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The Hedley Gazette Sep 9, 1915

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 AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.   : %���������"H���������  Volume XL      Number 34-. CL9  HEDLEY, B.'C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1915.  52.00, In. Advance  JmS. GLmRKE  Watchmaker.  HI __D__ __>*-, _3. C.  Clocks and WatGhes for Sale.  I Report on Patsey  Mineral Claim  N. Thompson phonk seymour 5913  '   '    MGR. .WESTERN CANADA '     ,  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  . ��������� Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Strcot  Vancouver, B. C.  The "Patsey" Mineral . Claim, upon  which Mr. Rutherford's prospect is located, is in the Similkameen Mining  Division   of British  Columbia.      The  Labor Day Sports  Draw Big Crowds  Labor-Day of 1915 will long he remembered by the people of the Similkameen who were fortunate enough to  be in Hedley for that occasion.  A. F. &  A..M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedloy Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are hold on (the second 'Friday in  each month in fraternity hall, Hedloy. Visiting  brethren are,cordially invited to attend.   *  A. CREELMAN,  W.M  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O. L.  The Regular    meetings of  Hedloy Lodge i744 are hold.on  the  first"and third Monday in  'every month in the Orange Hall  2?  Ladies meet 2nd audi Mondays'  Visiting.brothern are cordially invited  A. J. KING. W. M ,  C. P. DALTON, Sec't.  claim lies on  the northerly slopes ofj   : The rainy spell, which has always  R. F������.  BROWN  -British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tel. No. 27  PENTICTON,  P. O.Drawer. 160  -       B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL  ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       -       Princeton  \AJ_a 1t & ir C1 ay t o n,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  HEDLEY OPERA HOUSE  J. HOWE, manager  Roller Skating on Tuesday and Thursday  each week, from 8���������10:30 p.m.; admission  25c, skates supplied.    Mondays from 2:30  to 5 p.m. for ladies only, free.  Also open for Dances and Other Engagements.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Tabic the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  X  i  a.-  X  X  X  X  Grand  Union  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  _?������������������'.��������� ���������-  X  x  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  Bar Stocked with Best Brands %  of Liquor and Cigars ������J  ������"  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  ������C First-Class Accommodation.  I-  f  "  tf  A  X Am        .  WINKLER,     Proprietor  X  X  X  X  I HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET ��������� ��������� ���������������  t.  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  the range of mountains bordering the  Sirnilkameeii on the,South. The pros  pect is in close pi oximity to the confluence of Sterling Creek, to the West,  and the Similkameen River. The portal of the upper tunnel developing the  prospect is approximately one thousand feet above the level of the Similkameen-valley.  The tracks of the Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern R. R. (branch of the  Creat Northern R. R.) parallel the  Similkameen River at the foot of the  slopes upon which the prospect is located. Corey, the nearest station, is  one and one-half miles West, and Hedley, the nearest town, is four miles  East of the location. The prospect is  approached from the valley by means  of trails.  The vein, upon which development  work is now in progress, outcrops for  a distance of approximately one hundred feet. Its strike is-north 10������ West  and its dip is forty or forty-five degrees  to the southwest. In thickness the  vein varies from three to twelve inches  on the surface and from four to ten  inches in the upper (main) tunnel. Six  inches may be assumed to be the average thickness.  The metalic   minerals noted   in the  vein, are: -arstnc-pyi-ite,   chalcopyrite,  pyrrhotite and pyrite the order of succession indicating  their relative abundance, with  arsenopyrite predominating to   a degree.   The arsenopyrite is  the gold-bearing mineral beyond question of doubt. It is found massive, and  often in   often in   solid  chunks,   and  very   rarely, in distinct   and clear-cut  crystals. The massive variety is somewhat soft and neither as lustrous nor  as silvery-white in color as  arsenopyrite   is   generally    conceived    to   be.  Small disseminations   of chalco-pyrite  are   sparsely   scattered   through   the  vein, and pyrite and pyrrhotite in the  main vein   are   rarely   met with,   although very   abundant in nearby formations.  The gangue is composed almost exclusively of quartz with calcite sparingly present, The quartz varies from  pure white to grey in color, the latter-  variety possessing an extremely greasy  luster. As has already been noted,  the quartz and country rock, chert,  are very intimately associated and intermingled one with the other, and  upon cutting with a hammer the  quartz never breaks "clean."  The vein has   been exposed   for one  hundred feet   along the   outcrop  arid  intersecting   the vein  in its  progress.  A second  tunnel,  called the lower  tunnel, has its entry down  the slope,  approximately 75 feet from  the upper-  tunnel and was driven with the intention of intersecting the vein at depth.  An error of judgment was made in deciding the course of the tunnel and   to  obviate   this difficulty it was   subsequently   deviated   from    its   original  course and in a circular direction,   in  an attempt to get under  and cut the  vein.      Although it has been driven  seventy feet, the writer does not believe that it has yet reached the point  where it would theoretically intersect  the vein,   always   providing that the  vein continues to maintain the dip  and strike exhibited at the outcrop  and in  the   upper   tunnel.     A small  stringer of similar composition and  character as the main vein was encountered in the lower tunnel.  been the cause of anxiety to the committees in charge of, the sports, this  year turned out to be a genuine, surprise, the rain holding off- until the  morning aftei. and the sun coming out  just enough to make the days most  enjoyable.  ��������� '  1  , The program Monday went through  nearly as arranged, a: little switching  being necessary in order to save time  and accommodate those who came in  on the trains.  The ball game in the afternoon between Keremeos and Princeton drew  a large crowd and interest was in tense-  throughout. The game turned out  rather disastrously for Princeton, who  went down to defeat to the tune of 4  to 0. Tom Daly twirled for Keremeos  and pitched himself out of some nasty  places with consummate skill and  ease.. Roy Corrigan caught his numerous curves and drops and they we're  supported hy the following team:  Petre, cf; D. Cawston, 2b; S. Booth,  3b; \V. Daly, If; Larson, lb; Callaghan,  ss; G. Cawston, if.  The Princeton boys put up a  very  game fight, but played against exceedingly hard luck.     Several  times,  just  on the point of a tally, the Jinx  made  his   appearance   and  .rpjibeci  them,of  well   earned   runs.    But they   smiled  and played and became the admired of  thefans for the gameness they displayed in the   face of such   poor luck.    In  the battery they were plainly outclassed   but in   the field   pulled   off   some  stunts that robbed   the Keremeos victory of much of its sting.  Their line-up was as follows :  Aveiy, rf; Mars ton, lb; Pearson,   If;  Gardner, ss;  Digman,  2b;  McDonald,  and Kearns, c; Melrose, p;  Potter,   cf;  Kearns, and Johnston, 3b.  The aquatic sports were a great feature and certainly ought to become a  feature of all future celebrations. To  the committee in charge much credit  is due for the very satisfactory manner- in which each event was handled.  There is no question the honors of the  second clay were even between the  aquatic sports and the races.  Of the latter much could be said, but  the feature most prominent was the  match race between Allison's horse  and a horse from Chilliwack. The former the favorite ofthe Indians easily  beat the latter and incidentally enriched the braves, whose jubilations  still ring in one's ears.  The numerous events and winners  appear below :  100 Yards dash���������1st, G. Callahan;  2nd, H. Hunter.  Men's relay race���������lst, H. Hunter's  team.  Fat man's race���������-1st, F. H. French;  2nd, J. R. Brown.  Boys and girls under 10 yrs. -lst,  Polly Murdock; 2nd, E. McClure; 3rd,  Madge Murdock.  Girls' race, under 10 yrs.���������lst,Vivian  Simons; 2nd, Madge Murdock.  Boys' 3-legged race���������lst, E. Burr and  W. Lyon;   2nd,  H. McKenzie and C.  f Loonier.  Boys' race, under 15 yrs.���������1st, Geo.  Wirth; 2nd, James Clarke.  Boys' race, under 12 yrs.���������1st, Gomer  Jones; 2nd, Geo. Wirth.  Girls'race, under 15 yrs.���������lst, Nellie  Murdock; 2nd, Viola Messenger.  Putting the shot���������lst, D. J. McPher-  son; 2nd, O. McPhail; 3rd, Eneas  Squakim.  Nail driving contest���������lst, Mrs. Simons; 2nd, Ruth Bowerman.  Tug-of-war, for men-r-lst, town; 2nd,  mine.  Girls' race, under 12���������lst, Vivian  Simons; 2nd, Katherine Hossack.  Tug-of-war, for boys���������  100 yards swimming race, for men���������  lst, C. Votaw; 2nd, F. Glover.  Ladies' swimming race���������lst, Miss H.  Graham; .2nd, Miss F. Daly.  Submarine race, for men���������lst, G.  Callahan; 2nd, C. Votaw.   .  Boys'swimming race���������lst, W. Lyon;  2nd, G. Luke.  Graceful high diving���������1st, Miss H.  Graham; 2nd, G. Callahan.  Saddle horse race���������lst, J. Dennis;  2nd, E. Snort; 3rd, H. Riehter.  Turnstake race���������-1st, L. Evans; 2nd,  T.  Melville.  Klootchman's race���������lst, Femie Lor-  enzel.to; 2nd, Katherine Lbrenzetto.  Reception to Pte. .  Robert McCurdy  MINING NOTES  The Day interests, of the Coeur d'-  Alenes, have acquired the Northport  smelter from the old Le Roi Mining.  Company, paying $80,000 for the layout. Men are now ,at work getting  the smelter building in shape to receive tlie new lead furnaces and the  copper furnaces are being repaired.  The new owners planned to have the  plant ready to operate temporarily in  about two.months, hub.a''delay- in the  arrival of some structural iron material .cii*d������i*������d-fi-of������-v._Utts'b������">i'g,__a y result-  in nothing being done in the operating  line until some time near the end of  the year.���������Kootenain.  The Granby Smelting company, operating smelters at Anyox and Grand  Forks, and mines at Iiidden/.Creek and  Phoenix, and in Alaska, produced 26,-  705.92S pounds of blister copper in the  fiscal  year  ended June 30, 1915.    The  precious  metal   production   from   the  combined properties was 415,S06 ounces  of silver and  S2,12(3 ounces of   gold.  This is an exceptionally heavy output,  especially in view of the fact that  the  Grand Forks  and Phoenix properties  were shut down for three months last  fall, while the Anyox smelter and the  Hidden   Creek   mines  did  nob begin  operating ab capacity during the  period   covered   by   the   report.��������� Grand  Forks Gazette.  Judge Grevy, of Altoona, Pa., spent  some time in Camp McKinney this  summer, and his son will remain until  November assaying and examining  properties. If his observations are  satisfactory Altoona men are ready to  expend $50,000 in the camp. They already own the Gold Standard, Iowa,  Gold Top, Last Chance and Gold Seal  claims, and may acquire such claims  as the Victoria, Snowden, Dayton, Old  England and others.���������Phoenix Pioneer.  It is reported that the Silver Hoard  has closed a contract for a 50-ton daily  capacity mill, to be installed as soon  as the building can be erected and the  machinery assembled. The decision of  the directors to provide a concentrator-  is said to have been based on the report of the consulting engineer, Harold  Lakes, who has been coniucting a  milling test of a 50-ton shipment of  Silver Hoard ore ab bhe Canadian Consolidated mill at Rossland. It is said  that Mr. Lake's report states that a  high percentage of recovery of the  values is possible by simple wet concentration, followed by floatation, and  the system to be employed in the mill  will be devised and bhe insballabion superintended by hirn.���������Kootenain.  ���������Thuisdavliist local Orangemen held  a meeting at which it was decided to  send to Keremeos and bring Private  Robert McCurdy to town, the objecb  being to tender him a reception. Geo.  Riddle made the trip and managed to.  tear him away, from Keremeos admirers.  Arrived at the hall, fitting addresses-  were presented and Bob McCurdy responded, telling the story of his experiences in the trenches and of the  engagement; ab Festuberb in which the  Canadians made a name for themsel- ;  ves and struck terror into the hearts  of the Germans. l"  His own part he mentioned in a very  modest manner, only very briefly referring to the incident which deprived  him of the sight of his righb eye.  The Gazebte could but imperfectly  recite the story and as Private McCurdy will likely be in our 'midst for  some time, our readers will doubtless  have the chance to hear the story ab  first hand.  That he has won a very high position in the esteem of the people of the  Simill'sinieen Valley, is a fact which  needs no further comment. The position was well earned and we are sure  will be equally well maintained.  Tonight   and tomorrow   he will   be  the guest of   honor at a   public reception co.be given by   the peojjle of Penticton, at which   Reeve R. S.   Conklin  with Guard jof Honor of -Boy-Scouts, .-  will receive and welcome Private'R. J.  McCurdy in front of the Incola Hotel,  at 7.30 on Thursday night, after which  a recepiion. will be held in the rotunda  of the hotel.    There will  be no invitations or   admission   charges,   and   all  those,     either ladies,    gentlemen    or  children,   who wish   to meet  Private  McCurdy   are invited to come   and do  him   honor.  Emmerton's Orchestra; who have  kindly offered their services free, will  be in attendance, and the reception-  will last until about 9.30, when a banquet will be served.  Sbin-iiig speeches will be given during the banquet by the Reeve; Mr. XV.  A. McLean and Mr. G. P. Jones, of  Hedley; Judge Coleman, of Keremeos;  D.-E. Hatt, of Summerlane; J. M. Robinson, of Naramata; Magistrate Guernsey and others.  On Friday morning and afternoon  Private McCurdy willbe entertained  by citizens, anel will visit both Naramata and Summerland. In the evening at S o'clock there will be a patriotic concert ab the Empire Theater,  Reeve Conklin in the chair. Patriotic  singers from Hedley, Keremeos, Okanagan Falls, Sumniei-land, Naramata  and Penticton will take part. Private  McCurdy will be asked to speak.  Rod and Gun for September is out  and is a special duck shooting number.  Bonny-castle Dale the naturalist-writer contributes Decoy Ducks and Shooting over them." "Duck shooting in  the Cariboo" is an amusing story of  two duck hunters who saw plenty of  clucks but failed to shoot any. "After  the Black Ducks", "Two Hundred  Acres of Geese", "Duck Breeding in  the Park Country, Alberta", are other  stories that give a wild cluck flavor to  this number, and in addition there are  other interesting stories outdoor life  besides the regular departments devoted to gunning and fishing. W. J.  Taylor, Limited, Woodstock, Ont., are  publishers of this magazine of outdoor  life. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT. 9. 1915  {M  ev  .  and  Similkameen Advertiser. -  Subscriptions in Advance  Per  "   '(United States)  ti.S0  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1'. linos to tho inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, S1.00 for one insertion. !iS cents for  Oiicli subsequent, insertion. Over one inch.  Id c-eiils per line for first, insertion unci fl  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contruc-.t Advertisements���������One inch pel* nionlh  $l.-������>; over 1 inch unci up to 1 inches, $1.00  per iiu-li permoiilli. To constant advertisers  raking larger space than four inches, on  applic-iition. rules will be given of reduced  charges, based on si/.o of space unci length  of time.  Cei-tlflciite of improvements. $ 10.(10  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice, S2..YJ for each additional  claim.)  A. B. S. STAN LID Y, Editor  La.-t qiuu*.  I  New JIcmiii  !l  First "ciuai-  Hi  ���������".nil Moon  2H  1915  SEPTEMBER  1915  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tim. Fri. Sat.  5  (i  7  S  9  12  13  1-1  IT)  1(5  19  20  21  22  ���������23  20  27  2S  29  30  10  17  2-1  11  IS  2f-  A RIGHT EYE  u     I coward.  What   more   liell    than    the  V   thought,  ever   present,-.".'that  I  ?~ I iiin reg-irded as,- a piker, a qnit-  s._MK,:tcr, by tlic-nien- and  women  I  live with aud niece  every  day.  Are you living intliis hell?  Would it not be better to enter into life, as Private Robert  ..McCurdy has done, even though  it cost an eye?  There in not a man or woman  in the whole Valley of tlie .Similkameen, who  does  not   think  more-*,   immeasurably  more,   of.  Bob McCurdy. the  poor  fellow  who has to go through life minus an eye, than they did of  tlie  splendid  young  man   who  left  here last year, with two   bright  eyes,   and   with   the   smile   of  youth upon his  face.     And  as  'years roll on he will always   be  renicmbeied as the hero, the altruist, who lost his  eye  in  the  service of his country.  And you?    Will  sneak  away  with the hell of shame in   your  heart, and,  '���������Doubly dying,  Shall go down to the vile dust  from which you sprungj  Unwept,   unhonored   and     un-  the blessings , which we have  come to regard as our inalienable birthright;   it would, he far  sadder if,r one hy'.one," the lights  t ��������� *      ;    ,*..       !"   ,  of liberty went out around, the  world." ��������� Hon.     Lieut.-Colonel  Rev. Dr. VV../T. rlerridge,in "The  Call of the War." "-"'���������'  TEN  YEARS  AGO  (From the Hedley Gazette of Sept.  7th, 1905.)  "It is better for thee to enter  into life with one eye, rather  than having two eyes to be cast  into hell."  In tho light of modern conditions, some of t.r- utterances  of the Great Teacher become  more easy of comprehension.  Perhaps it is the change of  viewpoint. Perhaps it is the  adoption of changing knowledge to unchanging truth. One  thing retains its original significance and that is duty. Tlie  call of .duty has as much force  in modern times as when He  drove the money changers out  of the Temple.  It is the call of duty today  that is sending the best of our  young men to the front to fight  the battles of the Mother Country. That call is so strong that  men are giving up home and  employment and native land,  risking life and limb, suffering  privations and hardships, because they feel it their duty to  do so.  Private Robert McCurdy, impelled by that call, made the  sacrifices aud endured the sufferings and has now come home  to his native land, having given  an eye, his right eye, for what  he deemed the call of duty. But  he has entered into life, in the  truest sense. First, by actually  passing through the valley of  the very shadow of death.  With death all about him, he  emerged, wounded, but alive.  He has earned the right to the  fullness of life. He is a veteran  in warfare. He can now retire  honorably from active service,  and he is entitled to a pension  for a wound received while engaged in one of the fiercest engagements of the war.  Second, to McCurdy there is  no hell of thinking, no conscience nagging at him for having failed to do what duty laid  upon him as imperative. No  sneaking feeling that he is regarded as a shirker, a piker, a  ANOTHER TRIBUTE  "For a town of less than -100  souls to raise within a few  weeks, the sum of $.-3,500 for  patriotic purposes is surely* an  unique record, and one that  might be interpreted to give tlie  impression that conditions there  are "good." The town of Hedley. B. C, including the staff of  the Nickel Plate Mine, lately  raised $3,000 for machine guns,  and $500 for the use of the joint  Red Cross and St. John Ambulance Societies." ��������� Summerland  Review.  No, Review, conditions at  Hedley are no better than usual,  in fact, not nearly as good. We  have our own problems, of men  out of work, etc., but Ave are  learning to take the war seriously and aim to impress our  citizens with the responsibility  which rests upon each individual. In addition to the above  you can add hundreds of dollars  in cash and hundreds more in  supplies which the ladies have  sent out and about which no  mention has been made.  There is hardly a household  in Hedley in which some work  is not in progress, designed for  the men at the front.  "If we hope for a peace that  shall endure, and that shall  usher in the dawn of a new and  brighter day, we must not  shrink from the sacrifice which  the stern needs of the time demand from us. No life, surely,  can be just the same during the  war as it was before it. We are  forced to postpone mere personal concerns in the face of  public duty, and to lift our eyes  to the wider horizons which  now, thunder-riven, are presented to our view. It is sad, no  doubt, to see our sons going  across the sea, and to know  that, in all likelihood, some will  not return. But it would be far  sadder to risk the loss, or even  the   transient interruption    of  Mayor G. H. Stevens, of Kamloops,  c.-une in on Tuesday to look sifter in-  st-nllation.  M. K. Rodgers went out to Asheroft  and the coast on Friday morning's  stage. Hurry Rodgers, who cut short  his visit here, accompanied him back.  The- St. Mary's Guild announce a  rifle- mutch *ind turkey shoot for  Thanksgiving Day, and a concert in  the evening.  A batch of telephone material arrived last week, and this with the delivery of poles points to the installation  of a telephone exchange in Hedley.  ilr. M. D. Hull, .'.superintendent of  the B. G. Copper Co.'s development  woik in Apex camp, was in town for  ;i .-short, time on Tuesday but lind bo  hurry 'back.  The Gazette is in receipt of several  healthy bunches of apple blossoms  taken from a tree in Mis. Daly's orchard at Keremeos, that has already,  borne'.*! uond crop of apples this year.  This.is a very unusual occurrence.  iMr. McPhail, fn: etna n for tlie Olalla  Company, was ill town for the celebration. It was his iirxb visit to Hedley  and lie was duly impressed with the  development that has taken place.  Mr. McPhail is pleased with the satisfactory showings '.'being, made, by his  company at Olalla. '    .  A. H. McNeill, of Rowland, solicitor  for the Gt. Northern. Major Anderson  and John S. Snupp, right of way  agents, were in town on Tuesday and  made the Gazette a pleasant call.  They ��������� were on their way to Copper  Mountain and went through on Wednesday morning.  The Convenience of a  Joint Account  A'JOINT Account may' be opened in the  names of two or more persons. Whichever one can most conveniently reach the bank  can then deposit the joint funds or withdraw  the cash needed.    It saves time and trouble.  51  78 Years in Business.    Capital and Surplus $7,884,000.   '.  Hedley Branch.      -       -       C. P. DALTON, Manager  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  -_--__-__-������������������������������������  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF  Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  Posters  TRY US == WE GIVE SATISFACTION  The Granby Consolidated have completed .negotiations acquiring a bond  on the Gloucester group of mineral  claims"-tb' Franklin catiip, -lo miles  north'of Grand Forks. If satisfactory  results are obtained the Granby will  build a wagon road 8 A miles bo the  government road.���������Phoenix Pioneer.  UNDER   NEW   MANAGEMENT  Rooms   all  Thoroughly  Renovated.  Cuisine under direct control of the  Manager, who has had twelve years'  experience in the Old Country.  None but the best brands of Liquors  and Cigars.  Your patronage respectfully, solicited  GOOD    SAMPLE    ROOM  NOTICE  NOTICE TO.CONTRACTORS  gl-ALKD. TENDERS, superscribed "Tender  for Heilluy School," will bo received by the  Honourable the Minister of Public Works up  to Iii o'clock noon of .Tuesday, tho iilsb day of  September, 1IU5. I'or the erection and completion of ii one-room addition to the school-house  ut Hedloy, in the Similkaniuen Electoral District, 11. C.  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  District of Yale  TAKE NOTICE that George Edward  Tennant, of Vancouver, B.C., occupation  Broker, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a. post planted forly (40)  chains north of the southwest corner of  Indian Reserve No. 2S99, about four miles  south ofthe confluence of" Stirling Creek  and Similkameen River, thence eighty (80)  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lana, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keuembos, B.C.  Plans, specifications, contract, and forms of I chains  south,   thence  twenty (20)  chains  ' west, thence, eighty (SO) chains north,  thence twenty (20) chains east to point  of commencement, and containing One  Hundred and Sixty Acres.  George Edward* Tennant.  Dated 15th day of June, 1915. 25-10  tender may bo seen on nnd nfter the lst day of  September, liil.-i. at the olllces of Mr. J. It.  Brown, Government Agent, fairview; Mr. J.  Mahony, Government Agent. Vancouver; Mr.  lj. Norris. Government Atfont, Vernon; Mr.  S. L. Smith, Secretary to the School Hoard,  Hedley, li. C; or the Department* of Public  Works, Victoria, 11. 0.  Intending tenderers can obtain one copy of  plans and specsiMentions of the above school  by applying to the undersigned with a deposit  of ten dollars (.510). which will be refunded on  their return iu good order.  Each proposal must be accompanied by an  accepted bank cheque or certificate of donosit  on a chartered bank of Canada, made payable  to the Honourable the Minister of Public  Works, for a sum equal to 20 per cent, of ten-  dor, which shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract when  called upon to do so, or if ho fail to complete  the work contracted for. The cheques or certificates of deposit of unsueccssrul tenderer's  will be returned to them upon the execution of  the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless mado  out on tho forms supplied, signed with the actual signature of the tenderer, and enclosed in  tho onvelopes furnished.  The lowest or ' any tender nor necessarily  accepted.  J. E. GRIFFITH,  Deputy Minister and Public Works Engineer  Public Works Department,  Victoria, B.C., August 2Uth, 11115. 31-35  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements  Oregon, St. Bernard, Winchester and  Savage Mineral Claims, situate, in the  Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District. Where located: On Sixteen  Mile Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that L. W. Shatford, H.  A. Turner, T. D. Pickard and F. H.  French, Free Miners' Certificates No. 93,-  216B, 93226B, 90777B, and 93217B, intend  sixty clays from date hereof, to apply-to  the Mining Recorder for Certificates of  Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the above claims.  And. further take notice that action, under section 37, must be commenced before  the issuance of such Certificates of Im-'  provements.  Dated this llth day of June, A. D. 1915.  22-9 F. H. FRENCH, Agent.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  PJOAIj mining rights of tho Dominion, it  v-/ Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  tho Yukon Territory, tho North-west Territories and in a portion of tho Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ������1 an  nere. Not more than 2,500 acres wi bo leased  to ono applicant.  Application for a lease must bo made by tho  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 unsurvcyed territory tho tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by  fee of ������5 which will be refunded if tho rights  applied for are nob available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchant  able output of tho mine at the rate of five cents  per ton.  Tho person operating tho mino shall furnish  tho Agent with sworn returns accounting for  tho full quantity of merchantable mined  and pay the royalty thereon.   I coal min  ing rights are nob being operated su returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  Tho lease will include tho coal mining rights  only, bub the lessee may be pcrmittocf to purchase whatover available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbo working of tho  mine ab tho rate of S10.00 an acre  For full information application should bo  mado to tho Secretary of the Denartmonb of  tho Intorior, Ottawa, or o any Agenb or Sub-  Agonb of Dominion Lands.  W. XV. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthorizod publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. (Mlm THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT. 9. I 111 5  }  TOWN AND DISTRICT  .������*-j*Wrf\������>-'W>/W'  Cut Flowers' for side.    Mis.. Hamilton, Kingston Avenue.- ���������  Robt. Strachan, of Men-it is in town  for a few days. . - ���������  , A. S. and   Mrs.; y Long,   of   Locmiis,  -���������>'  were Hedley visitors Friday  Elton Gv-���������Rice and  family were Oroville callers Tuesday.  Mrs. Dr. McEwen   returned   yesterday from a vis.it to the coast.  ���������i .*"���������'��������� ���������'���������   .   '"  George Kii-by, of'Keremeos,, paid  us  a visit Monday and enjoyed the sports  very much. *��������������������������� . -        ,vi    , ���������"'(���������'���������  , C. grosser, of Princeton visited J.  Critcliley over the holidays, and- reported a very pleasant time.  Mr. and   Mrs. H, Riehter,   of Ker'e-  .'.-::<���������!.;      .-; .,- ���������:���������  ineos.-were   nerefor the   sports Mon-  day.  *     :   -\ .    ..;  ���������*     ���������   ���������;   ;"     t      t'  Hnr-i-y Morrison and T. Peterson, of  Rossland were.!- registered at the  Similkameen, Tuesday. ��������� ���������>  f       THE   FORUM       %  to        ....     ���������    .-.       . W  ii/      A',Column'For All the People      /*i  ���������**999999999-399&99&399999&f ���������  Tho Gazette will be pleased to publish letters  from its readers on all questions of public in-  ���������tcrcsb-'providod the ..writer gives, full name  ��������� and udc|rc.-s'. The lettoi- may uo nublNlied'  Junctor a ncnu deplume if..so ,clpsirecl. In no  case will 'the' editor bo'l'cs'p'onsible'for tho  opinions expressed and does nob necessarily  endorse bhem. , -       - . . '  , The convention of the Western Can-  ���������ada Irrigation Association will be held  ���������at Bnssano, November 23 to 25.  Miss   Maude   Beale is   now on   the.  staff of the   Hedley Trading   Co., her  "specialty will be the dry goods .---ide.  A. Stark and Dr. F. XV, Andrew, of  -Summerland, were visitors in town  Monday, returning that same evening.  Mrs. McLead's daughter, Miss Margaret Luke, arrived Tuesday frorn'Cal-  gary. She wilt make .her home-here  for- the winteifand'r'attend school..,'''  ,; - -y���������-*-*^    ;, ;._  ���������W. A. McLean   is'a' busy man  these  --*       -*-      ���������-���������    . i j' ���������  'days!'What with?La.bcn- Day and.Pat-  riotic clemonstrations;  and road work,  etc.it   keeps' him   pretty well on the  move. -. *' ��������� .'->' v..  Dr. and   Mrs.  Webb,   of   Republic,  Wash, paid   Hedley a flying visitvF'ri-  day.    They report  the roads in excell-  -' ' ��������� f  ent condition   and the trip 'a most enjoyable one.   . ,*'���������;'  .There will be services in St. John's  Church next Sunday at 11 a.m. and S  p.m. Rev. G. D. Griffiths, B. A officiating.   .  The Hedley Liberal Association will  hold a meeting'in Fraternity Hall this  ������������������evening. All members are requested  to attend.  : Stirling Creek was represented at  the sports by B. A. Yandall, who arrived Monday and registered at "tlie"  .Similkameen.  Miss M. A. Ramsey and Miss Betty  .Riehter were among the Keremeos  belles who came over to witness the  Labor Day sports.  We hear   considerable'' comment as  i>. , ��������� -  to the condition' of the sidewalks at  thepiesent' time.' Some parts are; in  particularly poor shape and ought'to  have immediate attention. ,- ���������  Roy Corrigan, .B6r>6y'!Robertson,and  J. Knudson leave today for Penticton  and Vernon. The ���������'���������former., two will  play ball with Kcireniecis ��������� this afternoon and hope to again score a victory  over the Princeton team. They lea vein the afternoon for Penticton and  then on to Vernon a'ii'd���������Berlin.  . Our progressive moving picture  show man put on a show for Tuesday  evening and drew cjuite a crowd of the  holiday visitors.  *" Charley Votaw was in town for the  sports, paying a. visit to his father and  incidentally taking a couple of prizes  in the aquatic events.  Constable   Sproule   had  a   business  trip to Princeton yesterday, taking an  Indian  in tow.    He  made  the   round  ������ti-ip in the record time of -li hours.  , Mrs. G. E. Graham and Miss Helen  Graham and Miss Eileen Callaghan  came up from Keremeos Monday to  root for the home team, and of course  the home team won.  A. G. Ingrahain' Gordon Harris and  H. C. Turner, arrived' Satin-day to he-  gin the survey work,on the new road  to be built up to the Nickel Plate mine.  We are informed that this raod will  open up some exceptionally fine mining country, so we may look for more  activity in this line of industry before  long.  Mrs. A. B. S. Stanley and children  arrived Friday from Creston. The  editor went as far- as Nelson to meet  them. The big metropolis of the in  terior is just now receiving much attention from mining men from all corners of the country, and it is expected  the mining industry will begin to  show developments in the near- future.  Messrs. Anderson, Taylor, Johnson,  Potter, Farrier, Piersori and Day, all  of Princeton, made the trip down by  auto for the dance Monday evening  and all report a very fine time.  A jolly bunch of Penticton people-  came over for the sports Monday, they  were W. A. Wagenhauser and family  Geo. L. Fault and family, Arthur  Thompson and W. P. ' LeMessurier.  Incidentally they were handing out  literature regarding the big reception  Penticton is giving to Private Robert  McCurdy this  evening and tomorrow.  Miss Easton, who teaches at Similkameen. brought up an auto load of  people for the Labor Day celebration.  They were Mrs. Clark and Jimmy and  George Clarke, Mrs. and Miss Graham.  Harry Tweedle brought up a load of  Keremeos people for the celebration  and dance. He had to return in the  early morning, but report a most enjoyable time at the Red Cross dance,  Monday evening.  D. G. George and H. R. Mott. of  Vancouver, came into town Tuesday  by auto and registered at the Great  Northern Hotel. They have come all  the way from Fort George and report  that town very quiet.  Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Howse, Miss  Blake and G. F. Crosby were among  the Princeton people who were attracted to Hedley by the Labor Day sports.  Mr. Howse was not entirely a visitor-  having a branch house here.  One of the most enjoyable auto trips  of the Okanagan-Similkaineen country  is from Summerland to. Penticton, to  Keremeos, to Hedley. This was the  jaunt made by Air. and Mrs. E. B. May  Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Theed and E. C.  Graham, Sunday. In the journey they  covered some of the most beautiful  and productive territory in the richest  province in the Dominion.  Mrs. K. H. Douglas, who teaches  the Nickel Plate school, returned Sunday from a visit to Princeton. Mrs.  Douglas stayed over for the sports and  the dance Monday evening returning  to the mine Tuesday evening.  An exchange remarks that the most-  powerful king is wor-king; laziest,  shirking; the leanest, thin-king; the  most thirsty, drin-king; the sly-est,  win-king; the best liked hy all ladies,  tal-king; the most humiliating, sinking; the most stern, span-king: the  most necessary, ba-king: the most lovely, spar-king; the most optical looking;  the   most   vibrating,   sha-king;  and the most despised, snea-king.   .-���������������>   A party   of roughriders   arrived   in  Hope Sunday morning. They were  Hans Riehter, Ben Geary, PatBensen,  ���������Tim Sinclair and Ed Puller. All were  headed for their homes in the Similkameen conn try from Vancouver where  they had beun giving exhibitions at  the fair. Riehter won for the second  time the relay championship of British  Columbia, lowering the world's record  by -1 seconds. Geary brought back the  championship belt in the bucking contest.���������West Yale Review.  .Editor, Hedley Gazette, . "*  .      Hedley, B.-'O.,-'   ' ' *  . ��������� Sir: Replying to your correspondent  J. M. Wright, regarding my denuneiu-  tion of Christian Science or mental as.-  sassinatiou, let me assert that if I.had  -not read the "Christian Science and  Health" text-book, I .would be ho authority on the subject. Not only have  I iead the text-book carefully and  prayerfully,-, but Thave also-compared  it with' the Bible",'andagain-'Lmaintain  that it holds that God -is but a principle;' thus it denies finiV ignores a .'personal God.  ' With regard to sin, Christian Science  and Health'says, "evil is nothing, page.  330." "The unreality and nothingness'  of evil," page 209, and numerous other  similar statements reaffirmed now irr  one form then in another, therefore no'  act of any kind can be sin.  The Bible says, all have sinned audi  come short of the glory of God. Thus!  Christian Science contradicts every,'  statement in the Bible from beginning  to end concerning sin.  lind. We do not omit Christ's command of healing, either in the foreign  Held or in the homeland. We emphasize the necessity of the salvation ofthe soul before the healing of the body.  Christian Science in putting the body  before the soul is not only a system of  treason and betrayal; it is the most  monumental system ever invented to  fool the people. It fools christians who  are more taken up with their body  than with their souls. It fools the unsaved by assuring them that they are  already saved, guaranteeing them se  curity for a price current with the  times. Id fools people generally and  mainly, because it conies on tho same  basis as any other patent medicine  bringing in its testimonials as evidence  of its cure, appealing to that which is  ever the most quick to respond���������the  hope of relief from physical ills.  3rd. Regarding the works. I do the  works according to the gift of faith  given me. Christian Science does not  do the works. It repudiates medicine,  says "man is never sick," page 393.  Thus it is a peril in repudiating the  system of medicine, the skill of the  physician, and throws the sici' into the  hands of charlatans, hinds them up in  the bonds of ignorance or fanaticism,  making them a disaster to themselves,  and channels of contagion and disease  to others.  Would the retired editor of the  Princeton Star answer the following  questions dogmatically and without  elusion :  1. Did you ever read the Bible  through from Genesis to Revelation.  2. Give a candid reason for the denial of matter.  3. Why deny the death of Christ  when the Bible everywhere af'lirins it!**  Rev. R. (j. Steh'aht.  *  FLOUR TALK  WITH tlie present increased cost of living it is  really a,serious question. If you can get a  few more loaves each bake day, would you not be  prepared to at least try the flour which guarantees  this result?���������OUR BEST. So why not order a sack  next time? and if you don't like it���������if it does not  suit you���������we will cheerfully refund you the full  purchase price.  CREELMAN  &  LYALL  "STORE OF QUALITY"  'I  ���������  I-  ���������  t  ADVERTISE  IN THE  GAZETTE  Christian  Science denies  the existence of sin.  Christian   Science   denies  the facts  of sin.  Christian Science denies death.  Christian  Science denies  that  God  formed   man   from   the   dust   of the  earth. ' . '  Christian Science denies that God is  three persons in one God head.  Christian Scie.nce denies that the  Holy Spirit is a person.  Christian Science denies that God is  a  person.  Christian Science denies that Jesus  ever had a real body.  Christian Science denies that Jesus  is the Christ.  Christian Science denies that the  blood of Christ shed on the cross is of  any avail to cleanse from sin.  Christian Science denies that Christ  bore our sins in his own body on the  tree.  Christian Science denies that Christ  died for our si us.'  Christian Science denies that. Chi ist  olfered himself as a sin offering.  Christian Science denies that in his  death Christ endured the wrath of  God and was forsaken of him for  our- sins.  "Christian Science denies" that Christ  died at all.  Rev. R. G. Stewart.  J.BEflU  PAINTING  PflPER-MNGING  KflLSOMINING  TERMS MODERATE,  DALY AVE.  -   nEDLEY.B.G.  iHMmmminanataa���������B^Bi  The Nickel Plate  BarDe^SiiOD  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL SERVICE  This shop it equipped with  Baths ' and all the latest  Electrical   Appliances.  W.T.BUTLER,  -  Prop.  KBREHE0S-PBNT1CT0H    |  ROYALMAIL STAGE  SUNDAY DINNER  ��������� at the ���������  Similkameen Hotel  Editor, Hedley Gazelte,  Hedley, li. C,  Dear Sir:  2nd Peter-. 2:1-3, "But there were  false prophets also among the people,  even as there shall he false teachers  among you, who privily shall bring in  damnable here-.ies, even denying the  Lord that bought them, and bring upon themselves swift destruction.  "And many shall follow their pernicious ways; by reason of whom the  way of truth shall be evil spoken of.  "And through covetousness shall  they with feigned words make mer-.  chandise of you."  Thus Christian Science substitutes  another book for the Bible and, point  by point, denies every fundamental  statement of the Holy Scripture.  Christian Science denies the creation  of a material universe.  Soup  Champignon  Fish  Sardines on Toast  Entrees  Spanish Salad  Boiled Ham, Mayonnaise Dressing  Strawberry Jelly Moulds  Lobster Patties  Roast  Leg of Lamb, Mint Sauce  Loin of Beef, and Horseradish  The Dish of the Day���������Young Ducks  Vegetables  Puree  of Potatoes  Creamed Parsnips  Dessert  Apple Pie Lemon Pie  Gooselierry Pie  Cream Almond Pudding  Tea Coffee Cocoa  American Cheese  Auto Leaves  on  arrival  of 9.30  and A o clock trains.  Baggage arranged for.  TWEDDLE'S   AUTO     STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  ST. JOHN'S CHURCH  ���������ANGLICAN���������  Services 2nd (Morning) and 4th (Evening) Sundays iu the month  Additional Services as  per announcements.  G. D. GRIFFITHS, B. A., Vicar  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Services   every   alternate  Sunday   at  8 p.m.  .    Pastor, R. G. STEWART  NOTICE  Notice!  Having made arrangements to take  over the Hotel Similkameen, all accounts owing by the late manager  will he paid by me, and all accounts  due to him will be collected by me.  (Sgd.)  William Bryant.  Liquor Act, 1910.  (Section 49.)  Notice!  Notice is hereby given that it is forbidden to trespass with firearms on  the following property: Lots 3467,  34GS, 4SS, 316, 267S, known as the Camp  Rest ranch. This notice is final, and  hereafter trespassers will be prosecuted. G. H. CAHILL.  Hedley  Gazette  $2 per annum  NOTICE is hereby given that, on the  6th day of September next, application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the transfer of the licence for the sale of liquor  by retail in and upon the piemises  known as the Similkameen Hotel,  situated at Hedley British Columbia,  from Frank Dollemore to Willaim  Bryant of British Columbia.  Dated this 6th day of August 1915.  FRANK DOLLEMORE,  Holder of Licence.  WILLIAM BRYANT  Appicant for transfer.  Travel by Auto....  Call up Phone No. 12  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   *T Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  PALACE  yveru, Feed & Sale Stables  Phono 1*".  HKDLEY   B. C.  D. J.   INNIS  1  Proprietor THE-UEDLEY GAZETTE. SEPT. 0. 1915  Home Canniw  of Tomatoes  This recipe- bus been sent out by R.  M. Winslow. B. C. Fruit Markets Commissioner's Ollice, Calgary.  Tomatoes ai e surely a most important and most valuable fruit because  they enter into some dish at nearly  every dinner.  They ai e used in soups, entrees and  sauces, and are used whole for baking  made overs and for salads. Theyaie  also most useful in giving a tasty touch  to left iiver meat dishes. In the making of pickles chow chow, etc. green  tomatoes are indispensable. The  .'Prairie House wife may readily have  her own supply of home canned tomatoes and home made tomato stock for  'Winter u^e. as well as some tomatoes  ready to serve at any time with lettuce  as a salad. Macaroni baked with toma-  toe sauce is gradually displacing macaroni baked with cheese, being much  more tasty and digestible.  Of all tomatoes, those grown in the  interior valleys ofBiitish Columbia  are unequalled in fine grain, richness  of color and firmness of flesh. The supply of these ideal tomatoes is now at  its height, and the housewife must  buy promptly to secure the choicest of  the crop, being assured that prices as  Well are at their lowest; besides the  peach and plum preserving season is  here now.  The following general directions on  tomato canning and recipes haye been  prepared by Mrs. R. J, Deachtnan, who  has the reputation in Calgary of an expert on Home canning :  Canned goods keep because they arc-  properly sterilized and properly sealed.  Tomatoes may be canned, and will  keep indefinitely by the following  method :  1. An ordinary wash boiler with a  tight-fitting lid, and a false bottom  put in a wire netting or a piece of  board to fit the boiler, will answer the  purpose of a cooker.  2. Sterilize jars, tops and rubbers  thoroughly by boiling them.  3. Choose sound, firm but not overripe stock. .  4. Blanch the tomatoes by placing  'them in a muslin bag, boiling water-  poured over   them   to entirely cover,  paok in jars as nearly whole as possible  filling   the   jais   completely,    Add a  level teaspoon   of salt to   each quart.  Place rubbers   and tups in   place, partially   tighten, put   in boiler on false  bottom, with water sufficient to come  about half way  rip the pus.    Bring to  the   boil and   sterilize   for one   hour.  Tighten tops,   remove from boiler and  stand jars upside  down to cool.  Thick Canned Tomatoes  Prepare  tomatoes as usual,  place in  a preserving   kettle,   without   adding  any water, and boil  until the desired  thickness.    Fill the jurs immediately,  add a little   salt, put on   rubbers   and  tops and   partially   tighten.    Place in  boiler and sterilize 25 minutes.    Tighten the tops and remove from the boiler  ���������stand jars upside  down to cool.  Kruger's Gold  6H060iate$i  Royal Victorias  Nyal, Patterson  ���������and some splendid  Chocolates in bulk.  Hedley Druo & Book Store  H������<-41e>y, B. C.  SEE THAT IT IS  Made In Canada  A lucky find was made by a South  African farmer. One of his barns was  burned not long ago, and when it was  decided to plough the burnt ground,  an extraordinary discovery was made.  The share turned up among the stone  and earth a-, number of metal bars encrusted with sand. Upon closer examination this proved to be soft and  yellow. No time was lost in getting  them to the farm and having an assay  made. It was then found that there  wore 16 bars of nearly pure gold, each  weighing about 7.-1 lbs., and their value-  was between S-l0,000 and $50,000.  Some of the ingots bear the raised  letters Z. A. R., apparently representing the old South African Republic of  the Kruger- davs.���������Phoenix Pioneer.  | OF   INTEREST  TO  ii- Poultry Raisers ������  1  1  I  KEREMEOS  and allowing to boil a minute. Then  plunge in cold water to loosen the  skins arid harden the pulp.  5. I-Vel at once, and pack in the jars,  adding tomato juice to fill the jars,  and a level teaspoon of salt to each  quart. Do not add any water as tomatoes are themselves 9-1 per cent water.  G. Place rubbersand tops in place,  ��������� partially tighten tops anel sterilize the  given time.  7. Remove from boiler, tightening  the tops as you lift each one, and  stand the jars  upside down to cool.  Canning Whole Tomatoes  .   Preparing the  liquid:  After* blanching and removing skins  from some tomatoes,  cut up and boil  in a preserving   kettle for* 25 minutes.  Rub through a sieve to remove seeds  and to  make smooth.    Return   to the  kettle and reheat.    While the strained  liquid is heating, select some small firm  ripe tomatoes   just big enough  to slip  into   the jars.    Place these   in boiling  water for   a moment,   core and peel.  Pack   carefully in   the   jilrs   without  crowding or spoiling their shape. Add  a level   teaspoonful  of  salt  to each  quart   and fill up   the jars   with   the  strained   hot liquid.    Put on   rubbers  and tops,   partially tighten   tops, and  place in the boiler on the false bottom.  Have the   water in   the boiler   rather-  hot, to   prevent the already   hot jars  from   breaking.    Sterilize for   half an  hour, tighten tops, remove from boiler  and cool.  Tomatoes, canned in this way are  available for serving in any way where  fresh whole tomatoes are used, such  as in salads, breading or baking and  the strained juice is the basis of many  soups.  Canned Tomatoes for General Use  Blanch and  peel the tomatoes  and  Divine service will be conducted in  the church on Sunday, Sept. 12th.  Morning service 11 a.m. Subject:���������  Christly Life and Gainful Death.  Evening service 7.30 p.m. Subject:���������  Parable of the Lost Piece of Money.  A hearty invitation is extended to all.  Preacher:���������R. G. Stewart.  "Rough on Rats" clears out Rats,  Mice, etc. Don't die in the House. 15c.  and 25c. at Drug and Country Stores.  Clip this advertisement from  the Hedley Gazette and mail  it to us today. In return we  will send you, without charge  generous samples of our famous Chick Food and Growing  Food in order that you may  test their wonderful values.  State name and address and  nearest post office, also name  and   address  of vour dealer.  8  N The VANCOUVER MILLING  8 and GRAIN COMPANY, Ltd.  k Vancouver, B, C.  Qoe-sosoooooso-sceos-soso  ���������  Keremeos Fruit and Vegetables  BARLOW &   CO.,   Growers  Are handling a full line of Fruits   and  Vegetables in Hedley  lA/attoh For Our JRie*  Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  #  R. HILLIARD   =   Prop.  HERB LAKE  New Manitoba  Prospectors will find  our stock  complete  in  every line.  W. H. BUNTING  The Pas,  Manitoba  15 A SPECIALTY WJTH US  -a-arama**-*^^  ���������  ���������  <���������  AVE You  ever  considered  the quality of your work  from the standpoint of careful  type composition and efficient  proofreading ? The reputation  of this house for good printing  has been established through  accuracy and attention to the  little details. Send your printing here and we will do it right.  The Hedley Gazette  HEDLEY, B.C.  *  ���������  ���������  *  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  mummmimsemmBssr^inssini


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