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The Keremeos Chronicle Aug 13, 1909

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Array The Keremeos Chronicle
Vol. II.
No. 21
Notary Public.
Agent for :
London it Lancashire Eire Ins.  Co.
Ocean Accident ami Guarantee Co.
Kkrkmkos, K. C.
Contractor and Builder,
Teacher Wt Pianoforte end Accompanist
(certificated Royal College of Music, London) open to engagement for accompan-
intents.    Terms on application.
Hkiu.kv, B.C.
Notary Public.
OrriCI    ---   -     Kkkkmkos, H.l'.
Estimates furnished,
Wurkmuiiship Guaruuli'i'il.
Stage Lines.
Ki.ikr Sr.vuK.
Leaves Krremeos ilaily, except Sunday,
.it noon, arrives al Hedley u p.m.
Leaves Hedley dally, eacepl  Sunday,
ul S a.m., arrives ut Keremeos II a.m.
Onli through connecting stage between
Penticton, Keremeos, Hedley A Princeton.
D, Cii.i.ksiuk, Proprietor.
Kkkkmkos Hkiu.kv  M vii. Si.vuk.
I.,'uves Keremeos daily, except Sunaay,
at 1 p.m.; connecting vvilh all stages east
anil west, arrives in Hedley al 5 p.m.
Leaves Hedley daily, exeepl Sunday, at
S a.m., arrives in Keremeos at II a.m.
Ii. |. Inms, Proprietor.
Kkkkmkos Pksticton Man. Stack.
Leaves Keremeos for IVnticlon on Mondays, Wednesdays ami Fridays, at noon.
LeaVes Penticton un Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at b a. m., arriving in
Keremeos a I noon.
\V. E. W'KI.HY, I'roprielor.
Keremeos Directory.
Board of Trade George Kirby, President! tt.  II. Carmichael, Secretary.
Similkameen Fanners' Exchange J. J.
Armstrong, President! W. M. Frith, Secy,
Public School Board George Kirby,
E/ru Mills, R. Elmhirst, Secretary,
Customs' Olliee W. M. Ei ith, Sub-lolled or.
Presbyterian Church Rev. A. II. Cameron,  I'asloi.
Constable and Deput) Game Warden
M. n. Kwart.
Coroner   Dr, M. I). McEwen.
Justices Of the Peace    T.   W,  Coleman,
Frank Richter,
Postmaster and Telephone Agenl    Geo,
Member of Parliament     Martin   Burred,
Greed Forks, P. o.
Member  Provincial  Assembly   L.  W,
Shatford, Penticton P. O.
Town Mali   J. J. Arnutrong, Mgr,
Keremeos Hall   Geo, Loudon, M>rr,
Great Northern Ry   Daily train, arrives
10:30 a. in., leaves al 2 p.m.,   J. S. Chinn,
Mails Daily from the west via lleillev
Btaget from east i i.i C. N. Ry.iTri wash
ii i iu Penticton Stags from the north,
(For Mercantile and other Beeinoeeln.
stilulions see ailierliements in lllis paper. I
R. C. Morgan of Spokane, G.N.
R. divisional superintendent, came
up on a special on Friday.
D. J. Innis got in a carload of
Hamilton    buggies    of    different
patterns this week, and now lias
them Ot) sale.
A. l-'robisher, C.P.R, lend agent,
was in town on Monday in the
course ot" a tour of inspection of the
company's lands in Vale district.
Mr. and Mrs. ti. S. Lawrence
left on Tuesday tor Spokane, where
Mr. Lawrence vvill attend the irrigation convention, after which they
will go to Seattle for a week.
Rev. J. A. Cleland of Penticton
will conduct service in the church
here on Sunday, Aug. 20. Choir
practice will he held in the church
next Wednesday evening, 18th inst.
Engineer Kennedy went up the
v alley this week to the grand divide,
to examine the difficult country at
the summit that forms the sticking
point in getting over to the Fraser
A. I. Saunders, ofthe "Booster's
Tonsonal Parlor." has leased the
premises next to lhe Bank of B. N.
A. in Hedley and vvill (it it np as a
barber shop, putting in charge Mr.
Butler, his present assistant here.
The lawn party given hy Mrs.
Prank Richter on Saturday, in aid
of St. John's Church Guild, was veil
attended, and a very pleasant afternoon and evening spent in panics
and social amusements, refreshments
being served on the veranda. Financially it was the most successful
affair of the kind yet held by the
I.udies' Guild.
The time table of the daily train
bus been abolished as a superfluous
formality. Ihe engine is ring-
boned, spavined and broken-winded, and a tit case for the intervention of the society for the prevention
of cruelty to engines, Meantime
the driver has the satisfaction of
proving himself a skilled engineer
by putting the old beast through
his paces iu spite of his decrepit
Alex Gordon of Pembroke, Out.,
in the course of a trip through the
west, paid a short visit to his son,
J. P. Gordon, at Keremeos this
week, coming in by way of lhe
Okanagan.     Mr. Gordon  has   been
out to the coast,   at   Vancouver,
Victoria and Seattle, and on his
return trip vvill stop in Alberta,
where he has real estate interests.
As he is scheduled to reach home
by the end of August, his stay here
vvas necessarily short. Mr. Gordon
reports that passenger traffic on lhe
railways is exceedinglj  heavy in the
east as well as in the west.     Before j HOLOCAUST  AT   VERNON
leaving   home   he   was   obliged    to
wait ten days to get a berth.   When
he left   Seattle all   sleeping   accom-
Eleven Lives Lost in Okanagan
Hotel Fire.
modation   on   some   lines   vvas   bespoken weeks in advance.
A dispute over irrigation matters
between A. Robertson and P.
Schneider led  to   a   hearing   before
Squire Coleman on   Tuesday on a
charge that Mr.   Schneider   had assaulted Mr. Robertson's   son.     Mr.
Vernon, B.C., Aug. 10.—An appalling disaster occurred here early
this morning when the Okanagan
hotel was destroyed by fire and 11
persons perished in the flames.
The building was a large brick-
veneer structure, and was patronized chiefly  by   the   laboring  class.
Schneider   denied   the  charge,  and I It had about  sixty  guests,   and   so
lhe magistrate reserved his decision sudden vvas the onrush ofthe flames
pending an effort to settle the water that those who escaped   did so with
dispute.       Mr.    Robertson   receives great difficult) .while numbers nev or
his  water   through   a   ditch  across got out of their rooms.
Mr. Schneider's land, and the latter The lire was  discovered   about 2
claims that the water,  coming on a o'clock by a policeman,   who imme-
rather Steep grade, washes  his laud diutcK  gave   the   alarm,   but   when
and injures his crop of alfalfa.    The the fire brigade arrived a   few   min-
matter wus referred lo Squire Rich- utes    later    both    stairways    were
ter to assess the damage and adjust seething alleys of flames, and  in an
the dispute. incredibly   short'time   the   building
-♦_  vvas biasing in all quarters.
EXPERIMENTAL PLOTS. The »•!*•'   was fortunately   elm
and the brigade succeeded in saving
Fruit Stations Will  Be  Estab- adjoining  buildings from   destruc-
lished in B C.
Mr. Anderson, an agent ol the
Department of Agriculture, is making a tour of the western provinces
and examining tlie country with a
view to advising the minister  as   lo
suitable locations for additional experimental stations In the course
of his travels he stopped al Keremeos on Saturday, coining in on the
Penticton stage and gofog out on
the afternoon train, without making
any examination of the district.    A
number of cititens laid before him
lhe claims ot the Similkameen to a
fruil experiment station, anil asked
him to stay over for a day at least
und see the country, but he excused
himself on the ground thai haste vvas
necessary in order to cover the enor-
mous territory a«»igned to him, also
for the singular reason that his inspection is restricted to those points
Irom which he has meteorological
reports. Mr. Anderson's conclusion
so far, us lo lhe British Columbia
part of his beat, uusthat no locution
could be found for an experimental
station that would serve any but a
limited district, thai it vvas necessary to hive a number ol stations at
different points. He seemed to he
tuvor.ihlv impressed with Nicoli us
u site loi one oi these stations; but
he had not yet gone over the more
southern and low-lying valleys.
The cili/ens' committee pointed out
10 him (hat the Similkameen was on
the whole the most typical of the
distinctly dry and warm valleys, wus
oi considerable   extent,   and   woulfl	
profll   greatly    by    an    experiment
station, and it may beth.it their rep- For his private hospital at Grand
.-oscillations will have cited. Mi. Forks P.. Kington is about to put
Anderson went from here to the Hf» • now building tO accommodate
Boundary country. I 30 patients.
tion, though at one lime the safety
of the business portion oi the city
H as threatened.
This morning when a gang oi
men began the work oi searching
the ruins a terribly grewsome si^ht
was revealed as body afler body
iv as brought to view until ten were
removed. Tlie remains were so
charred und blackened  as   to   make
it a matter oi difficulty  to identify
the victims, hut the following are
known to have perished :
Wilbur Smith, carpenter ; J. J.
I'unston, laborer; James Anderson,
deliver) man for \Y. J. Glover;
Julius Fuerst, bartender, a relative
of the proprietors of lhe hotel,
from Wetaskiwin ; George Jar-
i.il und Geo. McKay oi Calgary ;
Geo. Settgasl ; a man named Hickling, another named Chabtreo, and
a Bohemian.
Hickling lost his life in his attempt
to s.,ve Ihe life of one oi the domestics in the hotel after having   saved
one oi SigaletV daughters.
Patients in the hospital as a result
of Ihe lire are Homier. Nichols,
Seal, Stringanl and Hall.
The premises of the Royal Bunk
Of Canada, P. Burns ,V Co., Moiiis'
drugstore and F. A. I.ovetidge's
real estate oflii e  vveie   considerably
Tlie Chinees wore very active in
theii endeavors lo save their quarters.
Ihe hotel belonged to Sigalct I
\IKus und tho loss is aboul $25,-
(XX), vvith 110,000 insurance. A TIMELY REMINDER.
The Neglected Wealth of the
Yale District.
[Wt   l'K.VNK  Hvn.i-v,  M. E.)
The statement is made that the
Vale District of British Columbia
has more and greater variety tii undeveloped natural resources, both
arable and mineral, for its area than
any other known district or country
in Canada. This is a statement
which may be verified by any one
who has explored the district.
Vet so far as development and
population are concerned il is deplorably deficient. The population of
North Vancouver is greater than the
present population ofthe N'icola and
Similkameen mining divisions of
Vale District
Ten years ago when railway trans-
Duration was much talked of the
mountains oi Yale District were full
ol" prospectors and new discoveries
were daily heing recorded. Everyone
vvas full of hope and great things
were soon to he expected from the
variety of rich minerals found in
commercial quantities throughout
the entire district on the assurance
that transportation facilities and the
necessary capital essential tor development work to create industries
and produce tonnage, would soon be
Fruit growing on a commercial
scale was not even thought of but
the production of gold, silver and
copper from the promising prospects
throughout the Similkameen and
N'icola Valleys was anticipated with
the advent of capital combined vvith
the necessary transportation facilities.
Previous to that time, over ten
years ago, the cattle kings who also
indirectly retarded the legitimate development of this district, used the
Dewdney trail to drive their stock to
the Coast, the principal markets being Vancouver, about 125 miles to
the west, and the mining camps of
the Boundary, Rossland and Trail
Creek beef-eaters, who came into
the province with the writer early in
1896, In those days capital cume
in and proved the existence of commercial tonnage by development before there weie even railway surveys. The Columbia River was extensively used to transport the
necessaries ol life and the niaohinei y
used to win the new wealth from
Red Mountain and the new i.nnps
in the Boundary.
The exploiters of these rich camps
which were lhe means of building up
Spokane and making many millionaires naturally thought that the same
thing would occur throughout the
Okanagan, Similkemeen and Nicola
Valleys, where the surface indications and promising prospects of mineral wealth far surpassed the now
proven wealth of the Boundary and
Trail Creek Districts. They Stayed
vvith their prospects for many years,
expecting capital to come in and
prove their properties, thereby giving assurance forthe immediate con
struction of many railways to secure
the immense tonnage contained in
the undeveloped rich mineral belt of
the Similkameen and surrounding
mining divisions throughout Yale
Mr. M. K. Rogers, who held a
roving commission from the late;
Marcus Daly, vvas one of the first
fortunate mining engineers, backed
by capital, to start development
work in the Similkameen as early as
1898, when he secured the Nickel
Plate and adjoining claims at his
own reasonable figures, although
this same company of capitalists
have been the means of retarding
the present development of Camp
Hedley, which was first named and
published by the writer through Mr.
Peter Scott, one of the original discoverers of this now famous camp
in 1899.
|ust ten years ago the writer examined and located two railway passes over the Hope summits and came
to Vancouver with about 50 lbs. of
rich galena ore from Summit City,
a new camp situated at the summit
ot the divide between the headwaters
: of the   Coquahalla   and   Tulameen
Kivers.    The writer   then   tried   to
Iget Vancouver capital interested to
develop the rich mineral discoveries [
in Summit City, about 25 miles easl
of Hope, but owing to the lack ofj
transportation facilities it was not
thought feasible to handle ores val-
i ued at $100 per ton on a commercial
Three years after the   writer   was
I offered an equal exchange for one of
his Similkameen city blocks, a block
ot lots in   Mount Pleasant  acquired
over twenty years ago.
The prospective real estate values
of Mount Pleasant and Similkameen
City were then on a par. Vancouver vvas then regarded as a prospective shipping point and Similkameen
a prospective mining district of great
At that time the C. P. R. had firct
surveyed their C. it W. line from
Spence's Bridge to Princeton, thence
down the Similkameen to the Okanagan and Penticton, before there was
a stage road through to Keremeos.
At the present time they have completed their C. it W. line to N'icola
Irom Spence's Bridge, a distance of
about forty miles. Still the principal valleys adjacent to and being the
natural feeders ot lhe larger valleys
are today the same as when Columbus first discovered America. The
conditions today in some respects
are very much worse than they wore
twenty voars ago. The prospector
has gone to other districts where he
is able to make a living. The old-
time ranchers are glad to sell out
for almost anything they can get,
and still there are many thousands
ol BCrea of undeveloped, unoccupied
wild crown lands waiting for the
Mr.   Charles   Camsell,   the    well
known geologist for the   Geological
Survey of Canada, said in his   summary report for PM)7 that the Nickel
[Continued on nexl pa«e|
When in
etop at the
Central Hotel
SB jjffl
S&*. \^*****^*M-W*
wmttaaaam—amt*m*tm*v».    ■ ■                 «MH«asSBSBBBSBBBaj
Speeial attention to
Commercial Men,
and I.anil-seekers.
Headquarters for all
Stage Routes.
I.ivory Stable
in connection.
Good table,
Large, airy and
comfortable rooms.
Free 'bus to anil from
all trains.
Office of B.C. Fruit
Land Co.
Tweddle & Elmhirst,  -  - 'Proprietors.
Crash     Nash Ovitinj_f.
No larger assortment
in the district
No better assortment
in the district
Are water and
fire proof
LADIES' M>Jsriene Underwear,
Alexandra Underskirts,
Shield Brand Corset Covers.
MENS Balbriggan, Pen-Angle,
Worsted, Elastic Knit,
Silk Finish.
Special Sales Given Weekly.
Watch our Ad.—
Watch our prices.
We lead—
Others follow.
Aug. 6.
The weather has been very agreeable for the past week, fine, bright
sunshiny ilavs with cool lavigorat*
ing breezes, while the nights have
been cold enough to put the mosquito out ol business. This is very
different to the scorching heat we
had last July and August.
Supplies for the Apex mine are
going up pretty regular now. There
are quite a number of men at work
in that vicinity, including the road
gang oi over a dozen, and teams
are making frequent trips, but nothing is being shipped out as yet.
Tom Roderick and R. P, Matthi-
son, having finished their assessments lor the year, left tor their
homes at Phoenix, B.C., last week.
Jim McNnlty, Roderick's partner, is
working ut the Nickel Plate.
John C. Reilly, who is working at
the Nickel Plate, had a couple of
days off this week and came down
to locate a claim. He states that
there are close on sixty men employed in the Nickel Plate.
I have it on reasonably t;ood authority that two million tons oi ore
are "in night" on the Kingston
inine. This ore is ot good grade,
averaging somewhere about $20 a
Development work on Riordan
Mountain is showing up some fine-
looking ore in several now places,
substantiating the aforetime belief
that the whole mountain is   of ore.
Mrs J. Clark oi Nelson, B.C.,and
her two young sons, Moves and
George VV., came in last week on a
visit to her brother, A. Moves, of
the Olalla Hotel. Mrs. Clark likes
this country and climate. Mrs. Galloway, another sister of Mr. Moves,
is also here on a visit from Chicago.
Mrs. Clark vvill leave for home next
Wednesday    and     Mrs.     Galloway
early in September.
Our young penpla have returned
from camp at Ashnola looking
bronzed and tanned. They had a
real good lime.
Your compositor made an error in
the number of years since John McKinnon was killed in the Nickel
Plate mine. I wrote "two." He
made ten of it.
Stanley I1". Northey, of Spokane,
is here on a visit to his father, R.
\V. Northey. Stanley was recently
in an automobile accident   in   which
he received a few naaty cuts, and is
here to recuperate,
meen. The prospectors and ranchers who have waited so patiently all
these years for transportation want
lo know why it does not come.   We
want to know why the government
does not encourage settlement, why-
it does not open the trails,  why Jim
| Hill does not build  the   V. V. & K.
as he promised he would.
They want to know why this district should be so deserted and undeveloped. The trails are blocked
and the mountains no longer echo
"with the miner's blast in the hill."
Has legitimate development work
proved a failure, they ask each
other. No, not at all. Wherever
there has been any work done in
these promising mineral prospects
they still become more promising.
We are concluding that the Coast
does not care, that it is totally blind
to its own and our interests which
are identical.     Saturday Sunset.
A fire at Kelowna destroyed the
old opera house, used by Thos.
Lawson as a warehouse and by the
Masons, Oddfellow., Orangemen,
Knights of Pythias and Foresters
BS a lodge rOOOI. II. Small's and
A. Raymer's Cottages were also
burned.    Total loss ..bout  $17,000.
62ic. per acre cash and
62ic. once each year
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.
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
[Continued from preceding- page]
Plate mine had produced more gold
than any other in the province.
Those who know the Siniilkameen
and N'icola wonder at the indifference, the ignorance of the Coast
people to these districts lying rij^ht
at their doors. They know the immense riches, mineral and agricultural, and the apathy of those who
should be interested is a puzzle to
those who have   seen   the   Similka-
A Better Flour.
It t,roes further because it is a
better flour. It makes better
bread because it is made fiom
carefully selected wheat by special machinery, ensuring the very
higheel quality it is possible lo
make. A trial of Royal Standard
Flour will convince you oi ils
And remember in each 4'Mb.
sack of flour you secure a coupon
which entitle! you to a chance to
win a 109 piece dinner set.
Watch the paper for the winning numbers each month.
Manufactured by
Vancouver Milling
& Grain Co., Ltd.
J. R. SHAW, Agent.
Apply to thc
address as
shown on thc
attached coupon
for Maps, Application Forms,
and Literature.
Aseistant to 2nd Vice-President,
Desk 8
Please send me all fact
s pertainii
g to your
la ni
Is in
B. C.
Druggists and Stationers
For a luxurious Shave,
Hair-Cut or Bath go to
Booster's donsorial fltarlor
A fine line of Cigars and Tobaccos,
Fruit and Confectionery.
A. J. SAUNDERS, Keremeos. The Keremeos Chronicle.
Publish,-,! mr) FfWu m th* „tli.v.
Khmm0_ ll.C.
Subacriptioa 12.00 .1 fttr, 91.00 lur six m»>nilis,
in .ul\;in,-t'.
Adverdaing Ratw, L.sal aottoia, 18c pot Km
firat UwBrtioo, 10c pee line ,-.u-li .uhaaqwnl Inaertion,
Land notion Certificate. ,'t improvrmrnt,etc, $8,00
f„r Nd,,, notice*, 13.00 tUr .KUI.iy notice*. Contract
,li«pl;i> advardalns, We. pat koto ivr week, Tran-
_iint ,ul\, TtiviiH-ius. nucti .ts I ..'_i. Pound, \\ anwtl.
ft.-., not exceeding one inch, 11.00 lust buertldn, or
Warn laantkm. tor 12.00. Local rending notices,
Sc. per Une Ant faueition, 15c, .ach MbMaJueat wt*
aartkaa.   '
J. A. BROWN, PufcHeher.
An illustration of the importance
of a community being "in the swim"
in every respect, and of its public
bodiei being alert and aggreaaive,
was afforded last week in the visit
tO Keremeos oi Mr. Anderson, an
agent of the Department of Agriculture, Mr. Anderson's mission
is to examine and report upon the
country with a view to the establishment oi experimental stations.
And because Keremeoa is not one
ofthe points from which meteorological records uie returned, it was
not on his little list oi likely locations. Having a weather station
does not appear at a casual thought
to he a very important matter ; but,
aside from its educational value, it
is just one oi l hose things that constitute being "on the list" and by
that we mean, not this particular
list oi Mr. Anderson's, but the list
of towns lhat count. The Very fact
of a name having a standing place
in all compilations where it may he
properly included, whether they are
tables of statistics, or regular i outes
of   official   lour- ,   what   not,   has  a
cumulative advertising value oi its
own. To see thai such a place is
accorded the name  oi   its   town   or
district should be recognized as one
of the regular duties ol a board of
trade or rural institute.    As to this
miller of a meteorological station,
it is nol a question of appreciable
expense to ihe government, and all
thai is required in order  to get   a
Station is lo make it plain to the
authorities that we really want it.
So with a number of oilier desirable
things. Governments are guided
largely by the emphasis und persistence oi d, minds mule upon lhem.
11 is one of the principal ways they
hue ot learning where their activities should be directed, If our local
Organisations set out in the proper
Way tO lei Victoria know that WC
should liuic n fumigating station in
the interior,   we   shall   have   it       ll
the) prove to Ottawa the demonstrable fact that the Similkameen
should have an experimental  fruit
lui m, thai alaO we shall have.
Once a^iiiii the Whitney   government in Ontario is treading on  ihe
toes of the "interests," this time hi
issuing a loan in Ontario instead of
peddling it tO London. The bankers base their objections on Ihe
ground that the loan vvill take up
money now on deposit with them
lhat would Otherwise be available
for business needs, one of lhe business needs being a large volume of
deposits on   which   the   banks   may
make a brokerage, lhe government on the Other hand justifies its
course on several grounds, one alleged being that it does not wish to
stand in the way of the big Dominion loan which has just heen announced. It is said, however, by
financial writers that Sir James's
main reason for going to his own
people with the loan is that the
money kings of Montreal and London have it in for him on account
of his general policy of keeping the
people's properly for the people's
use, and would gladly discredit him
by knifing him in Ihe money mar-
kels of lhe world. His tirsl important move in the direction of conservation of the public property vvas
to save from the exploiters what he
could of the power of Niagara and
dispose of it to users at its proper
value, its cost. 'Ihen with unspeakable audacity he built a state-
owned railway into the northern
wilderness, and, worse still, made
it pay ; kept the revenues of rich
mines lor the public coffers ; and
to crown all, instituted a general
policy of retaining water-powers as
public properly, developing them,
and selling the power to all comers
at equitable prices. All this of
Course is wild socialism, confiscation, and everv thing lhat is horrid.
Why couldn't Sir James conduct
himself iu the proper and conventional ami established way charter
and bonus a railway, sell the rich
mines lor <*2 cents an acre, and
license a power trust which would
claim the people's reverence as an
established institution and tax them
forever? But he has chosen the
rash course, and must abide by the
consequences, one of which is the
high and mighty displeasure of the
lords ot finance. The loan he is
now floating is for hydro-electric
power development;  if the people
will have il they must e'en put up
the funds.
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.
Call aiul sec our stock and get prices before purchasing.
Turpentine and Gasoline always on hand.
Livery, Feed & Sale Stables
for Teams
J ^
Good Rigs
Careful Drivers
of all kinds
Prompt attention to all customers.
Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.
d. j. mms,
The brotherhood of  locomotive
firemen strongly protests against
those provisions of the criminal code
which impose penalties for acts not
wilfully committed or with criminal
intention, which yet lead to disaster,
ll certainly seems harsh at times to
submit a man of excellent character
to lhe degradation of a term ol imprisonment, yet ii is a necessary
harshness in the interest of the public safety, lhe sentry who goes to
sleep on duty or the Iruinnian who
forgets a signal commits a fault
which in ordinary affairs  would  be
trivial bul iu war or railroading is a
high crime. lhe public will not be
likely to approve any alteration in
the code in Ihe direction of striking
out lhe penalties for sins of omission.
Penticton is negotiating with   the
S. 0,  Land Co.. for the purchase of
its irrigation system.   The company
puis the cost ofthe system at SI 2H,-
(XX), but vvill take less, und will accept fifty-year 5 per cent, bonds in
DreMsmklng ;tml Sewing.
S.ttist.'u'lutn liii.ii anl.Til,
Kbrbmroi Ckn I RE.
Keeler's Restaurant
Vea c.iii gel
Meal Tickets & Bread Tickets.
Tweniv -onr Metis for si\ Dollars,
II,null,i our loaves will Im at  regular
uniform weight which we "ill sell us folios ■
*        One for lee ,-fills.
_ i (M, T1||, three tm tmemty-tte cents,
L KiMiili'cit lui un,' ilullui.
Spring Trade   I   ...   ,..    „   ; ,     ...  ,
tr O 1'ies,    l akea,    |)uii_;linuls   or    His, nils
Tesleil sleek, s,-,',ts t,,r  farm,
garden or conservatory, rrom
best groweri In England, ll,»l-
I.uhI, Prance, l'nited Slates snd
local groweri
Home Grown Fruil unit Orn.i-
meniui Trass, Saisll Fruits.
Fertilisers, Bee Supplies,
Spraying Pumps snd Mat*
eii.ii, ini   Flowers, stc
I97>psgs catalogue free.
M. J. Henry
tirtvn lloiiM-s iind Sittl
MO wi si \uvsi i-.U ROAD
Vancouver    -    -    B.C.
Branch Nurnrtw   S. Vaaoouvvr.
m.iilr wli.-n ordered.
All persons having SCCOuntl wilh llie
Keremeoa Commercial Co. are requested
to call anil adjust  s.tiii accounts al ths
oilier of llie   Kereimus   I..mil   ' >>.,   Main
Street, Keremeos,
17-4 Kl Kl Ml OS I'OVIMKKl III. Co.
Contracts For Work.
Land scrubbed or any kind of
work taken by contract at reasonable rates.
The Most Favored Valley of the Similkameen and
of British Columbia.
Tlie Keremeos Land Co., in announcing tho com- winter and summer and has proved itself as being par-
pletion of their irrigation system that will  cover their ticularly adapted to  the raising of apples,   peaches,
entire properties with an unlimited supply ot the pur- pears, plums and cherries, grapes   and   melons,   while
est of water yet brought to the  home oi an  irrigated vegetables exceed all conditions usually obtained both
country, feel that the properties   offered   by   them   are in quantity and size.
such as will command the attention of all homeseekers. In competition at Spokane the only exhibit  sent
Situated as Keremeos is on the main   line   oi  the took first prize, while at   the Provincial   Fair   at    New
Great Northern Railroad now being extended to Van- Westminster out of 100 pounds of assorted fruits Ker-
couver places her on the direct highway  to the  htt emeos captured some 2o prizes.
Easl and West. The upper portion of the valley, including Hedley
Having a climate   that   is distinctly   her   own,   it and Princeton,   both   rich in their   mining   industries,
stands today  unexcelled  for  its sunny climate  both offers the local market means of disposing of all produce.
The   properties   are   being   offered   in    1,   3,  5 and   10   acre   Blocks   with   a   well   laid   OUl  townsite
now doing an active business.
Our terms are liberal.    One-third cash.    Balance in 3 payments at 7 per cent.
Acreage properties are from $200 to S.>00 an acre.     Town lots from $100 to $300.
For full particulars apply to
i Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.
Story of a Turtle.
The Teeswater, Ont. i News says:
An.n  back in tlie  simimer   of   IN'*1
us u bunch of 8th concession sehool
boya were playing on the hunks of
the Teesivuter river,  near   where   it
crosses the road, thev captured ■
large mud turtle, thai i-, one with ;i
shell about ■ fool  square.   Among
the hoys were Mat. Seott, now of
Revelstoke, B.C. Seott srished to
make a record of the iw Idenl and
with i pocket  knite carved in the
shell of the turtle his iuiliuls .mil the
date 1890. The reptile wus then
k'iveu its lihenv uiul wus not again
he.ml ol for ten years. In the summer of I'*"1 it tell Into the h.mils  of
Waltet rinneli, who, reading lhe
re  uii of its previous capture,  cac»
veil o:i lliu   bach   ol   the   turtle   his
initials and the date.
These fuels were recalled B eouple
ol' weeks ago     nineteen yean   utter
ii fust m.uie its acquaintance and
nine yeara after its second adven-
ture     when Thomas Elliot  wus   the
capturer of this old denlaen ol' the
liver.     He very   naturally   followed
the example of Scotl .unl Pinnell
uiul added his initials to those al-
leuilv on the turtle's shell. The
fad thai eaeh   lime  the   turtle   wus
Caught within u i oniparatiielv shod
reach of the river, would Indicate
thattheeecreatures live their long
uiul sleepy lives within u veiy limit
ed   ueu.     If this one   lives   out   the
two hundred years whieh is said to
he the life oi u turtle, it may yet he
carrying on its bach a lengthy  his-
loi V .
Eastern Townships Bank.
Head Oh hi:, ..       SHsaaaooKK, Quouc
Pat     "I hear  ver   vvoil'e   is   siek,
Moike."      Mike     "She     is     thot"   Capjt?,  and  Reserve
Put    "Is   It   dangerous   she   Is?"
Mike     "Oivil a bit.    She's too weak
10 he dangerous any more!"
Mi. h'usser We are going to remove to the seaside, doctor.
Doctor Bul the climate may disagree w 1th your wife.
Mr.  Fusser     11 wouldn't dure.
Transacts a general banking business, and oilers every facility  to  meet
the requirements of depositors consistent with
conservative banking principles,
Savings  Bank Department.
Deposits of 11.00 und upwards received, subject to no delay in withdrawal of ull or any portion.
"Give woman thc credit she de-     Keremeos Branch
serves," the suffragette criedi  "und _________^___
w here would man b*P"
"ll   she   got   all   the   credit    she
wanted he'd be in  the  poorhouse,"
sneered a eoarse person in  the   rear
Of the hall.
R. H. CARMICHAEL, Acting Manager.
Model Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Father My boy, when you ull
lies it makes me ushumed lo own
vou us my son.
Son Well, dad, you must remember that you prohuhlv I'oiildii'l
lie any hetter'n I do when you wen
us old us me!
Joker     Do   vou   keep    smokeless
Clerk     Yes; we sell it.
Joker     What kind is  it?
Clerk   Chewing tobacco, of course.
Freighting, Draying, and General Liver) Business,     Grain and Hay,
D. GILLESPIE, Proprietor. SUMMER PRUNING. fall spraying with full strength lime
and    sulphur   solution    or    double
Provincial Fruit Expert Says It rtrtogth Bordeaua mixture, in pre-
Is The Best Practise. I fereoce to winter or spring spray-
M. S. Middleton, provincial  government horticulturist, has, says the
Nelson   News,   been   advising   the
ranchers to make a special  point of
summer pruning as opposed to cutting back the trees   in   the   winter.
Up to the present it had   been,   observed Mr. Middleton, the  practise
of the local horticulturists to  go   in
for winter pruning almost exclusively, and while this  method   was   not
without   its   advantages,   it   had   a
tendency to promote a   loo  exuberant growth of wood.     On the other
hand summer pruning had the effect
of  producing   fruit-carrying   spurs.
By nipping back the  twigs   according to their  strength   the   sap   was
forced   into    the    lower   buds    and
energy vvas  stored   up  in   them   in
preparation for the spring blossoms.
From now on to the beginning of
September, said Mr. Middleton,was
quite the best time for pruning apple
trees,     lithe  cutting   back   ot  the !
terminal growth   were  left   till   the
late fall or the winter all the energy
ol the trees was taken up   by   these
terminal shoots and the lower  buds
lay dormant and unproductive,   'fhe
result vvas  that   long,   lanky   trees,
producing   fruit   only   at   their   extremities, were   far   too   general   in
this   province.      There   were   some
varieties of apple,  such as the Northern   Spy,   to   which   this   applied
particularly, but his experience  and
training had taught  him  that   summer pruning is the most advantageous in every case, no matter what
kind of apple vvas under cultivation.
Another    advantage    of   summer
pruning   was   that    the    ingrowing
shoots   could   be   more   easily   and
successfully cut back   so   that   they
too became fruit producers.     These
shoots should  be   pruned   to   about
four inches in length.     Mr.   Middle-
ton believes that if this plan of summer    pruning    is    adhered    to    the
trees,  after   they   reach   an   age   ot
about live years,  vvill need very little
attention with the knife, apart   from
cutting buck the ingrowing   branches,     llu- terminal growth would be
almost wholly checked by ihe effecl
ol the amount of fruit  produced   on
the lowest branches.
In making his last tour of the
Kootenay Mr. Middleton noticed
that the green aphis was somewhat
prevalent. This could be done away
with to a very large extent, he
states, by summer pruning, as the
fly was to be found in almost every
instance on the terminal and ingrowing branches, generally on Ihe
former. If the pruner when doing
his work carried a sack with him he
could throw the tips of the branches
into it and then bum them, aphis included. In very bad cases the trees
should he sprayed with Blackleaf
mixture, one part to 70 of water, or
with the ordinary whale oil quassia
Mr. Middleton is an  advocate of
I ing,   owing   to   the   prevalence   of
I black spot or   Oregon  canker,   the
spores of which mature and start to
grow in the fall.
Good Shooting.
[From Iln-llijky OaStMfc]
Charlie Squakim did some good
shooting on Friday last. He had
just left his cabin and started for
Hedley when he saw a group of live
coyotes up on the mountain side
above him. He hustled back to his
cabin for his 30.30 and opened fire,
nailing one on the standing shot,
when the others started to run and
before they got out of range he
brought down two more, thus getting three out of the live. A running coyote is not a very easy thing
to hit and the performance indicates
a fortuitous blending of skill and
good luck, although Charlie seemed
to think there ,vas some bad luck
about it too, for all lhat he seems to
care aboul was the brace of "three
pluukers" that got away ou him.
Coyotes seem more plentiful this
year than ever, and lhe increase oi
bounty from $2 to S3 did not come
any too soon. It is to be hoped
that it vvill give the Indians fiesh incentive to get after them.
Big Land Deal in Kootenay.
What is probably lhe largest
j "spot cash" land deal which his
taken place in the interior ot British
Columbia for manv years has just
been closed ul Nelson whereby 2,OIK)
acres of land along the shores oi
Whatsham lake has passed from the
hands of F, I.. Hammond to those
of J. H. Hilriseh of Nelson, and l\
Grim and S. !•". Morse ot Billings,
! Mont. The price was $45,0/00 and
was fully paid up on the conclusion
of the deal. Whatsham lake really
consists of three lakes joined by
narrows and is situated parallel
with the Arrow lakes at a distance
of about forty-five miles.
It is the intention of the new owner, to COlonixe lhe laud, which runs
lor fourteen miles along the lake
shore, with families vv ho are sufficiently well financially situated to
build up a great ranching settlement
while at the same time depriving
llu- country of none of its natural
beauties. It is hoped that the present park-like appearance ofthe lake
will be retained, improved only by
addition of a proeperous fruit grow*
Ing community.
Headquarters in the Lower Similkameen for Commercial Travelers and Mining Men.
Keremeos, B.C.
Builders and Contractors
l.ime, I'cmenl,  C'emenI  Blocks and Hrick for   sul,-.
Plastering   Masonry   Painting   Paper-Hanging
Kstini.ilfs givM for all aiul rvrrv kind of Coition t Work
and Building generally*
Writ.' un tor prioos. Pisi.nuo no objoot.
Alkazar Hotel
Keremeos, B. C.
PERCY   MARKS      -      -      PROPRIETOR.
Choice Fresh Meats,
Cured Meats, Fish, Poultry,etc.
Squatters on Croam lands around
Creston have been ordered off by the
I'rov Incial government, The action
wus taken owing to aeveral parties
from the American side squatting
upon Crown lands in lhe vicinity   of
Cora creek.    No Improvements will
be paid for and the  local   constable
Mi been ordered to proceed againat
the sipiatleis if they do not obey.
Special contract rates to camps.
Orders for Cured   Meats,   Fish  and   Poultry   promptly
and satisfactorily filled.
Needless Waste in  Discarding
Short Logs.
The fact thai great waste occurs
in ordinary lumber  manufacturing,
because short and odd lengths and
widths are not used,has been mainly
Mamed on the lumbermen. The
truth is, however, that the lumberman Is practically helpless, savs the
Canadian Lumberman. lie can 'ind
a paying market only forthe lumber
ut from logs oi regulation length,
as culled for by the builders and architects. It specifications were
drawn for the sizes actually used,
the short logs would be in demand,
md the tremendous present waste
due to this cause would be saved.
This    fact     has     recently     been
brought out in connection with  the
' uly of forest utilization now being
mad-' by the United  Stales forest
service lor the national conservation
commission. One oi the schedules
ot inquiry sent to lumber manufacturers contained a query as to the ex-
lent to which more careful specifications oi material might reduce waste.
Replies to this query show that in
some cases as much as _>5 per cent.
of the felled trees are  never  hauled
Irom the woods, simply because
specifications cling to conventional
Thus, lumber in   long   lengths  is
frequently ordered lor use in lengths
of from one to six leet, and vet   the
short lengths, which would exactly
and economically meet the  require*
ments, CanitOl be sold. An example
is the case oi beveled siding, "I
just had a book issued bv a promi-
neni architect," writes the secretary
of a prominent lumber association,
"containing about Jon designs of
houses, and on ill ol these designs,
I believe that 411 percent, of the siding on these houses is under six feet
in length. At the same lime, the
contractor will order lengths of from
I 2 lo 16 feet in order to build lhem."
"It has always been the custom
to sell lumber in even lengths only,
and our prices on lengths under ten
feet iu almost any material, are from
|i to $10 per thousand less than lor
lengths above ten feet. In cutting
unv kind oi finished product, such
us flooring, ceiling, beveled siding,
iii., in order to grade the lumber in
an economical manner, ihere is
bound lo be from 5 to 10 per cent.
ol the lengths under    10   feel    long.
II is the rule wiih most manufacturers to burn up all lengths under six
feel, as ihere is absolutely no sule
for them. While, on the other hand,
the architect and the contractor order   their   lumber  in   lon^r   lengths
with the idea of cutting it up into
lengths from one   lo six   feet   when
placing it on the building."
The same writer says  that   10  or
20 foot lengths ara commonly specified for the flooring of porches live
feet wide.   He concludes by making
lhe following estimate of the   waste
occurring from this practice of disregarding the  MVing   of  waste   iu
I Would You Be Interested |
X In a place that offers an agreeable occupation, a perfect  climate,  an
0 assured income, and is in a word an  ideal  home land?
X    These conditions are found in the genial Similkameen Valley, now opened   up by    ..
0 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 lhe 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, vvas superior in 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 suvv."
Your Chance for a Free Trip to Seattle Fair and u
Visit to This Rich Valley.
Write for particulars, five photos, booklets, etc., to
d 122 8th Ave. West, CALGARY, ALTA, or KEREMEOS, B.C. ^J
building specifications. "I think
the S/aste in our timber products,
caused by this one tact, which you
vvill readily see, prohibits a man
from going lo the expense of taking
any limber out oi the woods that he
might cut Into these short lengths
and And a market lor, and which
^iics him no market for the short
lengths, will easily run to 23 per
cent, ofthe timber of any section of
It would be a jrreat mistake to
charge such waste as this lo lhe
voluntary device of the lumberman,
who wastes only what he cannot use
in his business. The closer drawing of specifications, with a better
knowledge of tbe timber situation,
and vvith more careful regard to the
possible use of the short lengths
now Ignored would not only help
the lumbermen to large profits but
great.) prolong the duration of the
lumber supply and make a better
clean-up in the woods.
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
Similkameen Land Divieion.
nisi Kill    Ol    V VI.K.
•i-AKl-: NOTICK thai I. WSUmi Uruatm Halo*
*    Ins. miner, aganl  foe  Kenneth CafHon   M>>\,1
l-'iitli, ,'t Kirem,',,**. H.l' . iitli'iul   U>   tmjtf    lor   |„r-
miaeion I.* purchaac llu folkmina dracnoed landa;
Commencing al .i paat atantea ;it tin- s. I-:, oorsaf
.<t linli.Mi Reeerri I ,-i \,». I. theoce area! along tha
Indian Reaerve 30 chaina, tnenca south -10 cnalna,
thence eaal JO chaina, thence north along the  Indian
1,,'sitiv l.ol No. .1 lo istine   ,ti  Marling,    -on'timing
mi ,i,t, i mon oi Inn,
W     V    11 ll\INU.
tgenl lor Kenneth Carlton llo\,l Frith.
Keremeoa, ll.C...lull W, |<W».
A ivktbli- Uv.il   nUmmM   uaulrii   lo rrp-
Canada's Oldest & Greatest Nurseries
In KEREMEOS o".i .i,lignum; country
We have been ahipfHnu atorh tot Thirty Years le llrilisli I'oluinliia .mil as
(.in ii,-,-s .ho grown uii inn,-sl,,tie suit Ih,
.ti,- .i, knowledyed I,, experienced litut
gioweia lo l»- lorurri lived snd bardlet
tli.tn l u.ist grown sl,,, k.
\ permanent   all saline   le  tii;lii  mat
«ii it ten not i reserved,
Paj Weekly. ftot Outfit.
Write let particulars,
Fonthlll  Nurseries.
(Licensed by Hi. Oovefwaent.)
TORONTO      ....     ONT.
M.VllllMKV    I\i:i\vikki>.
Provincial and General.
Mrs.   ll.  R,   Robbins,   und   her     The C. P. R. haa decided to build
brother, Mr. VV.   Dench,  from  the a tourist hotel at Nelson,
"Apex" were in town over  Sunday, T,K.     glK,cl,.s     ,lolol|    Haverly's
gutsts at the Hotel Keremeos. bowdlng house, and   the   Columbia
At    |.    A.    Nesbitt'a,   Penticton meat market in (irand   Forks   were
just received, all kinds of kites, com- burned on Saturday.    Loss $(>000.
piste    and     varied     assortment     of        »  t    11    •       ;i    $k
A ladies residence, to cost 913,-1
masks, dominoes,   false   noses   and   ,-_■■_,- .      ,    *,.   • ..:
000, is  to be  built  in  connection
moustaches,   suitable   for masquer-     -., .,    ,^., ,- ,,        .a
M       , with the Okanagan ( ollege at Sum-
ades; baseball goods, ete. ,     ,       .   ,      , ,     ,•,
* merland.      A   handsome    Anglican
Hugh Hunter, Government Agent,  church  is  to go  up  in  the same'
of Princeton, vvas in town for a day ] town.
or two this week in the course of a      For tbe Aral six  months of this
tax-collecting tour through this end vear ,he t;rant.y mine produced 12,-
of his bailiwick. He drove as far 000,000 pounds of copper. The ore
us Bradshaw's und look the limited yielded ;m average of 24 pounds to
express from there down. The only (he tOB. The profit made vvas 3
fault he finds vvith the train   service   cents a pound.
ie that the flier seta out at the heath- .      .     .       ...
The duel ol police ot l.os Angeles
has been informed thai William Han-
X You don't want
Q your  husband to
*** gamble  with   his
X money.
X Don't you jjainhlc-
Cy with   your    Flour
M money.     Buy
enish hour oi 4.30 a. m.
According   lo   latest   reports   the ^    fa   ,„.,„   who   s|u„   (/onstublc
C.  I'.  R.  means business in its   sur- |>tclwr,  is   in   that   city.     In    1(J0()
ley across ths Hops   divide   to   the Hanev was sent to the   penitential v
Similkameen.     The company,   it   is ,rom ', os Anf,oU.s u,   SL.rvo   ,   K,rn,
said,    has   heen   quietly     preparing ol ,hric years for robbery,
data  about    the    route   for   several
,, ,     ,               ,                       j A   partv   of    four    homesteaders
vears.      11 hail an employee  camped '
,  , 1    ,.     ..                       '.          11   1    . near Kstevau pitched   their   tent   to
out in the Hope mountains   all   last '
„.;, „ , , , , , ,. .... take shelter from a storm. When
winter lo take  records   ot   snowfall.
thev were discovered  by   a   passing
The Harris troupe oi colored min- par',y ;, was roulul fattm0 tf fam
strels drifted up the valley this week ,,.ld'hcon   kl|k.d   ,,v   lightning,   the
anilgaveaperformanceintheirte.it olher  two were   stunned   and   lleip-
al  Keremeos  o„   Tuesday   evening. ^ a,K, fa efmf p.,r(1>. bunH.j.
They hud a fair-sited house, though
,,   •.    ,                     1      11   1    .1   ■ A petition signed bv nearly everv
their advent vvas   unheralded,    their ■                   ■
... ,                   ...         ,           . white resident of   lla/elton   and   all
advance agent having straved   onto
,,                        •,.,                                 , the settlers in the vicinity asking the
another route.      I hev put np a good s
,          n ,, •              -iii- Dominion government  to establish  Mending and repairing neatly done
show, .ill things considered,     rrom "                                                               s              v
,         ,,        ,       ,   , ,.     ,.    .. Royal   Northwest    Mounted    Police
here thev  headed tor lledlev. ■
patrols immediately for preservation
if law  and order along the route ot
was neaiing the Ruby  Spur   it   was fa   (;,.a|u|   Trun,.    p^jfc    ;„     fa
discovered that I carload of hay was Mffam interior has heen forward-
on lire. Fortunately the spur wus — u, 0lt|Ua Trouble with the
near and   lhe   car   vvas   sidetracked |1H|jans alte.  winter sets in  is   tear-
Thai    will    he
purchase    - not
As   yesterday's  westbound   train
Leave orders at   The Hig Store.
Quassia Chips and Whale Oil
Arsenate oi Lead.
(Prepared, reedy lur use.)
Pendray'l     Improved     Lime
Sulphur   Solution.
All of above sure killers for Aphis.
ind left to its fate without obstructing the main line, ll vvas consigned to J.  W. Stewart   at    Keremeos.
lhe car was sealed, and spontaneous combustion appears to be lhe
most likely explanation oi   lhe   lire.
A steam shovel
Greenwood Notes.
All  kinds  ol  Sheet   Metal   Work   in
Tin, topper, Sheet  Iron, etc.
[Fr.im llu- Ia-Jki-.]
W. L Hogg arrived in   the   city
last  week    from    Montreal,     Mr.
and cars   for   use Hogg was interested   in   mining   in
in ballasting   the   new    roadbed  are [his   district   some   years   ago,   and
expected daily.      The delay   appears organized the BostOfl and   Montreal
to   be   due   to    collecting     Hat-cars company, which purchased Ihe Sun-
srhich have been used before in this Sl.t ;,, Deadwood  camp   and other Your old granitewars
country and on which duly bus been properties. His company purchased
paid. There aie sufficient of these |5S,000 worth of city debentures,
cars for the purpose, but they have \\.. w,,s slsO Ihe chief financial buck-
been scattered and require time lo cr ol the lireenwood Daily rimes
Collect. To bring up olher cars during lhe boom. Mi. Hogg Is on
would involve extra expense for a visit ola couple ol weeks heie,
duly. but   wilh  uu   eye   always   open   for
Hankinson 0 Co, are getting  on business.
well   with   their   grading    contracts l,   \g   reported   thai   several   new
awl expect to be all dear on the !„„, m\\\ engage in business in this
main line lor the rails.      I- lit v   more ,                           ,          ,    .  _____
,  ,                 ni        11   1 .     .1'    i- citv earlv   in   September,   inchidinif
laborers will be added  to   the   lorce .          .                1                                   i»
now  employed.     W     (iarrison   has ■"' independent meat market, a groc-
taken a grading contract on the rail- ery, a clothing ami  gents'  furnish-
way near the station,     Pile   driving ings, book and stationery store, and
will   begin   today   on    the    bridges .ino,|H.r ,.ank, a jeweler,' druggisls.
l'.VV II Kill I.IIIM,    V   Sri 1 I VI  IV.
Plumbing.    Pipe fitting and cutting.
Pumps repaired.
Don't Throw Away
Hav e il repaired. Vol Peek tii anile Cement will fix Ihe holes and 111,ike
il as good as new.
H. B. Meausette,
kiwi Ki'ii'in,','. II.11,In.ne Store,]
Orders  promptly  attended  to.
In ordering repairs please state
number of piece and make oi
L.O. L. No. 1770
Meets I ui'sil.ii un ,,i before
lite lull niiion ill each  niunlli
in     Keiemeos     Town      Hall
Visiting member* cordial!)  mviled.
V.'.   I..   I'l  MMINI.S,  W,   M.
0. McCvanv.R. s.
across the Similkameen in Princeton ,
. .1      • .      1 huckstcis,   and   innumerable   hoo/e
Low water 111 the nver caused some
delay floating piles down, but  a big loundrvs,    all    run   by     foreigners,
gang ot drivers was put on and   the Well, competition is the life of trade,
difficulty overcome.      Two   hundred ,un\, faa. somo people are not  able
and fitly piles vvill   be   driven,   over to ,|ea.lv discriminale bet ween "de-
which u large part ol the cut iiearbv      .,,,,' .    .    , ,  ,.
•11 u   .        »■,... 1      'ri,, n;i;n,r ,..ii suable    and  "undesirable     citi/ens
will be transferred,     ine piling will
also    do    duty    in    the    permanent until they gel a knife hel w een   their
structure.     Princeton Star. ribs,
Your   Patronage  Solicited,
Isfactioo Guaranteed,
Cumming's Old Stand.
1 Kerens us Centra, 1
Repairers and Makers of
Harness, Boots and
Shoes, Etc.
Whips,    Hits,   Spurs,    Melts,   Ktc,
kept in stock.


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