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The Keremeos Chronicle Aug 27, 1909

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Array The Keremeos Chronicle
Vou II.
KKRKMKOS,  B.C.,  FRIDAY, AUGUST 27,   1909.
No. 23
Notary Public.
Agenl for :
London it I snrsshlrs Fire Ins.  Co.
Ocean Accident ami Guarantee Co.
Contractor and Builder,
Teacher of Pianoforte ami Accompanist
(certificated Royal College of Music, London) open io sagagemeol lor accompaniments.   Terms on application.
Mkih.kv, B.C
Notary Public.
Orriea   -  -  -   -   Keumoe, B.C.
Estimates Furnished,
Workmanship Cuiaranleeil.
Stage Lines.
Ki.ikr St.vuk.
I.f.m's ereineos ilaily, exeepl Sunday,
at noon, arrives at Hedley 3 p.m.
Leaves Hedley daily, except Sunday,
Sl Su.in., arrives al Kereineos 11 a.m.
Only through connecting Stags between
Penticton,   eremeos, Hedley & Princeton,
D. fill USUI. I'roprielor.
Kkkkmkos Hkim.kv Mvu. Stiuk.
Leaves Kurt-moos daily, except Sunday,
ai 1 p.m.; connecting with all stages easl
and West, arrive! in lledlev al 5 p.m.
Leaves Hedley daily, except Sunday, al
s u.m., arrives in Keremeoi al 11 a.m.
D. J. Innis, Proprietor,
Kkrkmkos Pknticton .Mail Sr.ua.
Leaves Keremeos lor Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.
Leaves IVutii-ton on Tuesdui s, Thursdays und S.ilurU.iys ,u b a. m., arriving in
Kerenii'os ut noon.
\V. v. Water, Proprietor.
Keremeos Directory.
Board of Trade George Kirhv, President i R, II. Carmichael, Secretary,
Similkameen Farmers' Exchange J. J.
Aneatrong, Prsaideati W. M. Frith, Secy,
Public School Board George Kirby,
gam Mills, U. Khnhiisi, Secretary,
CustOOas' Olliee     \V. M. Frith, Suh-C'ol-
Pretibyterian Church   Rev, A. II. v'.un-
eron, Pastor.
Constable and Deputy Gams Warden
M. B. Ku.ui.
Cenonsr   Or. M. I.. Ifclwen.
Justices of the Peace    T,   W,   Coleman,
Frank Richter,
Postmaster and Telephone Agenl    Geo,
Member oi' Parliament Martin Burrell,
Grand Forks, P. O.
Member Provincial Assembly L. W,
Shatford, Penticton P. O.
Town Mall    J. J. Armstrong, M(fr.
Keremeos Hull    Ceo. London, M>fr,
('■real Northern Ry   Dally train, arrives
IOi.TO a. in., loaves ul _' p.m.,   II. A. look,
Mails    Daily from lhe west  via   lledlev
St age i Irom easi via ti. tt, Ry. i Tri-wssk-
K via Penticton Stags from ihe north.
(For Mercantile and other  Business in.
■titutioni si'e ailvertienienls in Ihis paper.)
Exclusive agents   for   Campbell's
I clothing and Purity Sour-  F. Richter & Co.
The regular monthly meeting of
St. John's Guild will be held at
Mrs. Coleman's on Thursday, Sept.
ind, at 3 p.m.
Rev. J. A. Cleland of Penticton
veill conduct Church of Kngland
services in the church on Sunday
next. Matins aud I Inly Communion
at 11 a.m., Evensong and sermon
at 7.30 p.m.
Mrs. II. Reid, who has been for
the last couple of months in G. (i.
Keeler's restaurant, left on Wednesday for Bellingham, Wash.,
whence she intends to return to her
home in Iowa.
Robt. Simpson, of Melita, Man.,
after a trip to Seattle, is stopping
at various points on his return journey to call on old acquaintances.
Yesterday he was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs.  Frith at Keremeos.
Mr. and Mrs. I-'. Richter went
out lo the Coast last week, accompanied hi their daughters Bessie
and I'reida, whom they will leave,it
school at Victoria. During their
stay at the Coast tlfey vvill attend
the  A. Y. P. fair at Seattle.
Miss Vance, ot Nova Scotia, arrived in Keremeos hurt week and
went up to lledu'V Io visit her
brother Jack. Miss Nance's application for Ihe position of teacher of
Olalla school has been accepted by
the trustees, pending the securing
of a permit.
Several minini; men Iroui lhe
Coast and elsewhere have been touring the valley this week and inspecting prospects at Olalla and olher
points. They move in their accustomed quiet way and have little to
say, but their presence indicates an
increasing interest in the district
throughout lhe mining world.
Mr. and Mrs. Fertnin Sauve have
the sympathy of the community in
ihe loss ot their infant  son  Victor,
who died on Wednesday evening.
The child, which was live months
old, had been ailing for some time
with summer complaint. The funeral vvas held yesterday afternoon lo
Kereineos cemetery, service being
conducted by Rev. Mr. Cameron.
Fierce forest fires during the past
week have been reported from the
vicinity of (irand Forks, Cranbrook,
Kernie, Creston, Nakusp and other
places. At times there has been
considerable alarm for the safely ol
some of the towns. Latest reports
indicate that there have been manv
dangerous outbreaks, but lhat they
have been in most cases brought
under  control.
A Coming Town.
A representative ofthe Chronicle
called a few days ago at the brand
new town of Kaleden, the latest
claimant to public notice as a fruitgrowing centre. Kaleden is beautifully situated on the western shore
of Dog I-ake, with a tract of about
3500 acres suitable for fruit lands
around it and extending for four
miles or so along the lake shore,
lhe soil is the characteristic valley
soil of the interior, but lighter than
that at Keremeos. Already many
lots have been sold, and a start
made on the town in the shape of a
building erected by Mr. Stevens of
Summerland for a general store. A
gasoline launch makes frequent
trips to the upper end of the lake
for the accommodation of visitors.
The town vvill be very well situated
as to connections vvith the outside
world when the dredging of the
Okanagan river opens up navigation between Okanagan lake and
Oog beg pardon. Lower Okanagan lake. Mr. Ritchie, the founder ol the town, is a gentleman who.
Coining out from Manitoba, saw a
rosy future for the fruit country,
settled at Summerland, and prospered there so that he has launched
out into making a town of his own.
Water for the fruit lands will be
piped under pressure from Marron
Luke, the capacity of which is increased bv the diversion of Sheep
Cnek to its basin. All the elements
■ppear tO be here   for   a   successful
'Twas Just a Warning.
He Got Cold Feet.
A home-seeker Irom Walla Walla,
Wash., wilh his family and caravan, passed through Keremeos on
Monday on his way northward, intending to locate in one of the
northern valleys. He learned, however, on getting more accurate information than that on the strength
,.| which he had started out, that In*
Stead of SO miles us he expected he
would have a journey of about 200
miles before him. Before reaching
Princeton he sounded a retreat, and
on Wednesday paseed this point on
his return trip southward.
Minister Appointed.
Rev. Arthur Ransome, M. A.,
a graduate of Cambridge I'niver-
sitv, has been engaged lo take
charge of Keremeos mission, and is
expected some time in October.
Mr. Ransoms since his ordination
has been engaged in church work
in the old country, and is very highly spoken ol bv I hose among whom
he has been Stationed.
The chill of winter will soon be
upon us. Buy a suit of Campbell's
clothing.     F. Richter it Co.
A fire that threatened the Keremeos Land Co's warehouse in the
railway yard on Wednesday afternoon was discovered in time and
nipped in the bud. It is supposed
that a spark from an engine lighted
in the fragments of hay and other
debris in front of the building, and
when noticed the blaze was making
its way up the wooden supports on
which the building stands. As the
warehouse was pretty well filled
with pressed hay and other merchandise it would have made a fierce
fire if nc«t checked in good time.
An outfit of chemical fire extinguishers, scattered through the town,
would be an excellent investment
for Keremeos. They would be
much more likely to be useful than
a small engine, and would cost
much less. A prudent householder
may get one or more for his own
protection, but as they would be as
likely to be of use to his neighbor
as to himself it would be more
equitable to assess the cost all
round. In the absence of a municipal organization this might be done
by mutual agreement. We offer
the suggestion for the consideration
of the Hoard of Trade.
As a result of Wednesday's little
blaze the railway company has
promised to put a double screen on
the smokestack of its construction
engine and to equip il with 100 feet
of hose.
Nelson Fair.
H.  Lawrence   of  Nelson   vvas   in
town  from    Friday   to   Tuesday   as
the guest of J. Knudson, looking
after his ranch in Brushy Bottom,
and incidentally distributing a parcel of prize lists of the Nelson Fruit
Fair, which is to be held Sept. 22.
23 and 24. This exhibition, while
it is called a fruit lair, takes in many
of the olher departments to be found
in an ordinary county fair, such as
poultry, dairying, ladies' work,
manufactures, etc. Keremeos or-
chaidists and ranchers would ilo
well lo prepare and send a creditable exhibit.
K.  ti. Robertson   of Naramata,
with his wile und family, has been
spending a few days this week in
the vallev. Mr. Robertson is charmed wilh this part ol the country and
is considering returning to take up
his residence here.
The biggest   snap   in   the   Similkameen  Valley    Ranch containing
over 300 aires, almost all bottom
land, cutting at present about 1(H)
tons ot hay, can easily be made
to cut 300 tons.   Por sale on easy
terms bv L. R. In isi ■„ Olalla. B.C. Provincial and General.
Miss Wilson of Hedley has been
appointed matron of Summerland
hospital at $1)0 a month.
William nonovan, a C. P. H
brakeman, was run over by a car in
Nelson yard on the 18th inst. and
fatally injured.
The Penticton Waier Supply Co.
Ltd., is applying for a charier to
purchase from the S. O. Land Co.,
Ltd., its irrigation system and
water rights at Penticton.
The buildings and equipment of
the Silver King mine near Nelson
were destroyed by fire last week,
entailing a loss of several thousand
The Pioneer poultry ranch al
Kamloops is issuing 850,000 of 10
per cent, debentures, the capital to
be used iu enlarging lhe business.
The original promoters have put in
over 8X0,000.
About a hundred free rural mail
delivery routes have been established since the system vvas inaugurated about a year ago. These are
principally in western Ontario, Manitoba and Saskatchewan. There is
little demand for routes from the
other provinces.
The coal miners in the Crow's
Nest country are forming a Canadian Mine Workers' I'nion, being
dissatisfied with the late strike called by the American ollicials and by
the fact that the unions refused to
financially aid the strikers called
out under their rules
The Convention of lire chiefs of
British Columbia is to be held this
vear it Revelstoke on Sept I and 2.
W. A. FoOte, Revclstoke's lire
chief, and a committee are busy
making arrangements, and it is
their wish to send the visitors away
with a good impression ot Revelstoke hospitality. It is expected
that about forty lire chiefs from all
parts ot the province will be present.
A lucky Indian boy 14 years old
killed MVefl wolf cubs all in one
hole in the cleft of a rock on Bear
island, Lake Toniagami, Ont,
There is a bounty of $\3 per head
on these animals. The necessary
allidavits were sent on lo Ottawa,
and the boy received a cheque  Irom
department for $105, Recendy ■
man out for a walk near Kurt William killed live littK- wolves aiul got
a |75 bounty.
Wandering barefoot about in the
wilds ot the Northern woods wilh
four sticks of dynamite in his hands
anil his pockets full of caps and
fuses vvith which he purposed to kill
the first bear lie came across, Robert Cameron, a lumberjack, was
taken in charge by the Provincial
Police near Scow Bay. Cameron,
whose MMllty has been seriously
doubled for some time, left the lumber camp at StOW Bay on June   22.
and    h ed   himself   out   into the
v. mil-.       He   slaved     away     tight
days, subsisting meanwhile on ber-   yyhon in
ries, clams and Bah, and then found '        Keremeoa
his way back to   camp   again.     He j stop at the
only remained three days,   and   late |
at night on July 5th, ran away again I
and nothing was seen of  him   until
July   25th.    The   queer   actions   of|
the man were reported to the police
and a   search   vvas   instituted.     He
was   found   again    and    taken     in
Politics in the (ireenwood riding
are quiet at present, although John
Oliver's recent visit drew attention
to them. The local issue will be as
to who is to succeed George R. Naden, who, since his election in 1907
by a narrow margin, has forsaken
this district and removed to Prince
Rupert. On the Conservative side
several names are mentioned, any
one of whom would prove acceptable candidates. As far as the Liberal and Socialist camps are concerned no signs of life are as yet
visible.     Nelson News.
A London despatch says: It is
understood that the arrangement,
concluded between the Imperial
Government and Canada for naval
defence only awaits ratification by
llu Dominion parliament. The
ichemt as adopted, is described as
highly satisfactory to both parties,
ll is stated that Canada will immediately lommence to build her new
navy. The admiralty has lent to
Canada a number of naval officers
who shortly vvill proceed to the Dominion and advise on the work of
organizing the new Canadian navy
in accordance with the plans agreed
Upon at the imperial defence conference.
A peculiar acjident occurred in
South   Vancouver   in  which   Mis.
Jones of Beddington avenue had a
narrow escape. She vvas busy preparing supper when the roof of the
house suddenly crashed in above
her. Instinctively she stepped to
one side just in time to avoid being struck by the top of a large tree
which came hurtling through the
ceiling. It crashed down upon the
slove, shivering il into a hundred
pieces. The roof and one side of
the collage were torn off, and the
kitchen furniture completely demolished. The tree which Caused the
damage vvas a tall dead fir, about
150 feet in height.
Reports of consulting engineers
llolgale, Noble, Wollel and Johnson, on the piers and foundations ol
the Quebec Bridge, are said to have
been presented to the Bridge Commissioners, who vvill take a consultation on them at a meeting next
month. lhe experts are said to be
undecided as to what should be
done to supplement the present
piers. It is understood there is a
possibility of a suspension bridge
being built instead of a cantilever
design bridge being adhered to, a
consideration being that a suspension bridge could be put up in less
lime uud with less expuiditure ot
Central Hotel
.^_f*!***w               - "  *
... ....%«*■;
Special attention to
Commercial Men,
ami I and suckers
Headquarters lor all
Stage Routes.
I.ivory Stable
in connection.
OOOd table.
Large, airy and
comfortable rooms.
Free 'bus lo and from
all trains.
Office of H.L'. fruit
Land Co.
Tweddle & Elmhirst,  -  - Proprietors.
No larger assortment
in the district
MUSTANG        !
Crash-   Nash Outing.
No hotter assortment
in the distriet
Are water and
fire proof
LADIES' Hygiene Underwear,
Alexandra Underskirts,
.Shield Brand Corset Covers.
MEN'S Balbriggan, Pen-Angle,
Worsted, Elastic Knit,
Silk Finish.
Special Sales Given Weekly.
Watch onr Ad.—
Watch our prices.
We lead—
Others follow.
Report of W. E. Scott on General Conditions
Victoria, Aug. 23.—William B.
Scott, of the department of agriculture, has presented a report on fruit
conditions in the province. Mr.
Scott savs:
"After a visit to the principal
fruit growing sections of the province, and a careful examination of
the damage done, 1 have come to
the conclusion that the statements,
which have been in circulation from
time to time as to the amount of injury done, have been very much exaggerated. Statements of these
kinds are very much to be regretted, as they tend to depreciate confidence in this, one of our future
greatest industries. There have
been individual cases, where, owing
to exceptional circumstances and
local conditions, severe damage has
been done, but, take as a whole,
the orchards throughout the districts
which I visited looked extremely
healthy and vigorous.
"The fruit crop is light this year
throughout the province, but this
to a large extent is owing to the
heavy crop of the previous year,
and also in some districts to late
spring frosts.
"At Vernon, and district, the
orchards look vei y well, and I
should estimate the loss at not more
than 5 per cent. The same applies
to Kelowna, and Ihere also, as at
Vernon, the trees look very l igor-
ous and healthy, and the shortness
of the fruit crop this year will, especially in the case of young orchards, prove a direct benefit to the
trees by allowing them to make a
good wood growth and formation of
truit spurs for the   ensuing   season.
"At Peachland the damage has
been somewhat heavier, but at
Summerland, where very extensive
areas have been planted in peaches,
the damage is extremely small, in a
great many orchards which I visited
not amounting to more than from 2
to 5 per cent.
"At I'entieton and Keremeos the
injury is somewhat heavier, amounting to about 8 to 10 per cent. At
Grand forks lhe orchards are looking very well; though in this sect-]
ion there has been a considerable
amount of harm done to the fruit on
the trees by hail, but this has been
only local and confined to a small
area. The loss in the orchards will
probably amount to I per cent.
"In the   Kootenays   ihe   damage I
there, owing to the larger amount
of snow which vvas  on   the   gTOUOd
when the cold   spell   came,   is   very
slight, and   amounts   to   practically
nothing.     Here  and   there   a   dead;
tree may he noticed,  but   these   are j
so few that probably  the   loss   does |
not exceed 2 per cent.
"On the lower mainland and Vancouver island, except in a  very   few I
individual cases, veiv little   damage
has been done.     Where loss has occurred it   has   been   owing to   local
conditions, and the treatment of the
"The practice has been prevalent
in some orchards throughout the
lower mainland and Vancouver Island of cultivating too late in the
season, thus causing a secondary
growth in the fall of the year. This
wood does not mature or ripen
properly before the winter sets in,
and should a cold spell occur, as
that of last winter, the sap wood
freezes and thus injures and in some
cases kills the trees.
"Loss from these causes can be
guarded against to a large extent in
the future by stopping cultivation of
the trees earlier than has heen usual
heretofore, and hy so doing allowing the trees to mature their season's growth properly.
"Another interesting feature is,
that some varieties have practically
suffered no injury whilst others have
suffered badly. This will prove a
valuable lesson for those setting
out orchards in the future, as bv
selection of those varieties which
have proved immune, the risk from
a future similar loss will be largely
62ic. per acre cash and
62k;. once each year
for seven thereafter
secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM
in the British Columbia Southern, Columbia
and Kootenay and Columbia and Western
Railway Companies' Land Grants. These Farm
Lands are eminently suited for the raising of
and may be purchased on these EASY TERMS
who are looking for Settlers for this part.
At J. A. Xesbitt's, Penticton—
just received, all kinds of kites, complete and varied assortment of
masks, dominoes, false noses and
moustaches, suitable for masquerades; baseball goods, etc.
Timber Lands of the highest character,
situated in these Grants, are offered for sale
in blocks of from 640 acres upwards.
Shipping facilities unsurpassed. Easy transportation
. i -**A1-U,i s^a-raT^        I
rw I
The Highest
Milling Industry
Made in Hritish Columbia from
specially selected wheat, at the
best mill of the Pacific Coast,
Royal Standard will be to you
what it has been to many -the
delight of your kitchen, the pride
of the cook.
Then, too, remember the opportunity is always open to win
a handsome 10*)-piece china dinner set. Kach 4Mb. sack of
Royal Standard flour contains a
coupon entitling you to a chance.
Manufactured In
Vancouver Milling
& Grain Co., Ltd.
J. R. SHAW, Agent.
Apply to the
address as
shown on the
attached coupon
for Maps, Application Forms,
and Literature.
Assistant to 2nd Vice-President,
Desk 8 Calgary, Alberta.
Please send me all facts pertaining to your
lands in B.C.
Druggists and Stationers
For a luxurious Shave,
Hair-Cut or Bath go to
^Booster's (lonsorial fltarlor
A fine line of Cigars and Tobaccos,
Fruit and Confectionery.
A. J. SAUNDERS, Keremeos. The Keremeos Chronicle.
Piil.llsluU , i, r\ FiUai ;u ih,' etmtm,
Ifiiaimm. ll.C.
Subscription $2.00 ■ tOOS, Sl.UO lor *i\ iiU'rillis,
in a.lv.uuv.
AArottWeaOM K.iw-s. Lagsl nHlpn. ISc pot line
lint inaertion, HV per lin,' encfa aubMQiMnl inaertion.
Land noticea Certincatea of tmprovementtetc„ $H.U0
ht NCJay neii.vs. IS.00 f„r .«_Ja> notice*. Contract
.lii.pl.i\ atlwrtisiiiK. Mc per Iocs per «,vk. Tran-
tmatt advertieemcntB, auch aa Lost, Pound, Wanted,
etc., not eaceediag one inch, S1.00 Hrst inaertion, or
thnv iaeerliona nor 92.00, Local readbts notice*,
25e. pec line tusi ineertioa, ISc eacli aubaecjuenl insertion.
J. A. BROWN, PuhHaher.
timher but still maintained as woods
they retain their usefulness SS regulators of climate. Hut the almost
universal practice in Canada is to
destroy them at one onslaught and
leave a desert. To convert the Upper Similkameen from a forest into
a desert would £0 a long way toward baffling the work of converting the Lower Similkameen from a
prairie into a garden.
The lumbermen are of course on
the alert to conserve their interests,
end are the first to press upon the
commission their claims and wishes.
They are exceedingly anxious to
have timber licenses made permanent, instead of renewable from
year to year as at present. Here is
l,er  precisely one of those cases in which
The provincial forestry commission, which has been silting at
various (.'oast points for the last
couple of weeks, is due to visit the
interior early in September and hold
sessions at Vernon, Kamloops, Nelson, Grand Forks and other points.
The   commission    invites   evidence
from those engaged  in   the   lurn 	
industry   and   from    others    whose \***   government   may   learn
views on forestry are likelv to be of!from the histor>' -'* other  provinces!
-of   Ontario   in    particular — than |
If eremeos Hardware
Buy your Hardware
At the Hardware Store
And save Money.
Just arrived—A fine assortment of
Including all kinds of
Preserving Kettles
At the lowest prices.
value, end its duty is to collate and
sift this evidence end report for the
guidance of the government. So
far as its investigations lead tn a
fuller knowledge of our timber areas
and the manner iu which they are
handled, no doubt its work vvill be
ot some value. Hut in the adoption
of general rules for the administration ot forest lands the province
may profit far more by Studying the
experience, and especially the mistakes, of other provinces and other
countries. In no way does the
position of Hritish Columbia differ
so materially from that of other
continental areas is to require a
very different  forest   policy.    It is
from volumes of evidence and argument from interested parties. The
lumbermen claim that if their tenure
were permanent self-interest would
impel them to conserve their holdings. What has been the experience in Ontario? That the lumberman vvill not he careful in his
cutting so long as there are plenty
of fresh fields of operation to fall
back on. Another thing to be
learned from Ontario is that a yearly license, when it is transferable
and when the practice prevails of
renewing it from year to year, soon
acquires the status of a vested interest   and    becomes    practically   a
Call and see our stock and get prices before purchasing.
Turpentine and Gasoline always on hand.
Livery, Feed & Sale Stables
well known without the inquiry of P*-V****- \******* -*--* do"bt th-
this commission that to strip'the lumbermen of British Columbia are
mountains would ruin the valleys. ***** enough to be fully aware of
Th* right and the wrong iray of this fact What concerns them iii
dealing with wasteful exploitation asking for a permanent tenure is
and   tire   loss   have   been   clearly \**°* *** conservation of the forests,
show n by tbe ample experience of nor even the stability of their indus-
Other countries Such excuse as try, but rather the selling value of
the older  countries   may   plead,   of  ***** "POCulatlve holdings.
having erred   through   inexperience       —*a	
and lack of foresight, cannot in the
future be urged for this province.
What was folly for lhem would be
doubly and trebly lolly for British
Columbia if we liiiled to profit bv
the lessons ol the costly errors
Committed by our neighbors iii the
To pass from the  general   to   the
particular,   how   long   will   it   be
before the lumbering industry of
the Upper Similkameen, now about
to be greatly stimulated by the advent of the railway, shows ils effect
on the rise and tall of the rivei uui
its tributaries ? Any general stripping of thc ground would have results nothing less than calamitous ;
for though the Similkameen is fed
to a considerable extent by bodies
ot snow unprotected by timber, yet
the timber lower down serves as a
check to sudden freshets, and the
timber areas are extensive enough
to have a great regulative influence
on the volume of the streams. Even
now, when the river is ut Hood the
margin  of safely  lor  the   bottom
lands is narrow enough. So long
,,s   the   woods   are   drawn    on    for
for Teams
Good Rigs
Careful Drivers
of all kinds
Prompt attention to all customers.
Land-seekers and   Tourists invited lo gWt us a trial.
D. J. INNIS,    -    -    Proprietor.
The prospect of having two more
railroads soon, the C.N.R. and the
G.T.P., has slirred Kamloops to
activity in several directions. Its I
business men seem to have a lively
appreciation of the opportunities be-
| fore the town, and of the need logo
half way and more lo meet those
Opportunities. Ihe board ot trade,
with the co-operation of the city
council, will  undertake   a   vigorous
! publicity campaign, directed from a
permanent olliee.    Individual enter-1
prise, too, seems to be very prompt
lo anticipate a boom, and in the
CaM ol real estate to over-discount
it. If the K.imploopiaus are as
level-headed as they are keen and
hopeful they may go far especially
vv hen irrigation begins to work its
magic along the Thompson.
The government report on forest
fires in Canada during the last year
shows that timber was damaged to
thc extent of $25,500,000 and that
twenty-one lives were lost. Forty
million feet of timber were burned
in British Columbia, and much other
property, including all fernie.
DfMttBJlkillg and Sfwinjr.
Satisfaction Guaranteed,
Kl Kl Ml Os ClCM I Rat
Hl'l.MS front llu  ln*.t l.iirv.|H-;in  .uui   l.ip.m
ffemn i*.
HOMI. GROWN fruil .ui.l oraamaUl i.os
(town tin upland toil without irrigation
in tin- pal) pari .'iiii.   \ iii. mi .in continent
not in Km i d »\ iiii S.ni |,.s, s. ,il.
ti.iul.i    1'i.U .uid fiommWmOmmJtOmm*\ •mmmW
from llu' IhsI (TOW. 's m t|>t- w,>rU.
Win fencing and Oat**      Spr.n.  Pumps
Fertilisers,    IU. Suppli—■    I Hi Plower*.
Spi.lV.nt;   M.lt. M.lU,   ttc.
W'hiu- labor onl>.
157-p.i^c catalogue Crrr.
M. J. Henry
Green Monte* .uui Sifd
11 OUMC*.
Vancouver    -    -    B.C.
Branch Nurwrien   S. Vancouvei
Keeler's Restaurant
Vou can ^rct
Meal Tickets & Bread Tickets.
I vveni v -one Meals for Six  Dull.us.
Hereafter ear leases art*, ba ef regular
Uniform weight whieh we will sell as follow*
One for ten eenls.
Three lui   Iwenli -live eenls.
fourteen fur one dollar,
Pies,    lakes,    |)ouk.hnuts   or    Biscuits
lll.lile when  oi.leieil.
An persons basing accounts with the
Kei enieos louiine.ieial t'o. are requested
to eull anil uiljnsl saiil aeeounts Sl llie
olliee at ths Kereineos I.uiul Co., Main
Street, Kereineos.
i"-4       Ksaaataos Haw—iisi Oa
Oontracte For Work.
Land scrubbed or any kind of
vvoik taken bj lOiitiucI al leasi'liable rates
i:.rrr.-..o_. n the Heart of the Similkameen
The Garden of British Columbia.
1 HE accompanying illustration shows a section oi the 8-mile conduit
through which the water
oi the Ashnola River is
led to thu" irrigated lands
of thc Keremeos Land
Co. Every foot of these
gently sloping !ands the
water reaches by gravitation. Thc lands are all
i   ar, ! avc a pi ifect nat
ural grade, lie close to
the railway, and are in
every way all ready for
the settler, who may
choose a lot of any size
tO suit. In all the Province there is not a tract
to equal the Keremeos
lands for quality, situation, and every element
that m kes for successful
The  properties   are   being   offered   in   I,  3,  S and   10  acre   Blocks  with   a   well   laid   out townsite
now doing an active business.
Our t Tms are liberal.    One-third cash.     Balance in 3 payments at 7 per cent.
ACT fag • properties are from $1 75 to $300 an acre.    Town lots $100, $200 and $300.
For full particulars apply to
emeos Land Co., Ltd.
The Province Grows.
A gain of over §15,000.000 within the past year in the assessable
value of property and Income subject to provincial taxation over the
preceding year, an increase ot over
16 per cent., is the net result ot the
provincial assessor's returns for the
current fiscal year. These returns
just completed spL.;,|< volumes for
the continued progress and prosperity of the whole of Hritish Columbia.
In no part of it, judging by the
figures given out, can he found the
least sign of depression, financial,
industrial or commercial. The figure- are eloquent of progress every.
whire. They show that the assessable value of property and income
has reached $104,<>l.i,000. Last
year it was 119,649,000. lhe increase therefore is over $15,275,-
000. Within the past six years the
increase has heen $56,<)28,000, the
total Value of property and income
assessable by the province, which is
outside of that assessed by the municipalities, having doubled within
that period. The increase in municipalities has no doubt even greatly
exceeded this  remarkable   advance.
.CCOrdilSS   to   the   assessor's   re-
. .     .
turns incomes subject to   provincial
taxation are today $12,776,000, an
increase over last year of $2,518,-
000 or more than 24 per cent; pergonal property has reached $2(>,o78,-
000, an increase of $4,518,000 or
over 17 per cent, and improved real
estate is assessed at $50,172,000,
an increase of $1...105,000, or 54
per cent. These figures, of course,
do not include the lands held under
timber licenses as they are not subject to taxation.
Work of a Forest Fire.
Grand Forks, Aug. 21 Oaring
to   a bridge burning out on  the
Ureal Northern railway a couple of
miles south of Harts today the passenger train from Marcus to Spokane wus iviccked. The engine,
mail car and combination baggage
and passenger car went through the
bridge, The engineer was unable
lo stop his train in time Io avoid
the accident.
lhe Iwo coaches are a total wreck
having CSUght lire after the accident. Fortunately no one was killed or even seriously injured, the engineer and mail clerk being the
worst injured, though not seriously. The passengers in the coach
were tossed about pretty badly but
no one vvas seriously injured. Ow-
tng to the wreck to-day's train from
Spokane vvill not reach this city until after midnight, a transfer having
to be made.
Summerland is plagued with fruit
thieves.     The council has offered   a
reward for their detection.
Eastern Townships Bank.
Head Orncs,
Capital and Reserve,
Transacts a general banking business, and offers every   facility   to   meet
the requirements of depositors consistent  with
conservative banking principles.
"Savings  Bank Department.
Deposits  ot  $1.00 and  upwards  received,  subject  to  no  delay  in  withdrawal  of all  or anv  portion.
Keremeoe Branch. R. H. CARMICHAEL, Acting Manager.
Model Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Freighting, Draying, and General Livery Business.     Grain and May.
D. GILLESPIE, Proprietor. IRRIGATION  IN  CANADA,    menl in southern Alberta by the decision ofthe Canadian Pacific  Rail-
Address of J. S. Dennis at Spo- wav comp;mv ln |903 to undertake
kane Meeting. the rOL.|.lin;iiioil tf a  Vitst block of
c_«..i,:   . v. c     .u   to .      it'    Isnd comprising 3,000,000 acres sit-
Speaking before the National Irri- ' .
gation congress at Spokane on "Ir-' ":,led -**** *" ***** ■*-**-•* 1,ne t0
rigStkM and Irrigation Development I*" ***** rf the <** of f*****r7-
in Canada," J. S.   Dennis,   member
'The area embraced in the Cana-
c .u    n        i-      o  _,-•  110     'dian Pacific Railway company's 'ir-
ot the Canadian Society ot Civil hn- *.    .    -*
gineers and assistant to second vice
president of the Canadian Pacific
Railway company, said in part.
"The principle of irrigation as a
means at insuring crop production is
confined in Canada to the southwestern portion of the province of
Saskatchewan and the southern portions ofthe provinces of Alberta and
Hritish Columbia. In the first two
provinces irrigated land is used
chiefly for the production of grain,
fodder and root crops, but in Hritish Columbia the areas are utilized
for the growth of fruit. Irrigation
in all these provinces is a matter of
comparatively recent history and, in
fact, may be said to be the result of
the last 20 years.
"The use of water through irrigation has now, however, extended
beyond the experimental stage and
has made wonderful strides during
the last ten years in reclaiming
large areas. In southeastern Saskatchewan the systems, though
numerous, are small and are largely
confined to the areas on the north
and south slopes of the Cypress
hills, and the introduction of systems for the reclamation ttt large
ureas in that district is limited hv
the insufficiency of the water supply.
"In Hritish Columbia, which is   a
rigation block,' as it is commonly
called, is bounded on the west by
the How river, on the east by the
line between ranges 10 and 11 west
of the fourth meridian, on the south
by the How river and on the north
by the Red Deer river and the north
boundary of township 28. It has a
length from east to west of 150
miles and an average width from
uorth to south of 40 miles, and its
magnitude may be illustrated by
stating that it is larger than the
states of Connecticut and Rhode Island combined.
" In developing this irrigation
project the block vvas divided into
three sections—eastern, central and
western -containing about 1,000,-
000 acres each, and the construction of canals and incidental colonization is being carried on along the
lines of development of the sections
separately, beginning with the western.
TOTAL area 1,200,000 aches.
"The general engineering surveys
so far completed, indicate that ot
the total area about 1,200,000 acres
can he irrigated, of which 550,000
acres are situated in the western
section. The water for the irrigation of land within this block is diverted from the Bow river at two
main points, the most westerly being situated   about   two miles below
Headquarters in the Lower Similkameen for Commercial Travelers and Mining Men.
Keremeos, B.C.
Builders and Contractors
Lime. Ceramet, Cemmm Weeks uid Brick for sale.
Plastering   Masonry    Painting    Paper-Hanging
Estimates ylssn ter all aiul sven kind of CeemetA Work
sad Building genetaSty.
Write us for priies. Pisiuiue SO object.
mountainous   country,     the    waterI *** -*J **" Calgary   and   the   most
supply is  bountiful, but  the areas easterly sbout SO tnUes east of that
suitable for irrigation   are   available -**7*     In   *****   *«**«ni   section   the
only in the valleys and are small   in Construction of canals   and   ditches
extent, and, although the systems is ***** advanced. At the close ot
now in operation or under construe- j,,K' **** I'M SOWS   I,ISO   miles   of
tion   comprise    many    hundreds   in CSnall and ditches were   completed,
number, the total area   of irrigated ***-   during   the   present   year   500
land is not more than 300,000 acres. ***** -*t additional canals and ditch-
" It is in the greal   plains regions cs   *****   b"   constructed,   giving    a
ol southern Alberta  that   the   great ******** of 1,1)50   miles   of   waterways
Canadian    irrigation    projects    are within that section of the block   for
situated, and there the  principle   of the irrigation of the   350,000   acres
irrigation has been  extended until of land  mentioned  iii  the  western
to-day vve have some ISO  irrigation *eCttOn«
systems completed or under con- "The engineering surveys indicate
struction capable ol supplying water that about the same amount of cantor 1,750,(XX) acres, ala and ditches will  he required  in
"Sou.hern   Alberta   comprises   . ,:lch ol'„,0 ot,K.r sections;  and   the
•'reat open plateau  extending   Irom ,       ,       ,                                  •
.     .,     ,      i,                                    i  , completed   scheme   will,   there ore,
the Rockv Mountains  eastward lor '  .       ,                    ■      ,      ,
,™,     .,   •         ,   ,,                           .... comprise   the   construction   bv   the
2(K) miles,   and   the   portion   within '                               . ,,.„,       .,•
....                                     ,            , companv   ol   some   .v(XX)   miles   ol
which irrigation is practised extends ■                            ,
.,     .      ■•            ,i        •   ,                  i waterway at a total  estimated   cost
northerlv    Irom     the     international ,■_-.,, ,_,_.; .,._.,
,           ,    '     c              .u         i/*i         i "I s17|UW,UW,
boundarv   lor   another    J00   miles. .     , .,.,       ,      .   . , ,    _.
.,., •         •   •         __e  ,,                          , "Ihe    land   is   sold    from   maps
Ihis   portion   ol   the   province   has ...          , ,     ,              ,                     '
c                  in     .i    c.   \t      • which enable the  purchaser   to   see
manv  line rivers like the St. Marv s, ,               '           •        .     ■
,     .', ,,       ,,      L.     ,             ,,      ;s. , exactly where the water is to he de-
the Belly,   the   Ko-tenay,   the   Old ,.         \       .,    .         ,          ,-, ■
..          /,.   ,     r>-           ,       ,,           ■., livered on the boundary ol his uuar
Man,    High   Kiver,   together   with '             *
Alkazar Hotel
Keremeos, B. C.
PERCY   MARKS      -      -      PROPRIETOR.
Choice Fresh Meats,
Cured Meats, Fish, Poultry,etc.
many smaller streams.
"The introduction of irrigation in
this region began about 15 years
ago through the efforts of the ranchmen tO improve the production of
fodder on bottom lands by the construction of small and inexpensive
ditches to divert water.
"The great impetus, however,
was given to the irrigation develop-
ler section, and these maps also
show from actual contour surveys
the area which is irrigable on each
160 acres.
"The irrigation project of the
Canadian Pacific Kailway company
from the standpoint of area included
in the block, area to be actually irrigated and mileage of canals and
ditches constructed, may, I think,
he spoken of as America's greatest
individual irrigation project.''
Special contract rates to camps.
Orders for Cured Moats, Fish and Poultry promptly
and satisfactorily filled.
An Old Settled Tract to be Restored to Forest.
What appears to be the hegin
of a movement, not for forest preservation but for forest restoration,
is leported from Ontario, in the
shape of a project presented at a
meeting of representative men ofthe
counties of Northumberland and
Durham, held at Coburg at the call j
of the council of the united coun-
ties. In these two counties there
arc about 15,000 acres of sandy!
land,    this    area    extending     from
Burketon station on the C.P.R.  to
Rice   Lake,   and   forming   an   area
about   thirty   miles   in   length    and
from half a   mile   to   four   miles   in
width.    Originally a fine growth of I]
pine covered this   land.     After  this j
vvas cut off farming operations were
carried on for some years with fairi]
success, hut of late the soil has ]
steadily been growing poorer and ]
very few farmers are now left. ]
Buildings and fences have been left
to go to ruin, areas of "blow" sand
have formed and in some cases the
good land is being covered up by
the sand. Moreover, this land
forms the water-shed between the
waters flowing into Lake Ontario
and those feeding the Trent river.
The clearing of this land has
brought about the result usual in
such cases, for the streams are torrents in spring-lime, while in late
summer and autumn their beds are
almost dried up. That this land
can grow line timber is proved by
the great stumps and the young timber which can be seen everywhere
on it.
These 15,000 acres can, it is
thought, be bought at an average
price of five dollars per acre. Ten
dollars per acre is a liberal estimate
of the cost of growing the young
trees required and planting them
and the total of all expenses at the
end of sixty years is estimated to be
about a hundred and sixty-live dollars per acre. This estimate includes the purchase of the land, cost of
plants and planting, management
and protection and taxation (at the
rate of 17 mills on the dollar).
Studies of the growth of pine in
similar regions warrant the estimate that at the end of sixty years
there will be growing on the average acre of forest two hundred
trees of eighteen inches in diameter.
At present prices the timber would
be worth six hundred dollars. In
other words, after an allowance of
three and a half per cent, per year
has been made on the capital invested, a sum equivalent to a yearly
revenue of about two and a quarter
dollars (almost half the original
cost of the land) is realized. A
plantation made in Durham county
about four years ago on sand land
such as that just spoken of is now
making good growth.
lhe masting passed resolutions
advocating the reforestation of the
lands in question,   the  co-operation
Would You Be Interested
In a place that offers an agreeable occupation, a perfect  climate,  an
assured income, and is in a word an ideal home land ?
These conditions are found in the genial Similkameen Valley, now opened  up by
the Great Northern Railway Coast-Kootenay route.
Home-Seeker, Business Man, Fruit-Grower, or Farmer.
" I lived in Ontario and Saskatchewan for many
years, as well as in the State of Washington and the
Kootenays, and after carefully looking over the Okanagan Valley I vvas led to decide that the Similkameen,
from the variety and quality of its products, was superior iu every way, and here I located. To say the least,
this is Canada's California for climate and fruit. It is the
healthiest and best money-making country I ever saw."
„  Your Chance for a Free Trip to Seattle Fair and a X
X Visit to This Rich Valley.
■* Write for particulars, free photos, booklets, etc., to
]\ 122 8th Ave. West, CALGARY, ALTA, or KEREMEOS, B. C.
of the provincial government to be
secured, if possible. The question
vvill be further discussed in a series
of meetings during the coming autumn, and in December definite action is expected to be taken at a final meating.
The province of Ontario, the report referred lo points out, has olher
similar areas which can be put to
the same use. In other province!,
too, there exist tracts vvhr li can he
put to a like use. The city of I'rin-
Ce Albert, Sask., for instance, has ji
splendid opportunity for creating a
municipal forest reserve out ol some
ofthe sandy jack pine lands just
across the Saskatchewan and opposite the city. In thc United
States action is being taken along
this  line, the   Stale   Legislature   of
Pennsylvania having at  its   last
session passed an act authorizing
municipalities to purchase land for
the purpose of creating municipal
forest reserves.
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
Similkameen Land Divielon.
nisi kii i  in v vi.r.
•IVVK1-: NOTICK lliii I .Willi.mi  VI, v.m.l. i  II.,..1
*     in_f. min,'r. iik'i nl   tot   K.'niu-tli  l';irll.,ii   M.,,,1
l-'rilll. ol KiTflll,',is   II I   . ml,ml   to   *9tt)    1,'r   pot.
niisMnn I,- |mii,Ii,i^, ih, foAoirlnji daacritanl landa :
Cimiii.tii inn .it .i poal plantM .it lli. S 1 ,,,ni, i
■t Indian Raaanra Lol Nn. I. tlnn,> „,-*t tnmm Am
Indian Raaam S) chaina, Ihanca aouth in chaina,
ili, ,u. raal JO chaina, theaea north aloni: iln-  Imlian
tit -, r\,   l.tit N,». .1 I,' |s>mt   ,«l   .t.irtmi:.   I'nnlnininK
Sl .i. nj| in,in- nr !,'«..
IV     V    IImmsi.,
\       t   I.it Kinni'tli I'urltnn ll,ii,l I'riih.
Kmw.ii, B.C.. July .'1, It".
A reliable local   sali-amaa   vvantoil   l,i i,p-
Canada's Oldest & Greatest Nurseries
tn KEREMEOS .mil adjoining country.
We have been shipping atorh tot Thirty Yea re le  Hriiish CohaaWe anil .is
our trees are grown on limestone soil iluv
an-  wknowtedced bj  aKpermme* tnm
growers to  be   longer   liveil   ami   lui,lui
llian Com* (TOWII stock.
A   prrin.incut    silii.iiion    lo    tight   m.in
w nil territory reserved,
Pay Weekly. Ine Outfit.
Write for particulars.
Fonthlll Nurseries.
ll.ii'enscl In  H.l . I'.ovei nnient. I
TORONTO      ....     ONT.
M vi minim   Ki PAISBO,
KEREMEOS. Murder On Arrow Lake.
Nakusp, Aug. 21    -A foul murder I      Doogsl   Gillespie    of    Okanagan
has heen   committed   on   the   lower   Kails is spending a   couple   of  days!
Arrow lakes, about 30   miles   south , in town.
of here, resulting from a drunken
brawl among some Indians. On
Sunday last two memhers ot an almost extinct tribe, there being but
20 odd left, departed from Fauquier's ranch, and after securing two
bottles of whiskey from a Chinaman
Burton City. Only one arrived
there and he stated that his partner
had returned to Needles by the
shore. F. ti. Fauquier had occasion to come to Burton and finding
both Indians had not arrived came
on to Nakusp and reported the matter to the police.
Buy a sack of Purity flour and
then let us sell you 3 lbs. of choice
creamery butter for $1.00. F. Richter & Co.
Mrs.  Kyle left on Wednesday  for
her    home   at   Medicine   Hat   afler
spending a few weeks vvith her par-
proceeded   in   a   row-boat   lo   ents Mr   and   Mrs.    \     Robertson.
I). Braithwaite of Fairvievv vvas
in town this week on business, going also tO Hedley, where he has an
interest in I mineral claim. He returns to Fairview to-day.
J. A.  McAlpine,   Keremeos,   vvith
his brother-in-law,    Dr.   McColl,   of;
Tilbury. Out., was in town Monday.
Chief Ocvitt immediately   started
.     .               ..          ..."            ,    , Mr. McAlpine is chiet   ot   the   com-
on the hunt and last night   arrested .
,.      ,   .. ..     ., , rI missariat    on   railway   construction
Frank Kootenay tor tne  murder  ol
,   ,          i,  .• .       ui and vvas in quest  of  a   house.     He
Antone   Batiste,   his   partner,   near ^
..            n •   .      v             ii            u expects  to   move   here   soon   along
Grassy Point,    Arrow   lakes,    about ,      '                                                                 s
,.        "    •,       ,-          v     ,,           ..,. f with other officials.     Princeton Star,
three   miles   from   Needles.      Chief
lie. itt had followed   his   man   since A -pecial meeting of Similkameen
Tuesday   and   arrested   him   in   the Orange    Lodge   was   held    on    the
bush    between     Thrums     and     the evening of the   19th   inst.   to   meet
mouth of the   Kootenay   river.     He Provincial Organi/er Whitely,   who
and another  Indian   had   purchased ****    an   interesting    address    and
changes of clothing,  and   when   ar- "■•**-<■' » -**) encouraging report   on
rested suspicion attached  to   Frank -h-   progress   of   the   order   in   the
Kootenav, because when he reached province.     Mr. Whitely went   from
Needles he was without  funds and hers to Princeton,  with  the  Eaten-
later Devitl discovered that he was l*On of organizing a lodge there,
spending S20 bills. J. A. Johnston of Fort William
Subsequent to his arrest he made left for home on Wednesday after
a complete confession to Hevitt and spending several davs in the vallev.
said he killed Antone by clubbing During his trip Mr. Johnston took
his rifle and hitting on the back of in the Seattle fair, and has traver-:
tbe head. He had opened his vict- sed all the fruit districts of British
im's stomach with a knife, tied a Columbia with the view of select-
stone to hi- wrist and towed him to ing a home. He has not yet de-
midl.ike. where lie sank the body cided on a location, but is most fav-
and the rifle. Hevitt brought his orahly inclined toward the Similka-
nian io  Nakusp   this   morning   and meen.
lodged him in gaol and then return- \\'.  H. Crook    of    Marron    Lake
ed to the scene of the   murder   with WJ1S j„ town |ast week vvith   a   load
a grappling outfit to search  for   the of this season's grain which brought
body.     Both men were well   known )„,„ ;t good prjee on   the   Keremeos
here and greal surprise is   felt   that miirket.     He reports a   good   \ield
the prisoner could commit so foul a tf hoth oats and wheat and a splen-
deed.                                    JjJ erop of hay in his district.      Mr.
.   _      _         .       _ Crook also referred to the v erv   sal-
Ask For Lumber Duty. ...                    .                  .    '       ,
tslaclorv   postal   service    Ihe   resid-
Yancouvcr,    Aug.   21      The   SSST« cuts of Marron Lake  receive   under
mill operators of   British   Columbia the new   arrangement   which   is   in
at a meeting of the   Canadian   lum- fact a free   rural mail   delivery,   tri-
bermen to be held in Hamilton next weekly.
month  will   make   another   attempt
to bring   influence   to   bear   ou   the
dominion government lose, uu- the N'
| Campbell'sjllothing. g
aa We have just received over 500 fall and winter patterns %"y
wa of Campbell's Clothing in all the latest designs and colors.
*o0 The styles are the latest from Paris and New York.
90 If you are not satisfied with the tit and the quality of
_0 goods and workmanship you are under no obligation to BOSS capt them. A well pleased customer is the best advertise-
90 ment vve can have. In order to assure you of a perfect tit 90
90 we have engaged Mr. FRED WHITMAN, a tailor of many 90
90 years' experience, to submit you the samples and take your 90
90 measure. What a man knows about clothing is shown by 90
90 the kind he buys. There is no money in buying a cheap 90
90 "hand-me-down" suit that is perhaps shelf-worn and out of 90
90 date. We are living in an age when appearance counts a 90
90 great deal, and if you wear a cheap suit you vvill be rated as 90
90 a cheap man. Wear clothing that has a mark of refinement. 90
^S The field is full of competitors, but Cami'HKI.i.'s Clothing J?
*£ takes the lead and is recognized by all good tailors as the J£
^i best in Canada. Mr. Whitman will be pleased to quote you *}£
^f prices and show you samples. *^
1 F. RICHTER & CO. 1
:: x
Mending' and repairing neatly done.
Leave orders at The Big Store.
MRS.   F.  J.  SAUVE.
.'Ollll    i.   h.i,In   i[i,,n   lh.it   thirl)   ,1.,,..,11.i
inion government  to se, uie   the .>    ,(„,  ,|„. „,„i,,.,_„«si intend Ui appli t	
f • .      ■   . s,ns nnt, ,i.l, nt ,»t Provincial Polio t.., ., trai
imposition    ot   an   import   duly   on ,,., i„,„_, ,,., ,i,,i,,„r.,i n.„,i.„ g.,,..,...»i.„i„.
,    , , .   . , II l      li.>m   II     Ih,-,1,II,   .m,l  Jamra   K, ,ll,   in   II
rough lumber.     A tentative decision llloK , j.,,,,... i i,„i„,.,.
,   • il 11 I II      I W I HIM ,
lo this elicit was icached   yesterday J>M,^ | uamaai
BftemOOn at a meeting of Ihe British        ""'    '	
Columbia Lumber \ Shingle manu- STRAYED.
I.u tillers.
All  kinds ol  Sheet   Metal  Work  in
Tin, Copper, Sheet Iron, etc.
Pliiinbing.    Pipe fitting and cutting.
Pumps repaired,
Don't Throw Away
Your old granitevvarc.     Have it  repaired.   Vol Peek Granite Cam-
ent will fix the holes and   make
it as good as new.
H. B. Meausette,
|Ovei  Kiteiiiins II.min.it,' Store.]
I.'KOM Smiiin.il.iii.l. .ils.ul   VI,,,   l.t. ittt.  n dark
*      hr,i-n Incarl)  bU.ki an    I at Ml   -I'l;  slnlr
li  ,..-,s .l..,-i,l.-il  tiuliv   he   Ih.-   sue- ""P"" '"•"••  '""'  "'"'''  l'""1  '""'    '•"' ""   •'"'"
ltwasiKciUtUtoii.lv  nv   int   saw-   K, «_„i ,t ti„. ,.tls, i,r ,„(,„,.,.,t I. ,„1,.,_ t,. r,-
mill men that the mills in this prov-   ******  ■
in, e arc still sullcring loss  of   tiade Certificate of Improvements.
in the northwest through the dump- sum i.
,                              ... -u    ■ a  V.V, a   I   .   leamn    Hi M   .in.l   Kim'iii    Mm, i.il
ing ol   American  rough   lumber   on        11„„,..,,,,,.,„ ,i„. o.,.,  Mining ii,,,.,..,,
.Vila. IU.      . 1 .1 V _.	
that market.      It is  stated   that    the        t„.k
NY.tr  Nns,,p
Importation o. American lumber   in- phi   Noilil^ {^jyw^-
10   Winnipeg    is   considerable   and ^X^^^^'J^^-'g; &
cannot be oveicome because  ol   the Vf**** "' -*----**-* *■""*" Cr.m. ,.i ih«- above
low rateaal which it   is  laid  down nZt^oSTL^flm
there, .he buyers paying cash, what '^^Vtm^X^.t. AM l«
lie "i n'l pers" ale *i iking. H. II. Pmtmt
Repairers and Makers of
Harness, Boots and
Shoes, Etc.
Whips,    Hits,    .Spurs,    Holts,    lit*..,
kept in stock.
IIMIKRKAS WmmwM -V of tlu- "OmM IVotivtion
Act, IS**.' MM* tli.it it shall U- lawful tor tin-
liruUnant-tJowrnor in Council from time to tinn-
tii m.-tki- rules .unl regulation"., not imonsist.-nt with
ilu- pravWoM of this Ait. for earning out tlu* true
intent Had MMlag thereof, and for the proteetion
ol pMH in tin- l*ro\ime :
ll b herein ordered In Mis llon.-ur tin- I.ieut. I
ant-l>o\.rnor, hy ami with tlu- a.Uuv of Ml IAivu-
ti\r I'ouniHl. ami in pniMM tml cmtiim' ot tin-
ptmOOO OOKmti la 11■*• Honour In tin- saul Att, »s
follow •..  (Il.lt   is t,. ,.t\
lli.it thf hunliiiK. kitting or   taking   of   Mountain
Slu.p   in   ih,-  Counti.H  of   sfali   -uui   \\ ("tuiiiistii
sh.ill k' prohihitiil until tin- IKt Jav of Auif.iM. I^tt.
Thai tin- ilisahilitirs as to  tin-   shiHttin^   ot   l>tiik
of al kinds. Ohm omi aUpa^ vM ri-sinit io tin-
Mauil.iinl ami tlu- Ul.ttnls adia.vnt tlnrit.'. s\\,.\]
Iv ninox.il Irom tlu- |g| ila\ of S» plt-mlnr. l*Hf*.
to ili JSth Ja. ot 1-Vhruary. 1VtO. K»th da.s
im hi-.i\,-.
That tin- tlisahilitii's as to llu- shootinif of QfOMt
ol all kinils uAti'pt Pniria l'hi_-k.-nl wilh n-smvt
lo the Mainland U-vupt l.ast ami Wis! kootrm,. I,
ami thf Islands adia.'rnl th.Tt.-to. shall lx- nino\i-il
from tin- 15th da) ot OOohvr to iln- .'Ut IVioinlvr.
l-tfi, hoth ihn s imlusixi-.
That llu- di*tahililii s as to thr shooting \*f Pitr ou
llu Mainland and tin- Islands aJi.ir, nt tln-fflo ahall
Ih' rnm»\.d fr.'in tin- 1st d.o of Stpti-mlvr. I^W. to
iln- l.sthda) ol IVuiiilvt,  l'*N, |H.th  d.ixs imlusivf.
That llu' dihahililtis its to tin- salt- of OotK on tin*
Mainland sh.ill U- r. im»\ id Irom tlu 1st da> oi
Spti-mlHT. t*M, lotlv I5lhda> of NoMndH-r, )MIN,
K'th da\s uu lusivf.
A.  liKV.W WI l.l.l VMS.
I'rovimial (.iaiin- \\ .ird*n,
L.O. L. No. 1770
Meets Tuesday en of before
lhe lull  llioim  III  eaeh   month
in    KeesasMs   Team    Hal
Visiting ineinheis e,u ill.illv  invited.
C'.   I..  Cl MMI.Nl.S, W.   M.
I).   Mil I BOV.R. S.
Your   Patronage  Solicited.     Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Cumming's Old Stand.
i Kerens es Centre, i


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