,the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory tho'tract  Applied for shall be staked out by tho applicant  himself.  Each application must bo accompanied by a  fee of So which will be refunded if the rights  applied for-are nob available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchant-  ' able output of the mine afc tho rate of Ave cents  per ton '. ^  Thcperson operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent witnsworn returns accounting, for  the full quantity of merchantable coal mined  and Diiy the royalty thereon. If the coal mining-rights are not being operated, such returns  .. should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, bub the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for the working of the  , mine at the rate of ������10.00 an acre."  For full information, application should be  made to tho Secretary '.or the Department of  tho Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  1      W. W. CORY, ~  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unautlioriz'ed publication of this-advou--  tiscment will nob be paid for. il-dm  TH6 London Dipectoru  "."'   (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to communicate direct  with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods; Besides being  ���������i complete commercial guide to London and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with   the   Goods   they ship,  and  the  Colonial  and   Foreign   Markets  they  supply;  STEAMSHIP  LINES  arranged   under the Ports to which  they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in the principal provincial towns  and  industrial centres  of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the current addition will  be forwarded , freight paid, on receive  of Postal Order for- 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  tlieii- trade cards for ������1, or larger advertisements from ������3.  The London Directoru 60. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E. C.  Advertise in the  Hediey Gazette  and watch Results  Town and District.  ���������    '   .���������' ,.     \ '������������������ ���������"���������      ��������� ' ���������; -  Len "Huston   of Princeton r w"is'.' in  town on Friday of la'st week. ���������������������������"  . ��������� ,*       . - ^-^  Mr. J. A.- ScbuberUwiis a visitor to  town for. a few days last week.'  .A.* Bell,; postmaster of- Princeton,  was a visitor to town oii Friday last'.  Robert Clare is suffering this "week  from   blood-poisoning in'liis left hand.-  All free miners' certificates expire  on: May-31st, and-mutt be renewed on  or before that date.     ...   "  The road gang is busy this week fixing ������������������the-grade.-.o'n. the. Hedley-Prince-  ton road just out of Hediey. "'"  We ate sorry to report that the  little,child of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hanson is very sick with pneumonia.  Dr. Pearce and wife of Penticton  were visitors in town attending the  inquest held here on Friday last.  Frank Bailey and E. S. Silcox were  in town this week, surveying' "the  Wellington Fraction mineral claim.  Dr. McCalFery, coroner of Princeton  was in town on Fiiday holding an'inquest into the death'of ,Ed. Williams.  Fob Sale���������Remington Typewriter  No. 7. Good as new. cost $125,000- will  sell for $40.00. Apply P. O. Box 491;  lied ley, B. C. " tf.  Quite a number from here attended  the Victoria Day celebration held in  Keremeos on Monday.; All.' report  having a good time.  H. A. Turner, road superintendent,'  was in town for a short time on Thursday looking over the work done in  this part of the. district.  Mrs. Hamilton received word last  week that Major Megraw was in the  hospital in Vernon suffering from one  of his old bilious attacks'.-  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Whiteman of  Princeton returned home on Monday  after spending the week end here as  the guests'nf Mr. and Mis. Sproule.  If you are. intending to take a trip  abroad see H. E. Hansen about your  ticket. He can supply you with a  ticket on any line by which you wish  to travel.  Messrs. Lome A. Campbell, M.L.A.,  and E. E. Gibson of Grand Forks passed through town on Friday on their  way home from a trip into the Cariboo country.  Work of surveying for flumes and  diFche������Ton"f;ne TCfarTy'Hyclraulie claims  near Princeton owned by Rnowden,  Coulthard & Company is being carried  on. P. W. Gregory's doing the work.  A strike of about 200 men working  on the K. V. Kailway construction  .was brought on'by a request? for raise  in wages from $2.25 to $2.50. A lot of  the strikers quit and departed for  other parts.  Messrs. F. M. Gillespie and W. A.  McLean left on Sunday for a trip to  the coast. They went out by Merritt  Homer McLean taking them over in  his auto. They expect to be gone a  couple of weeks. "  Dr. Campbell of Princeton came  down from Princeton on Friday to  attend the inquest into the death of  Ed. Williams. On the trip down he  hurt his hand and Homer McLean  drove his car back for him.  The work on the right-of-way for  the ditch and flume for the new power-  plant of ������he Daly Reduction Co,, is  being rushed to completion will all  possible speed and in a short while all  the grading will be finished.  The B. C. Copper Co., now have II,-  000,000 tons of positive ore blocked on  Copper Mountain. Two more drills  will be put at work and an increase in  workingmen to speedily bring the  positive ore up to 20,000,000 tons.  The inquest into the death of Ed.  Williams, which occurred on Friday,  May 15th, was held on Friday last and  resulted in a verdict of accidental  death. Mine inspector, Sti-achen, of  Merritt was in attending it and four  doctors were present.  Mr. William Corrigan was taken out  to the Halcyon hot springs on Tuesday. He has been suffering from a  bad attack of rheumatism for the past  month and is going to try and boil it  out. He was accompanied by Robert  Clare who is taking a short vacation.  Only 25 miles of steel remains to be  laid on tin* Kettle Valley railway to  connect up Midway and Penticton. On  the remaining twenty-five miles piratically all the grading has been done  but delay in laying the steel will be  occasioned through the many bridges  which will have to be constructed.  The steel is noiv laid for 87 miles west  from Midwny and ballasting has been  completed to Carmi. Near the summit  the construction of 18 bridges was  necessary in 3J miles. It is expected  the line to Penticton will be completed  about the end of July.  Robei t-Keffer,'.mining''engineer arid  son of Fred KeiFer consulting i-ngi-  heerj-liasrect'ijVeil'Y'roiniitionam'iitljr  to chief in bis'.depannent.'at' the' Stew-  u'rt mine.JK'ellogg, Idaho.'" Bob is well  known here in Hediey ^having spent  his holidays here iii'191'2 and 1013;  Glavin,- Yungbluth.& Co.?-have their  "new canip-near Pi-ii'icetoii'. on the.Ket"  tie Valley in operation. .., This camp is  built fnr-150 men. - Their equipment  for , moving, niateiial consists of a 70-  ton .Bucyriis shovel' and two 18-ton  Davenpoit dinkeys, 21'Petler'4-yard  cars. The-equipment is now on the  ground ready for operation.  ���������Trie-British Columbia Platinum Co.,  backed by English.^capital, will start  operations ��������� next'.month - in. the -Tula-  meen district. Four mining 'leases-  have been- taken oil Tulameen rcreek  and 361 acres-of crown-granted land  known as" the Rabbit ranch. ��������� -.The  ground is'declared to  be rich in gold  and platinum.  ,\  ' While returning to -Princeton, from  McLean's camp with the body of a  laborer who had died 'there the day  before the auto in which they were  riding turned ��������� turtle throwing the  occupants out and injuring policeman  Pritcliard of Princeton.* The body  was buried under the eat'. Theie were  four people in the auto at the time.  The annual picn'ic of the Hediey  Union Sunday School was held on  Siilmday afternoon last at the grove  near Mr. M. K..Rodger's residence on  Smelter Hat. The- children gathered  at the lesidence of Airs. Clare and  from there marched . to the picnic  grounds. ' Games and laces were held  for the children who enjoyed themselves immensely..' Lunch was served  after the games and a very enjoyable  afternoon was spent hy all.'  A decided economy in fuel consumption is  effected by using nickelled steel in  ���������H������n^e  oven. It attracts and  heat far better than most oven  materials. See the McClary dealer. ,  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COMPANY  63  ���������  Arm Chairs     t  TRY THE  Hediey Gazette  for  Fine Joby Printing  NOTICE  ttB 4^_.  J;  Large, Strong and Comfortable, ���������  SliULKAAIEBN (LAND DISTRICT  DISTKICT OF VALE  TAKE notice thabl.-Halliburton Twcddle of  Keremeos, B. C, occupation, Hotclkeep-  er, intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:���������  Commencing, at a post planted about two  -miles north of lot 3207,-thence north JO chains;  thence east forty chains; thence south forty  chains; thence west forty chains to point of  commencement and containing one hundred  and sixty acres.  ITallibuhton Twedplk  April 16th. MH *. '    '        - 21-10  Regular Value $3.75  Friday Only $3.15  Appendicitis Book Free J  The Adler-i-ka book telling how yon  can EASt'LY guard against appendicitis, and how you can relieve constipation or gas on the stomach INSTANTLY, is offered free this week  by F. M. Gillispie, druggist.  60   YEARS-  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac-  Anyone Bonding a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether so  invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without chnrsre, in the  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I.nrerest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms, $3 a  7ear; four months, $L Sold by all newedenlers.  MUNN &Co.36*B'-a--*-* New York  Branch Office. F*5 F St. WashlDcton. D. C.  DUNTLEY SWEEPERS |     ���������  ���������  4>  t  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������  X  ���������  X  r  Regular Value $15.00  Friday Only $ 11.00  SUMMER SPECIALTIES  Now in Stock  Ice Cream Freezers  Wire Dish Covers  Water Coolers  Tanglefoot    Fly Swatters  g  x Company, Ltd  ������  x  $2 50.00 will buy a Choice  Residential Building* Lot on  Daly Avenue  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C.  s  __������  nma THE HEDLEY GAZETTIS.    MAY 28. 1914.  TTH_E rC^FCF<^-B  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing:  VICTORIA    DAY    CELEBRATION  When Victoria day arrived it found  the  streets all  nicely  decorated   with  evergreens and bunting.     As Victoria  day  fell this  year on Sunday  most of  the work wasdon.e, or the. harder .pint  of it, on Saturday.   The large Customs  flag was hoisted   Sunday morning and  with   a   little   more   decorations ��������� the  town was ready to receive the visitois  on the day of the celebration, the 25th.  The  first to arrive   were   the   people  from    the    lower   Siuiilkameen    and  shortly after the train  came in bring"  ing a fine crowd from  Oroville, Night-  hawk and  Loomis.     Uncle  Sam certainly  sent some  of bis  best  to help  their cousins celebrate  their  patriotic  day.     On   their arrival   the   Oroville  band marched from the station  to the  postoll'ee   corner  in   Indian   file   and  played  a couple  of lively   tunes there  before  proceeding  to  their stand   at  the  grounds..    Hediey   ball team and  their   many supporters  arrived  about  ten   o'clock and  they were on the diamond  ready to   meet the   locals a few  minutes    after   schedule   l.inie.      The  game  was   a good  one   but  the  local  boys had by far the best team, Hediey  being   handicapped   as   a  number   of  their regular players  were unable to  get  away.     After the  noon inteunis--  sion Oroville and Penticton got on the  diamond and the best .game ever seen  in   Keremeos  was   pulled   off   to   the  utmost satisfaction of the spectators.  The  game ended in a victory for Oroville.'     Both  men in  the box  pitched  grand   ball  and if  the. Penticton boys  hail given Davis a little better support  it  would  have  been a hard  thing to  pick   the winner.     Next in the line of  sports  came  the   Cowboy Turnstake  line.     This took three heats to decide  as there were eleven entries. - William  and  Tommy Shuttleworth   took   the  first  and second   prizes  respectively.  The   train   arrived  from   Princeton  a  little ahead of time carrying  the lacrosse team and  many supporters and  while  the  lacrosse  team was getting  warmed  up for their grime the children's races took place to the delight of  the  little fellows and  their   parents.  Tlie  lacrosse game  was keenly looked  foi ward  to and  when  started caused  no   little  excitement.   ;   The   grounds  were  very disagreeable and dirty for  the players.   Princeton got away early  and  in a. tew minutes  had  notched a  i-ouplf- of goals -ind although the locals  "boj-'s played hard   they were   in   no  shape to hold down the  visitors who  put  up a better game than they have  done previously/ Princeton increased  their lead in the next two periods and  ran out winners by the score of 9 to 3.  A  large number of the  visitois  from  outside points stayed  to take  in the  ball in  the evening and one  and all  proclaim   that the dance   was  one of  the   best ever held  in the  town  hall.  The Oroville orchestia provided excellent, music and  a  grand  supper was  provided  by Mrs. Kirby at   the Keremeos Hotel.  Etches, Keremeos, -I. Third i-uaiter,  Hill, Keremeos, 5; Avery, Princeton,  6; Keeler, Keremeos, 7; McLean,  Princeton, 8; Hertell, Princeton, fl;  Waidell, Princeton, 10: Lyall, Princeton, 11; Avery, Princeton, 12..  Princeton   9   .Keremeos��������� 3,. Referee,  Dr. McEwen, Hediey.  ISASKBALL  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  FIRE INSURANCE  Keremeos  Hediey  R. Cawston  2nd base  Anderson  M. Dnly  pitcher  Bradshaw  Kind  shortstop   -  Corrigan  Liirseii  1st base  Bolen  Armstrong  catcher  Robertson  'W.Daly.  . centre field  Martin  Hill  3rd base.  Allison  Giainger  left field  Lornzetto  G. Cawston  right field  Innis  Umpire, Roucbon.  Oroville  Penticton  Bartell  2nd base  V. DeBeck  Wilson  centre field  Johnson  Powell  3rd base  C. DeBeck  Hart  left field  McGregor  Wairen  short stop'  G. Johnson  Mitchell  right field  Rithvon  Saling  1st base  Thompson  Kinnerinan  centre  Syer  Bryon  pitcher  Davis  Oroville   ���������-  -00020010 x���������3  Penticton-���������  -00 0 0 0 0 0 1 0���������1  Umpire���������R  ouchon  The summary of events was as follows:  Children's races ��������� Girls seven and  under, P. Gibson 1st, Doiothy Eniory  2nd. Boys seven and under, Alfred  Mills 1st, Jack Carle 2nd. Boys ten  and under, W. Madore 1st, Buster  Thomas 2nd. Girls nine and under,  Mary Frith 1st, Ruth Vader 2nd,  Girls 10 and under, Birdie Manors 1st,  Primrose Thomson 2nd. Boys 10 and  under, H. Frith 1st, Douglas Christie  2nd.    Girls open,  Birdie Manery 1st  Town and Lower Valley.  Dr. and Mrs. McGregor of Penticton  were guests of Mr. and Mis. J; A.  Brown overlast week end.  L. Andrews, District Chief" Forest  Ranger-at Vernon was in town and  district on'Wednesday the 27th.  - Mrs. Harry - Meaiisette and little  daughter of Princeton came in on  Saturday the 23rd and and stayed over  till after the celebration.  Miss Easton, at the home of her  parents, Mi-, and Mrs. R. C. Clarke,  gave a delightful little dance in honor  of Miss Ellen Corrigan. About forty  guests were present and a most en joy t  abletinie was spent.  Herb Hertell of Princeton and Coalmont was the-guest.of Charles "Arni-  stronu*; for a few days arriving Friday  from Princeton he returned on Wednesday the 27th after having spent a  pleasant short vacation.  Mrs. Tom Daly came in last week  ���������Hid is spending a short while visiting  at the ''Willows". Tom is pitching in  the Tri-State league for Pentleton and  is making good. He has won five, out  of the six games that he has pitched.  On Friday last Mrs. Tom Daly issued invitations to friends in town for  a kitchen shower for Miss Ellen Corrigan. A large number of friends  were present and offered congratulations and they were treated to a very  sumptions spread about four o'clock.  There will be a conceit and social  dance Thursday June the 4th in the  Town-Hall under the auspices of the  Ladies Guild. The following programme will be rendered. Duet, Mrs.  Brown, Miss Daly; solo, Mr. Edmonds;  solo, Miss Daly; reading, Mr. Patterson;  violin solo, Mr. "Wm. Daly, solo, Mrs.  Tom Daly; fancy dance, Miss -Helen  Bailey; duet, Mis. Brown and Mr.  Edmonds; solo, Mr. J. Grainger; solo,  Mrs. Brown; Chorus in unison. Admission, 50 cents.  On Saturday last a little excitement  was caused over at the depot by a  man that was endeavoring to get passed the- customs officials here and get  across the line. When the train pulled in from the south  a  man jumped  Lillian Gibson 2nd.     Boys open,  II. | Jiff the\rnin Vind started to run up the  Frith, Douglas Christie. Girls 1-1 and  under, Violet Honeywell 1st, Kathleen  Gibson 2nd. Boys open, Jinimie Claike  1st, Douglas Christie 2nd. Boys 15  and under, Jim Clarke 1st, George  Clarke 2nd. Boys open, Lloyd Armstrong 1st, Alex. Innis 2nd.  Cowboy Turnstake ��������� Will ShuUle-  worth 1st, Tom Shuttleworth 2nd.  LACROSSE  Keremeos  Armstrong  Brown  Carmicheal  Hope  Daly *  Smith  Innis  Hill  C. Armstrong  Etches  Keeler  goal  point  c point  1st defence  2nd defence  centre  3 home  2 home  1 home  out home   M.  in home  Princeton  Brown  Mabie  Ryder  Chapman  Peacock  Lyall  McCurdy  Hertell  McLean  Waddell  Avery  First quarter, no scores. Second  quarter, Hertell, Princeton, 1; Waddell. Princeton, 2; Lyall,  Princeton, 3; I  track in the direction of Hediey.  Chief constable Simpson was at the  station at the time and he and Silver-  nail got Harry Tweddle's auto and  started after him heading him off and  taking him hack with them. We  have not heard what was done with  him but we persume that he was sent  back across the line.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOriMY SINGS Keremeos  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C. v  OFFICE  KEREMEOS, B.C.  BOX 111  '���������HONK 132  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Assoc. Morn; Can. Soc.-O.K.  and B.C.L.S.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land Surveyor  AUTOMOBILE  PENTICTON,       ...        B. C.  AUTO STAGE SERVICE.  >   Tweddle's cars, are   comfort- \  \        able.    Tweddle's drivers X  ������ are experts. ��������� ^  I   No delays. No accidents *!  ������    Autos leave Penticton every morn- j  ing to connect with trains to Hediey, s  Princeton, Coalmont, Orovillo and <  all Boundary points. s ���������  Leave Kercineosfoi- Penticton on J  ���������arrival of Great Northern trains *>  Fare-single $6.00 ������(  RETURN $11.00 ^  Baggage carried. Commercial trunks *?  arranged for i  Break the /monotony of train and j  bout travel and take an auto trip. S  When you arrive at Penticton or \  Keremeos ask for $  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE ^  Cars Call at all Hotels           ��������� }  WE'VE GOT THE BUSINESS  AND THERE IS GOOD REASON WHY  . If we were to be here to-day and pack up  and go tomorrow we could perhaps afford to  run our business along slip-shod lines; We  are here, however, to build a business. This  we intend to do by stocking high-grade  goods and selling at a low margin of profit. -  See our superior line of Goods  for Spring.  FRANK   RICHTER   ESTATE  x  ili--;������l--;K������K*-������'J-****;*--'^^  Plumbing and Heating, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing"  ������M__MMi__Ha__sa__M-a__^__KM_������_i_i_____������MW_at4_������_B-^  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  :St.,   in 'Murdoch's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIG NAN  I-ractical Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  *  *  PPliipiPiniEfilP  m  Be Suspicious  1IJE suspicious of that of which nobody is  .��������� proud. Be suspicious of the mere low-  price argument offered in favor of an article  with no reputation, no backer, no guarantor.  Better buy the thing you know and can  trast, than an article unbranded and un-  vouched for. ?  pi  m  The branded shoe, made by a maker  with a reputation, is a safer' shoe to  buy than the one made in an unknown  factory by an unknown maker.  The undemear made by a firm whose  name is as familiar to you as your own,  is worth more to you than underwear  nameless or labelled by a maker of  whom you have never heard.  Tea sealed in a packet bearing the  name of a reputable firm is to be preferred to tea of which the packer is not  sufficiently proud to advertise its  quality.  That in which much money has been  invested to make or keep it good is  worth more than that on which nothing  or but little has been spent.  Peace of mind is worth something,  just as quality is.   Buy peace of mind.  When you buy anything worth while  buying, buy that of which you know���������  from advertisements, or from other  dependable acquaintance. Buy the  article with the "money back" guarantee���������with the pledge of a known  name behind it.  1  m  1  m  m  i  il  m  m  m  Put your faith in the advertisements appearing in good newspapers. Beware of the  article that cannot stand the spot-light of publicity. The commodity an advertiser backs  with his own money is something worth  your buying.  1  m  m  m  m  m  Advice regarding your advertising problems is available  through any good advertising agency or the Secretary of the  Canadian Press Association, Room 503 Lumsden Building.  Enquiry involves no obligation on your part���������so write, if interested  m  I  ill ���������     \  ' m

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