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Keremeos Trumpet May 1, 1908

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>\      ———    'ti/.
Vol. I.
KEREMEOS,  B. C, FRIDAY, MAN'  I,  1908.
No. 'I
May Day.
C. A. McDonald made a business
trip to Oroville yesterday.
Hy. Tweddlc left on Tuesday on
a fortnight's trip to the south.
Father CeCOtll of   Westminster is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Richter.
Mis. T. \V. Coleman is the truest
of Mrs.  E.  Lowe tor a tew days this
J. R. Shaw, general merchant, is
building an addition to the west
side of his store.
Had     the    politicial    conventions
hekl at Vernon this month anything
to do with raising the wind '.'
Ross c. Carr, of Oroville, decorator and sign painter, was  in town
on Wednesday soliciting orders.
F. II. French of Hedley, manager
of Shatford Limited, was a guest at
lhe Hotel Keremeos on Sunday.
Mrs. Stein and Miss I..    Smither-
:in will entertain at dancing this
(Friday) evening in ihe school house
at Ihe Centre.
Dig in and do what yoa cm towards making Victoria Da) celebration the biggest event ihe valley
has ev cr known.
Al. Seling, who has been in Ihe
employ ol J. F, Rover lor some
lime, returned on Monday lo his
home in Oroville.
Mr. and Mis. Frith and children
have taken up their residence in
Keremeos in the COttagC   belonging
to   |.   C.   WoodlOW.
Or. E. S. Darling of Chicago,
and his brother, Rev. J. K. Darling
ofStavely, Alta., are among ihis
week's land-seekers,
M. W. Week,, of Spokane, general agent for the International Harvester tompany of America, was in
Keremeos on  Tuesday.
A. Robertson has purchased a
team ol horses and the necessary
farm   implements   for   work  on  his
ranch across the ri\ cr.
John Knudson has closed a deal
lor a planing outfit, gasoline power.
aiul expects to be rcadv lor work
about Ihe first ol June.
A. McGregor, of Chesaw, was in
town last week endeavoring to And
sale lor a quantlt) ol hay and grain,
but found the dealers heie all well
Mr.  McDonald  Of   Olalla  was  in
town at an early hour on Saturday.
The school in that Important burjr
will he opened in the town hall at
an earl) date.
Fred C. Lane went to Spokane
on Wednesday to meet his mother,
who was coming from the east on
her way lo the coast. It was their
first meeting in thirteen years.
Another consignment of a carload
of shingles and lath from the coast
was received by John Knudson this
week, for sale to customers and for
use iu the buildings he is putting up.
The big ditch camp will be further west in ten davs. The work
under foreman Joe. Armstrong is
making satisfactory progress. The
worst work ill his wav now is Ashnola John.
A lodge of the Independent Order
of Oddfellows was instituted at Oroville on Friday evening last. 25 candidates presented themselves for initiation, making with the nine charter members a splendid membership
for a starter.
Geo, Crossin, who is now camping out at S,uprise's meadow, paid
the town a short visit   on    Monday.
George finds that ihe simple life
agrees with him so well that he
could not be persuaded to remain in
tlis- glitter of the metropolis.
Last week the Rex.  Mr. Cameron
received H letter from a ma 1 a!
Niagara Falls asking lor information about Keremeos. The writer,
who had learned from the Keremeos
Tm virii ol Mr. Cameron's position
here, forgot to give his name.
We   are  sorry  to learn that  Mrs.
Thomas, nee Armstrong, is on the
sick list. Mr. Thomas moved with
his family about tWO week-, ago
from the lower Similkameen to his
home .lead on the south side of the
river and nearly opposite Keremeos.
D. Gillespie was in town on
Wednesday for the lirst  time  tktee
his return from Hot Lake, where
he has been sojourning for the benefit ot his health. He is much belter than when he went there, but
wishes he could have spared the
time for a longer stav.
Maurice Daly, whose hand was
badly lacerated in a shooting accident recently, is recovering better
than was anticipated, aiul it   is now
expected will not lose an)   pan of
his hand, though it was feared for
a time that Iwo of the fingers would
have to be taken oil.
It is very properly suggested that
a meteorological station should he
established   at    Keremeos,   aiul   no
doubt the Government would do so
if it was asked. There is little expense attached to a local station,
except lor lhe cost of instruments,
and doubtless almost any settled
resident   would   be   willing to  give
the trifle of time and attention required lo lake the records.
Mr. and Mrs. t'rookei arrived in
Keremeos on Saturday, having been
delayed in Nelson three days owing
to wash-outs on the road. Heavy
rains and rapid melting ol lhe snow-
in the Kootenay district swelled the
streams to rushing torrents and
caused unusual damage to the railway bridges and roads.
Mr. and Mrs. I). II. Ment Icy
and Miss Helen Mentlev, of London, England, were in Keremeos from Saturday till Monday
viewing the valley. 'They left for
Vancouver via Penticton where thev
will make a short visit, and then return lo spend the summer here.
Thev are delighted with the Similkameen and purpose investing in
fruit lots here.
Wheat in Manitoba will be all
put in six weeks ahead of last year,
and there will be a 25 per cent.
larger area seeded to the prime
cereal. The crop will be in the
ground two weeks earlier than the
average year, and earlier than any
recorded season. Two weeks al
this etui is a fortnight's immunit)
from September frosts. In a word,
seeding was never more favorable.
Mm the harvest is a long way off.
1 he 11 imittec in i ialge of the
arrangem its for the -lib of Mav
celebration have made good progress toward securing lhe lirst requisite a sufficiency ot money.
Those   who   have   subscribed   have
coma down liberally,  aiul  there is
nil reason to doubt that these vet
to be seen will do as we'l. \ meeting was ca'led for last evening to
dei ale on details ami lo appoint a
committee to make arrangements
for the ball to be held in the evening. The meeting had not vet
convened at our time of going lo
'The gale from the west on Frida)
breaks the record for Keremeos.
Late in the afternoon clouds of dust
were in evidence, and fences were
i peat in  many   places.     'The   flume
or trestle across Keremeos Creek
at James  Etmhirst's  fruit   lot   was
badly Wrecked.      Trees were broken
bv the gale, aiul   Supervisoi  Dear-
doll's force will be   kept   bus)   lor  a
few days clearing awa) obstructions
on ihe King's highway. The storm
was general throughout the west.
,md reports of serious damage come
from main points, especially in the
Pete Miomlcv has left al this office
an article which he found on the
Street, and as it is made of iron ot
steel, and Mr. Mromlev, though a
master of the iron trade, cannot
jfive il a name, we are rather at a
loss i to how to Tuul lhe owner.
It maV be described as | bar of  en
ameled or painted metal, the main
pari about 2 feet long, I inch
wide and I pica thick. It is slightly curved, and has a sort ot a cur -
eyCUC on one end and some kind ol
contraption on the other end. An
inscription is stamped on it, " Pal.
9-14)3," which, though the meaning
is not very clear, would seem to indicate that it belongs to an Irishman. Guesses as to its nature
range from a brake lor a babv-carriage lo a hood-brace for a motor
car. The owner may recover by
calling and making an affidavit as
to what the thin^ is intended for.
May   Five  Roses   Flour   and   eat
good bread.    F, Richter & Co.
A special meeting of the ratepayers ot
ihe Keremeoa School Districl will be hold
in tlu'School House. Keremeos, on Mav
2nd ai _' p.m., for ilie purpose of canceling
thi' lots in the olil Keremeos lown rite
originally deeded lot a school site,
|1\ order ot Trustees.
I). |. Isms Secretary.
Church Services.
I'm shv i i.HiAN Divine sen ice alternate
Sundays! Keremeoa town Hall it a.m..
School House 7 p.m. Kev. \. H.Cameron,
Miiiio:usi Divine service alternate
Sundays, Ki i emeos Town Hall II a.m..
s hoot House 7 p. in. Kev Mi. Jons.
Anglican    Services as nnnounccd hen
time lo time.
si m>u   School  vm> Btsu  ti vss.
Ill Town Hall  each  Sunday  at    i
Mis. J. R. Shaw, Superintendent.
Stage Lines.
Plum Stags,
Leaves Keremeos daily, esiepi Sunday,
at noon, arrives a: Hcil'ev   d p.m.
Leaves Hedley daily, except Sunday,
ai s a.in., arrives al Kermn os 11  i.m.
Onlv through connecting staife between
Penticton, Keremeos. I Iodic* & Princeton.
|.   V.  ROVI H.   1'iopr elor.
Ki ki vn os III in iv  M   i,  Si via .
Iln Cl.   I ■    in,1 .ill,.   \]>. il I. 1 '
Leaves Keremeos dally, eacepl Sunday.
at  I p.m.; arrives in lledlev  al 5 p.m.
Leaves lledlev daily, except Sunday, ,,;
7 a.in., ai rives mi Keremeos al  II a.m.
1). J. Ivms, Proprietor,
Kl Kl vn os  |'i x i k Wtt  M vn   Si v.a .
Leaves Kereilli es tor I'enticlon on Mi'n-
days. Wednesdays and Fridays, ai noon.
Leaves lYiiliclon  on  Tuesdays,   Thins-
days and Saturdays at 6 a. m., arriving in
Kelvin -es ,it   noon
\v. I-  Wi i i'v. I'i om ieto.
\ .  \ . \.   K.   It.i,u  arrives   d.nlv,    except
Sunday, al 10.30 a.m.
Leave* daily, eacepl SuikI.iv. at .< p.m.
Keremeoa School Board.
K.    til villi  Ksl . (.IO.    KlKIIV.
1).   I     Ixxis,   Sec- 1 teas
LO. L. No. U70
MeetaTuesday on or before
tlu* ('nil moon in each month
in   Keremeos School House.
Visiting members cordially invited.
|).   |.   Ixxis,   \\ , M
c. a. Mcdonald
V. V. & E. Sure *:o Reach Princeton Before Christmas.
"Performance is better than promises," said Mr. Hill in discussing
the Greal Northern project for building a line from Winnipeg to Vancouver through Canadian territory.
"A beginning has been made. At
intermediate points we have many
mites of completed road that would
furnish links in lhe proposed  route.
We have first-:lass   terminals   at
Winnipeg, and have also reached
Brandon, in the wheat-growing
belt. But the construction of such
a road will ake time. 'That's why
I don't like lo make promises. We
divl not 'ii mie to extend the V.Y.
i\; E. through the Similkameen to
Princeton 'his year, and yet we will
reach that point before Christmas,
Difficulty is being experienced in securing the proper gradients over the
summit of the Hope   Mountains to
hook up the eastern section with
the   line   now    building    east    from
Cloven de." .
"Perhaps you will not believe it,
but our engineer* had to hang on by
means of ropes in making their surveys down the valley of the Coquihalla il is a veritable box canyon.
Rest assured of one thing. All these
engineering dime ilties will be overcome, and before very long I again
prefer performance to promises we
will have a direct line from Vancouver to the Similkameen, Boundary and Kootenays." Vancouver
Suit Por a Million.
According to the Seattle 'Times,
M. K. Rodgers, for fifteen years a
special representative of the Anaconda Mining Company, the personal friend of Marcus Daly, representative of the Guggenheimi in Alaska
ami former mining adviser lor James
J. Hill, has brought suit tii recover
quarter interest in the Nickle Plate
mine at Hedley, estimated lo be
worth more than $4,000,000. An
oiler to sell lhe mine at a 84,000,000
valuation was turned down recently.
The. case will have to be fought before British courts, tor ||K. property
is located on Jatne . J. Hill's new
Victoria, Vancouucr and Eastern
Railroad, now building through
British Columbia.
Rodgers claims in his suit thai he
was a mining engineer sent ott bv
M.iiiiis |)alj during his lifetime to
find profitable   mining    propositions
on the basis of 75 aiul  25 pet   cent
split.     Rodgers   paid  a   quarter   ol
hi    expenses anil as   an   illustration
of his work for Da!y, he travelled
135,000 mie. vvilhin three years to
find a profitable minin},' venture.
Ho travelled 36,000 miles in Mexico
Heavy falls of '.now occurred in
lire.it Britain every day last week,
and the   temperature   was   close  to
the freeaing point.
Electric Road  Between Night-
hawk and Brewster.
II.i.iihI Poffcl Sum.]
Spokane, April 23, Lol. A. M.
Dewey, president and general manager of the Okanagan Electric Railway company, has received advices
from Charles M. Meeker, a represent dive of English capitalists, that
a $3,000,000bond issue will be taken over oy lhe foreign investors.
The money will be used in the construction of a standard guage electric railroad between Nighthawk
.md Brewster, in Okanagan county,
Washington, and eventually will be
extended to Spokane from Brewster,
175  miles.     Mr.    Dewey   gave   out
this statement :
"The road will extend from Night-
hawk, in the northern part of Okan-
Bgan county, to Mrewster, in the extreme southern part of the county,
the head of navigation of the Columbia river. Construction work
will be started at the middle and at
both ends of the line before July 1,
if we can get the necessary labor,
and it is expected that passenger
and freight trains will be running in
eighteen months from the time work
is begun. The road, including,
equipment, will cost$30,000 a mile.
"We have already secured contracts for a larj^e part of the right
of way, and have I site for a power plant at Blue Lake, which will
develop 5600 horsepower. An auxiliary plant will be erected at the
conjunction of the two forks of Simon creek, near C'oncoiuilly. Trust, earn has a fall of 1200 feet in the
Peacock mountains. After the water is used to generate electrical
power, it will be turned back into
a reservoir lor irrigating purposes.
"The road, as planned now, will
start at Simi kameen river and run
on the west side of Palmer lake to
l.oomis. 11 will then go past the
(J. S. mine and smelter site, and
from the northeast side ot Fish lake
we will have a water grade to the
head of Johnson creek. From there-
it will pass directly through the centre of the United States irrigation
project and along the west   hank ot
the Okanagan river to Brewster."
The Okanagan country has vv ithin
its confines several of the largest
mines in Washington, the owners of
which are negotiating with the company lor the haulage of 60 cars of
ore a day. Tributary to the line
also is said to be six hundred million feet ol timber anil sixty thousand head ol cattle and one hundred
thousand sheep, in addition lo thousands of fruit trees.
A rocksllde in the deep rav ine near
Campbell i nek, near Phoenix, has
uncovered a 14-foot seam of bituminous coal. The discovery has caused a sensation. The slide dislodged huge chunks of coal, many of
them half a Ion in Weight, and precipitated them into the ravine.
Over Two Thousand Acres of Choice
Fruit Land
In the Keremeos  District,  the
Hub of the Similkameen Valley
We have subdivided tlie WEBSTER HOME RANCH
i pposite Keremeos, aiul are now offering it for sale in 5 to
10 acre lots ami upwards. If you would consider changing
your location lor a home in an ideal climate, let us interest
you in one of our 5 or 10 acre Fruit Lots rijrht pposite the
Town oi Keremeos, where you have the hest of clear spring
water for domestic purposes.
In the Wenatchee Valley, in the State of Washington,
under exactly the same climatic conditions, a 20-acre fruit
lot produced I revenue oi $35,000.00 last year, and American fruit-growers who have sold at fabulous prices are now
looking to the Similkameen for re-investment.
[f yourself and neighbors are desirous of locating together, we will he pleased to quote you special prices on
tracts oi 100 to 500 acres.
Now is your Opportunity, as the limited amount of fruit
land in this, the earliest and mildest fruit district in Canada,
will rapidly advance with  the   influx   of  investors   from   all
parts of the Dominion,
Ami buy to the host advantage.     We will lie pleased  to
furnish you with full particulars,  description,  ami general
information on application.
Beautiful Valley Land Go.
Choice Fresh Meats,
Cured Meats, Fash, Poultry,etc.
Great Slave La^e the  Lucst
Miners' Mecca.
Special contract rates to camps.
Orders for Cured   Meats,   Fish and   Poultry  prompt.)
and satistac only filled.
Billi ~d Parlor in Connection.     •
And Builders' Supplies.
In dealing in  Building Lumber and all kinds oi
Building   Material  we  have the advantage of gvtting
our supplies direct  from  the mills,  aiul can  therefore
retail at most favorable prices.
A I nge stock oi Rough and Dressed Lumber, Di-
mensioni, Lath, Shingles, Sashes,  Doors,  etc., etc.,
always   tn i.and.
Contracts   tor all   kinds oi buildings   in   town  aiul
country prompt I;  executed.
Contractor and Builder,
Estimates of Cost Cheerfully Furnished to   j
Int- iding Builders.
T. O. Oliver, who recently re«
turned from tour years of prospecting on the Mackenzie, Peace and Le
Lard rivers, during which  time  he
crossed the Karren Land* lo the
lirst cache ot the Franklin expedition, brings news to Seattle ot gold
discoveries which he says surpass
the early finds in the Klondyke. He
will head I party that will leave
Seattle early next month on the return to these discoveries.
Further than to state that his discoveries were on tireat Slave lake,
Mr. Oliver declined lo go Oil into
details of the location of the now
gold fields. lie confirms the recent
reports received of the big gold
strike at lleischel Island and predicts a big rush into the Mackenzie
river country thia year. Mr. Oliver
"The greatest gold diggings in
the world are in the Mackenzie river
country. The strike al lleischel
Island is one of the biggest discoveries of recent years, bul the richest fields will he found in the Barren Lands, near Great Slave Lake.
I have prospected lor gold since I
was |j vear- old and I 'rive heen in
all the host known mining camps
during that time, including two
years spent in the Klondyke, hut
the Mackenzie river country surpasses ,11 the places tli.it have ever
heen di . overed.
"lhe wonders of this wild region
will astound the world when it he-
comes known.. This vear there-
will he a big rush into this country,
hul it will he larger next vear and
the year following."
When asked regarding ihe values
of lhe gold finds which he made and
the location, Mr. Oliver declined to
gO int.- detail -.
"I do not care lo discuss locations and values at this time," he
said,    "hut    the   world   will hear of
gold  finds  in  th, Mackenzie river
countrv thai will go to eveiv section of the globe before anothei
"Thocountii is evtienielv ditti-
CUll to prospect and I his. j,  ssj]   id,,i
haa prevented ihe  greal  gold  dis.
oveiies   before,      I  went    into   this
lountrv in 1907, hv wav of Peace
river, sinking that stream at Peace
met crossing. We went down the
Peace rlvei in boats about 7(H) miles
to Vermillion falls, and from there
on to Fort Smith, an old Hudson
It.iv trading post. The onl) difficult pait oi the river lo navigate
was sixteen miles before reaching
Fort Smith, which wc were forced
to portag< on account of the rapids.
From this point it is two hundred
miles   to   Great    Slave   lake On
Great Slave lake, thirty miles from
Peace liver, is Salt river. We pios-
pected np this nver thirty miles .md
found -n't beds where we were ah'c
to di out sufficient salt to cure a
wintei s supplv of li-li.
Fain iew,  Vpril 28,
Mr.   Russell,   managing director
of the Stemwinder  mine,  who ha-.
been in the old country with a view
to  securing   ihe  capital   necessar}
lor the carrying on o\ lhe work
here, arrived in Montreal   last week
and is expected to arrive in Fair-
view any day, when suspense as
regards future proceedings at the
mine will soon he at an end.
There is considerable smoke in
the valley at present, cau ed hy employees of the Southern Okanagan
Land Company burning the rank
Vegetation in the coulees at the
north end of the lake. It begins to
look as if the improvements of the
company for the vear 1908 in this
district will end in "smoke."
News ot' the sudden death of
Christopher Martin, while engaged
ai staking at the Granby mine.,
Phoenix, was received here on Monday, lhe intelligence having heen
brought in by J. F. Royer of Keremeos,   who  also   drove    Mrs.   Allen
and   her   daughter,    Mr-.   Loonie,
mother and sister of the wile of the
deceased, to Oroville on their way
to attend the funeral. Martin formerly Worked in 'lie mines here,
anil last Xovenilvi was married to
Miss Allen at Keremeos bj the
Rev. Mr. Cameron of thai place,
the  parents   of   the   yo Ithful   bride
(then onl> a little over fourteen
years old) having given their sanction.      Mis.    Mai tin   is   thus  left    a
vvijow while under fifteen years of
age. 'fhe funeral arrangements
were under the charge of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, of which eo-
cietj deceased was a member.
J. l-\ Murray, assistant post office
inspector, Vancouver,   was  in  this
districl last week lor the purpose of
opening an office st Osoyoos, hut
left without accomplishing the object of his visit, it was expected
that J. McKenzie would id ep the
new office with all its responsibilities, bul declined owing to MOM uncertainty as to tii.- duration of his
residence in the hordcr town.
I Iv. Lee, ol lhe Stem ,v indei, made
a business nip to Kighthawh on
I ucsdav.
When v on huv llo'.n   ask tor Live
Roses.    F, Ki, htei x Cc
lhe II. C, police force is now
called upon to (_ive eXi i-i ■ fin lhe
escape of George Tornej   Irom the
lock-up al I i.ul ou Saluidav evening. \pi il IN. I oi IM v w .is a pi i>-
Onei > ominilted foi trial foi attempt iiil; to defraud his creditors.
Tht prisoner, locking the jailor in
the kitchen, made   his   escape ;   and
without  making   anj    apolog)   he
compelled a young ladv to f;ivo him
her horse and saddle, anil with these
he was soon south ol  the boundary,
Sole agents foi   Mitchell,   Lewis
fc Staver wagons and buggies.    I.
Richtei   I   - o The Keremeos Trumpet
IftiHtitmlmrj Prids* .it tin-,>lti,v.
KsfMUSOB,   ll.C.
Suhs nation Sim a >,■.„•. |l,00 la C,\ noaths,
in .i,l\.ui,,'.
V,l,,iti.Mi_ Rates. Legal ii.-iin's. 19c jvr Uiu*
first insertion, I'l per line eaeh subsequent insertion.
Land mvtices CertifWates i>f improvement,etc.. $7.'r>
l,-rWC,l.i\ notices, I&00 for JCUlav notkes. Contract
,!i.1-1.i\ ajvertistny, 23c. per null jxt iiivk. 11.infirm advertisements, such .i* Lost, Pound, Wanted,
etc., not exceeding one inch, 11.00 lirsi insertion, i»r
three insertkms tor S—mi Local reading notices.
23c. iht line,
.1. V. BROWN, Publisher.
FRIDAY, MAN' I.  1908.
lhe well meant efforts of the
postal authorities to gel over the
difficulty and inconvenience arising
from having two Keremeos post
offices, succeed in obviating one
trouble only to create another.
Formerly the procedure was to have
the Stage mail assorted at the Centre
at noon and that belonging lo the
Station taken down just after noon.
Now that the new Carrying contract calls for a continuous trip
through to the Station, the mail is
assorted  there and that belonging
to the Centre taken back which
only shift the inconv enie.ice from
the new t.vvv.i to the old. The tact
is that the difficulty   will   never   he
overcome  xo long as two distinct
offices remain with names so similar. Per ons writing do not, and
never   will,   and   can  hardly he CX-
expected to remember ami di criminate between Keremeos Centre and
I'.eremeo . Station; nor is it particular y desirable that they should
ever learn to do so. Either name
has a back-country sound, and it
was an unfortunate move on the
pari ot the p.vstal authorities to fas-
ten such names on a locality destined at no distant date tO become
an important town aside from the
Obvious inconvenience ot such a
c tun , a ideonfu in,,' double nomenclature. In the meantime the onlv
alternative seems to be  for one  of
the sections lo adopt another name,
or, failing that, to put up with norne
inconvenience until the process of
growth  and  improvement   merges
lhem in one.
Again the negotiations with the
Ashnola Indians for a rii^bt ol Wav
across the Reserve for the Keremeos I a ul Co.'s irrigation ditch
have fallen through, ami a further
annoying dels) is incurred.    Mort
than     once      the      conipanv       have
thought  thev  had neCUred   lhe   con-
I ol tIn   red men,  hit   each   lime
lhe latter,  hi ailed hy  .\s|i:iola John,
have returned to theii original attitude ol ol" tinale refusal. Last
week    Indian    A^enl     livvin,   under
instructions from Ottawa, made an
effort to bring them to reason, lint
was obliged to leave without accomplishing his purpo e;   and   now
the matter stands just where it began.    The Land Company will make
another effort tO deal direct v with
the Indian^. If lhat should not
lUCCeed, the only course would appear lo be an appeal lo tbe   federal
Government for a direct exercise ot
its authority.
The states of Indians   in H. C. is
a peculiar one one lhat has caused
and is causing trouble, and will
continue to do so until il is material!}   altered.     1'nder   lhe   terms   of
union  with Canada,  the  Province
undertook to set aside lands for the
Indians, who, however, were to he-
come wards of the Dominion. There
is no clear indication in ihe articles
of union, nor, so far as we know,
in any subsequent agreement, as to
how those lands are to be alter-
wards dealt with, or as lo whether
federal control of the Indians was
to carry with it any control over
the lands. Naturally the two Governments now in power hold divergent v iews on this point, especially
as thev are politically opposed.
Ottawa, it is understood, would
sanction a sale of the lands provided the proceeds were turned over
to the federal treasury to be held
in trust for the benefit of the Indians. The I'rovince, of course, objects to such a disposal of provincial
assets ; and no settlement is likely
lo be reached  so  long   as   the   Iwo
Governments are of opposing parties. A settlement there must he,
though, before very many years,
lhe breaking up of the Similkameen bv larj^e blocks ot wilderness,
aggregating thousands ol acres in
extent, untaxed, without roads, and
a bar lo settlement, cannot be tolerated forever.
farmers, freighters and stai_c
men should keep in mind the new
Wide Tire Act, which is to come
into force in this part of the Province on Jan. It, 1909. Although
they have several monlhs in which
lo prepare for the change, the tendency will be to leave it till near
the end of the vear and overwhelm
ihe shops  wilh   work   all   at   once.
Give the wheelwrights a chance to
gel the bulk of it done during the
summer months, when they are not
rushed with other work, and when
they will have time and inclination
to do it better and more carefully
than when they arc hurried. The
main provisioi S of lhe new Act are:
"It shall be Unlawful for any WagtNl
or vehicle carrying ii load of mora
than two thousand pounds lo he
drawn oi driven on any public highway unless th- tiies ol such Wagon
or vehicle shall be ;it least four
inches in width." " It shall be unlaw lul lor any person or persons lo
drag logs oi limber over or along
any public hi^hvv av. "
"Bruce," ihe able leading writer
ol Saturday Sunset, nives a detailed  account  ol what  he declares to
be the line hi .ton    ol   the   Struggle
for the V. V. \- K. charter, or what
he calls   "Ihestoiv   ol   the   betrayal
by Templeman, Koss and Macpher-
son ot lhe V. V. 1  f. to J. J.   Hill."
The girt of his allegation is: thai
subsidies were original!)   promised
by   the    Dominion    and    Provincial
Governments foi a Canadian road
from   Vancouver   eastward ;   thai
when ihe bill came up ai Ottawa
Notary Public.
Agent tor :
London & Lancashire Kin- Ins. Ce.
Ocean Accident ami Guarantee Co,
KlKKMKOS,   II.   (.'.
Contractor and Builder,
Painter, Paper-Hanger and
Deco rater.
Onikvi  Hotel,
the It. C. members turned around
and opposed it, so lhat it was lost ;
that they then fought for a charter
tor Hill (who proposed to build
without a subsidy but did not bind
himself to build to   the   coast),   and
presumably got a quid pro quo for
their services ; and lhat by their
action they practically annexed the
Similkameen to the State of Washington. The railway, he declares,
will never be built through to the
coast, I Mil's policy in all his building to Canada being solely to feed
his main line. "No douht Hill will
build to the headquarters of the
Coldwater and down to the Nicola
coal mines. The tonnage of these
mines to the Boundary smelters and
to the Pugct Sound coast will be
enormous. The trade oi lhe country through which il passes on its
way to lhe Boundary, past Aspen
drove, past Granite, past Hear
Creek, through Princeton, on lo
Hedley, the magnificent orchards of
Keremeos all these will pay tribute
to a United States railway and help
to   enrich   Spokane    and    Seattle."
This is interesting.     On ihe other
hand we have Louis Hill's positive
assurance that " before very long
We will have a direct line from Vancouver lo the Similkameen, Boundary and Kootenay.''   So mote it be.
Ranchc For Sale.
1100 acres choice beach, bottom aiul A. J. SAUNDERS, Prop'r.
range land, River frontage, 12 miles
from Ketvmeos, 2 mile* from Detmar Station, Will sill all 01 i'ui. Good comfort-
able building; plent) at water rV all the
land; Immediate possession if desired.
for particulars write  Is. & ot Joseph
Armstrong, Keremeoa, HA'.
Contractor and  Carpenter.
Week man ship Guaranteed.
Estimate! Furnished.
iiMu.vi. Hoii.i.,   -    -    Ksaiuaos.
Estimates Furnished.
Workmanship Guaranteed,
For an Easy Shave
and a Clean Bath
00 IO nn-:
Booster's Barber Shop
and Bath Room
Motto:   Boost, but Don't Knock.
Carriage Paihtihg
Opposite the Central I lotel.
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
Harness, Boots and Shoes, and all
kinds of Leather Goods.
Of Harness, Boots and Shoes, and all kinds of Leather
Goods Done Neatly and Promptly.
1 Keremeos Property
a Good
Safe Investment.
Ready for
Per Acre
Shut in by the mountains and only to be
reached by stage, the Valley was not known. Now the Railway is completed to Keremeos and they are busy grading on
to the Coast. When completed this will place the Valley
within 185 miles of Vancouver.
Prices of
8 and 10 Acre
Per Acre
We have laid out a Town Site at Keremeos, and the surrounding land in 3, 5 and 10 acre plots. A
COMPLETE SYSTEM OF IRRIGATION is under construction and is expected to be completed this fall.
7th & 8th Ave.:
$250.00 each
Now is the time to come and get a piece
of this property while it is going at the present price, for
when the water is running on the ground it will double in
5th Ave.
$200.00 each
1-3 Cash,
Balance in
3 Payments at
7 per cent.
Home-seekers or excursionists from the
East have a choice of routes to Keremeos. The Great Northern Railway, which taps the Prairie Provinces at numerous
points, furnishes a quick, comfortable and convenient means
of reaching the Similkameen at rates the same as to corresponding points on the C.P.R. Or excursionists may come as
far as Midway over the Crow's Nest branch of the C.P.R. and
the remaining 90 miles over the Great Northern.
4th Ave.:
$100.00 each
Half cash,
Balance in
one year at
7 per cent
Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.
J. J. ARMSTRONG, Manager.
las.	 Man, Dog and Bear.
Charlie Hills, slieplienl, is loaded
wi:li the responsibility for a beat
story thai is a sure-enough taker.
According to bis   account,    be   was
herding sheep on the mountain the
other day, with the aid of a remarkably able and intelligent dog belonging to Joseph Armstrong, when
he encountered a bear. The dog
promptly attacked Mr.  Bruin, vvlu.
as promptly beat a retreat lor the
tall timbers. Just as he started lo
climb a tree the dog nabbed him
and attempted to pull him back,
bul the terrified animal only climbed
the hauler, anil Stopped not until
lie hail ascended to a height ol 75
fact, -villi the dog hanging lo hi>
haunch like grim death to a Sene-
gambian. lhe shepherd was now
in a dilemma, ami was great!) concerned to save the dog, which he
valued verv highly, Irom a tall that
would probably be fatal. What
appeared to be  the onlv   chance to
do tliis lu- tried he shot tbe bear
so as \o wound without disabling
him.      Vfter getting  a   couple   ol'
bullets in him the bear signified
that he had   had   enough   anil,  like
Davy Crockett's coon, was willing
to come down. Accordingly he
climbed down  and  was given  the
COUp lie  grace   JUfct   as   he   readied
the ground ; whereupon the dog let
go and pawed the hair out of his
teeth and wagged his tail lor approval. This is the tale as it is
narrated, aid as Mr.  Hills will not
abate it  a jot, even to the   extent   ol'
knocking a tew feet oil ibe height
of the tree, we will have to let it go
at lhat.
men are digging lhe cars  out    from
deep drifts. All trains at Southampton ate late. The same conditions prevail ai   Portsmouth,
It's true. A stitch in time sav es
nine. Manv a boot has been saved
bv a ball' sole. C. V. I'rosser will
do ihe soling quickly, promptly and
There is no substitute lor Five
Roses Plour.     F,  Richter & Co.
^■_JoaV;^v ...
II. s.|
Ailirnhis Eden.
Chicago, April 27,    An Adamless
I'.den   as a  haven   in   the   wilds   ol
Wyoming   for  all   suffragettes,  s
place where, under the trained
baud-, ol twenty fair, unkissed Chicago girls, a modelcity will rise out
of the dessert-like surroundings, ta
on the v erge ol founding.
The purpose that animates the
young women is to prove tothe
world that women cm be as independent anil as successful as their
brothers oi the sterner Ml,
Mi-. T. Vemette Morse, president ot tlu   \nii-iMils Institute, is
lo   be   lhe ••Mother Eve" ot lhe CO'.-
Queer Weather in Britain
I .oiiih-n, \pi il 25. I he I nited
Kingdom is experiencing remarkable v\ ill Iii i. Snow has fallen in
l.ondon ever) dav -nue last Monday, and lhe theraioiiicler has  been
down near!)   tothe freesing  poim.
Heavy  tails  ol   snow    in    the   north
have caused floods on the Sottish
border, and, earl) this morning, the
heaviest snow storm lor manv years
swept over southern Sussex and
Hampshire, '.he snow in some places
being   two or three feel  deep.    At
Southampton    business    has    been
praciicallv suspended; the street-car
service is snowed up and t,ran),rs  ol
I u nl. ii.nit I to, i-nuw.
I UU Vi;n till si V I NTH. bytheOraceofOad.
uf tin- I'nitaJ Kinifilom of Great Britain uid
Ireland, snd .-I th, lliiiisl, IXmtinions heyand
the Sons, Kim.. IVfender of the faith, Emperor
nl   lil.li.'l.
To .ill i>» srboni theoe presents shall eaass,
Own i is,,
*'■ J    Bo«rs*a, I      Vl-Hl |;|   VS    In    S.v-
\tt.>im-v-l..-n. i.il I \\ ,,,,,,,.,.1 the"Cnmc
Protection Act, IffisV mt tw-aomeied b) Section It
..I iln- " tl.mn- Protection Act, \mcndmenl Vt.
i I it is < na ted that ll shall 1- lawful i.-r tlu-
l.iini, ii.ini-lii'\,-rin>r it, Council, l-> Prodamatkw
in Ih- pjblished in two successive issues nf tin-
British Columbia Gasette, t.> .I..1.U-. .i dose season
Ku ureese m snv i-.in of the Province for anj ih-i-ukI
ol time ; ami
Whereas Oui sii.! Lieutetiant4*overnor, bj and
with the .'.i i of his Bxecutive Council, has bean
pl.-.i-..,! in direct, In .m Order in Council in ilia
ivhnli. .i ,-lost ..... »n foi _■.-■ within iln- Count)
Of Kootrnay, until and In ludinii lb, -1-t dfcj >•'
Vuirust, one thousand nine hundn I hi
N.-u     k\»n\    \i .    Ih. T.t.,1.-.   thai    "i    pur.ii.un.
therein wv .1,. hersh)  prodaim .i ci,***,   seat son t.-i
li,, ..  within tin' Count)  of Kootenay,  until .unl
indudina iln  list da) ni August, ivne ihouaaad ains
hundred and . i;;lit.
In   h-   -i.'si Win Kier. We hnv, cauaad thes.;
Our Letters i.-  bs  made   I'm nt.   ami  the
i.u,it Seal nt tin- said  Province t»- Is- hem*
unto aAisnl,
\V I l M Vs.     I|i.    HonOUl     JlMIs    I»1\SMIIK.     l-ii-U-
t.n.M'.t-l,.u. , nn,    ,-l   Our   s.u.l    Provin >     --I
British CuLuntaia. m Our Lit) >-i Victoria, in
Our said Province, this Wli da) .'I Pehruary,
-ii tin year oi O.n Lord on, thousand nine
hundred and sight, aad in iln eighth \,.n ,-t
Our Reign,
I',- Coaanaad,
itivin i sson voi'Nfl
ial Secretary.
SimiSkamcci District.
Take notice ili tl I. John Angus McDonald, of Olalla, occup it ion miner, intend lo
ap;-lv  for print.ss:, n to   pm chase   the   tel-
lowinR deacribed I.unl : Commencing at a
post planted al Ihe north-weal corner of
lei number 1909, ihenee north S eliains,
Ihence east i ehalna, ihenee south .'
eh.nits, thence Wi si 7   chains   lo   point   ol
commencement,   and   contain*   S  aerea,
more Ot tew*.
Jo is   VjtOI s \U Do* vi D,
Dated ipril 11 h, llK)s. it
Yale Land District.
Groceries, Hardware,
Men's Furnishings,
Boots and Shoes.
Oranges, Lemons, and all kinds of
Fresh Groceries constantly in stock.
Alkazar Hotel
Keremeos, B. C.
PERCY   MARKS      -      -       PROPRIETOR.
Livery, Feed & Sale Stables
Comfortable and commodious stabting tor teams.
Good rigs ami careful drivers.
sum K wu i \  inv isiov
Take notice thai Prank Richter, of Ker-
t-iti,-os. Rancher, Intendato appt) foTper-
miiaion i a purehaae Ihe followinK deacrib-
i-il land : Commencing al a post planted
.a the north-west corner ol Lot W, Ihtroce
, ,isi till chaina, ihenee north   in chaina,
i   , In Us,   III, n.,-   s.miiIi    III TJx l |i\||UI*as_
na  io poinl  ol   comment   iiiini,  .unl mm*o     Ui     IISIaDwj
conta k 30 aerea,  more or l»-ss,  nnd
l M^ ih i' p   i    .-! land h ng north at __________________________
Ial   I.I,   Wtm a!   Ial   123,   senlll   ol    l.ol    II,
and cant at Oaot .-as l..il*»-.
I II WK   Uii II I I K.
_pril is. i
Prompt attention tn all customers.
Land**eekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.
Na' ,. s hen l-> given lhat, Ihii iv da) s
id. i dale, I, licorice Kirby, ol Keremeoa
Station, Hi .. intend lo applj to lhe Sup
, i in.-ii.i. in  ot   I'rovincial   Police,   I-'.  S.
I luss, \, of Vici i. lot renewal of a retail
liquor  license tor  ihe   Hotel   Keremeoa,
located al Keremeoa Station, Hi.
iooki.i   Ktaav.
Keremeoa Station, B.C., April IS. IWS
Notice ia herein given that, thlrt) days
ali.-i date, ».-. II Fweddle .mil .1- Reith, .
of Keremeoa Centre, B.C., Intend lo applj
la the Sup. i iiil.-nil.nl ol' Provincial Police,
I■'. s. Huaaey, of Victoria, far reaewal of a
retail'icjtior license for the lVnii.il Hotel,
iaiaii-il.il KeremeoaCaatre, B.C,
I wi inn i .v Ki nn-
Keremeoa Centre, B, t ., Xpnl 1-^. IWS
Special attention to Commercial Men, Touriata ami Land-aackara.
Ileaili|iiarlers for all Stag* Routes.
Livery Stable iii connection.
Good table.       Large, airy anil Comfortable rooms.
l'ree 'bus lo anil from all trains.
Tweddle & Reith,
Why Cucumbers for Picklca Are
Hard To Grow.
A writer in Saturday Sunset says :
In tlie Keremeoa, a newer district
than the Okanagan, development is
going rapidly ahead. Tbe Armstrong ditch, involving an outlay   of
$100,000, will serve hundreds of
acres of magnificent fruit  benches.
This llistrict is bound to occupy a
premier   place   in   tbe   horticultural
industry of the province. Ibe products ot" vine and tree are marvellous. Pumpkins weighing 150 lbs.,
melons ol enormous proportions,
tomatoes, eight of wliich laid side
bv side cover a yard slick, cucumbers and all Other sorts of small
fruits, besides subtropical fruits such
as prune--, peaches, olives, etc.,
thrive with wonderful success.
In a recent conversation with a
ranchei in that district lhe suggestion was made that the conversion
of the succulent cucumber into pickles should be a lucrative business in
thai valley, lie seriously interposed
this objection. "I'm not sure about
lhat. The tact is the cucumbers
are too small at night and too big
in Ihe morning for tbe best kinds of
pickles." Perhaps by a system of
shading  the blossoms a systematic
rancher could lime the fructifying
of  the blossom   so   that   the   exact
growth required for a jar of sweet
gerkins coil 1 be secured. In any
event, his difficulty will not be regarded as one likely to seriously
tell against the future of the pickle
industry of Keremeos, nor yet ol
its splendid future as a fruit anil
vegetable district.
Headquarters in the Lower Similkameen
for Commercial Travelers and
Mining Men.
Keremeos, B.C.
Jiaan r %.*■ ■»-\sbj«
The    annual    establishments    for
19084)9   were   also   published    and
show that the permanent force is
given establishment of 4854 as follows :   Cavalry, 1163; arti''*ry, 14-
32; engineers, 394; infantry, \2tu;
auxiliary corps, 598.
Increase in the Army.
Military orders promulgated from
Ottawa contain authority forthe organisation of several new regimental units anil a number ot additional
companies and squadrons to strengthen the Canadian militia. New infantry corps for Western Canada
are as follows ■ 98th, Kenora districl; ^9th, Brandon; 100th, Mor-
den; 101 st, Edmonton; 102nd, Nelson.
New cavalry corps are : 20th
mounted rilles, Estevattj 21st Alberta rangers, MacLeod; i.trd
mounted rifles,  Medicine Hal.
Independent si|uailions are also
lo be raised al Kamloops and Vernon,  H. (.'., and at  Red   Heer, Alta.
Farm Implements
of Every Kind.
The Keremeos Land Co. is
Agent for the International Harvester Company, of Chicago, and
is handling all kinds of Farm Implements, such as Plows, llai-
row s and Spring-tooth Culth atom
suitable for orchard work and foi
Clearing around trees.
liel our prices before investing, and
then you will be sure to get your
goods right.
We also handle Haled Hav, l-eed
Oats and Wheat at the lowest
Druggists and Stationers
Dry Goods
Men's Furnishings
Boots and Shoes
Hardware, etc.
Fresh Fruit
& Vegetables
Builders and Contractors
l.illie,   IYmont.   I'cim-nt   Weeks ami   Hti,k   for  sale.
I'.stiniates giVM for all anil every  kind Wt I iim-nl Work
..ml BuUdtflg ^renerallv.
Write ns lor prices. I list.in. v no „|,j,.(-|.
W'islu-s to take advantage oi this opportunity in
these columns of thanking hii man) friendi and patrons
for their generous custom in the past, tnd hopes to merit ■
continuance of their support in the future.
Our stock is a wide ami varied one, our More centrally
located, our prices reasonable.
Q. MILBURN.        Near the Station.
Viticulture in the Valley a Promising Enterprise.
Fore*sighted fruit-growers In the
• Similkameen,   manv   of whom  arc
just now laving out their   plots, are
taking   care   not to plant too   large
an area in the more perishable fruits.
lender and i|iiick-jrroviini,r varieties
such as strawberries and peaches
are highly profitable where there is
a large and reliable market, but
growers in this district should rather choose as staples such kinds as
will bear comparatively long shipment and long keeping. Apples, of
course, is the chief of these. Then-
arc, however, many others lhat are
9*1 sale ami profitable and it is not
wise to pat all your eggs in one
One line lhe success of which is
entirely independent of prompt shipments and temporary market conditions is the growing of grapes for
wine. 11 is a highly profitable and
steady business, and one not likely
to be overdone. Suitable areas for
it, loo, are strictly limited : for a
country thai may grow table grapes
lo perfection is not always adapted
to wine grapes as, for instance,
lhe Niagara districl and Delaware.
These districts, though they produce   the   fruit   in   such    enormous
quantities that  they overload the
markets near'v every year, nevertheless produce scarcely any wine,
bul import from Europe or California.
Though this subject has   received
litt'e attention compared with other
branches of fruit growing, all the
ev idence yet to hand groes to show
thai    the    hail    belt    ot   B.   C.     the
Kootenav, Okanagan and Similkameen are particularly well adapted for viticulture. The experiments
conducted on the Richter ranch,
while not carried out on a commercial scale, have shown conclasiv elv
that the choicest of wine can be produced here, and the yield from the
Tokay, Black Hamburg and other
grapes is prono meed hi connois-
•euis to be equal io the highest
grades ot  European wines.
Iwo veais ago a lieitnan   viticul-
lurist    began   growing    grapes    on
some rock-covered land on Crowfoi
bay, Kootenai lake, just bevoud the
terminus ot the tireat Northern direct line from lhe stales. Mis success lias been Mich lhat grape cul-
I nc has been taken up   hi    another
German, wii,< is settling a colon} at
Proctor,   vvheie   i<ki Germans  will
-.tail growing grapes on a commercial scale, wi111 ihe idea of making
the Kootenai vv inc. The land has
been bought and is being cleared.
A vv titer in the Saturday Sunset
says on this subject I
The vanting of wine will soon be
another industry in Ihis province.
At Keremeos and other parts of the
Interior excellent grapes can be
grown, and an Italian who has been
Cultivating theni for the past two
yean    upon    his     Kootenay    ranch
makes lhe simliug statement that
afler ihis ycai ihe culture of grapes
will net him $3,000 an acre. 1 see
no   reason,   although    I   am   not   a
wine expert, why this glorious  and
highly favored province should not
produce an excellent wine,    In Italy
vv ine is sold for from one cent a
glass upwards and champagne costs
10 cents a bottle. Here in the
Holden West the lizzie costs about
ten times that much and only millionaires and bank clerks can afford
to pop the corks. I am aware that
vv ine is a mocker, but drank in moderation it cannot hurt very much,
probably not as much as hard water which the people in the mountains have to drink. The vineyard
may yet become popular amid the
sun-kissed mountains of the greatest gem in the cluster of Canada's
|. I). Campbell, local agent for
the Campbell Clothing Co., of Montreal, left on Wednesday for his
home in New Westminster, where
he expects to remain a coup'e of
R. T. Lowery, editor of the
Greenwood Ledge, paid a visit to
Keremeos this week alter attending
the Conservative convention al Vernon. Mr. Lowery says things are
very dull in the mining camps of
Greenwood ami Grand forks, with
not much prospect of early  recovery.
It is semi-oHiciallv announced
that Sir Wilfrid Laurier will deliver
only seven speeches in Hriiish Columbia on his proposed trip to the.
Coast this year. He will not go to
Prince Rupert. His addresses will
beat Vancouver,Victoria, Nanaimo,
New Westminster, Kamloops, Nelson, and Cranbrook.
According lo the ruling of Magistrate Kingston! in the Toronto police court, il i - illegal even for a machine to sell chewing' gum on Sunday. Three shopkeepers were eon-
victe'd, but without tines, for permitting automatic cent-in-the-slot
machines lo be left out over Sunday
in the doorway of their stores.
Eastern Townships Bank.
Head Optics,      . ..       Shksbkookb, Qi'sssc.
Capital and Reserve,
Savings Bank Department.
Deposits  ol  $1.00 and  upwards  received,   subject   to  no  delay   in  withdrawal of all or anv portion.
Keremeos Branch.
J. A. R. ROME, Manager.
A Carload
of Mitchell, Lewis & Staver
Planet Jr. Seeders,
And Farm Implements of all kinds.
Get our prices before you buy.    We can give you the advantage of carload rates and a cash discount.
1 lave just received a car oi good CEDAR SI 11NCLES.
Model Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
•Cjmvio tu. 3nuclei*
When in IVntii Ion you ate
invited lo v all anil see our
stock, ll is first-class and
up   to   dale   in   every   lino.
\\ ,ili li.s. I  li.iais,  Hi an, Ins.  Pais, CltH'Us,
I ii.;.i_. in.m Kin|f*,  vVrUdinii Ring*,
I V.imi-iuls, Hiaei'li'ts,   Cul   Olass,
Mecrsfliauni I'ipi's.Silvri wratt}.
Sterling Silvn TeUm s,-is,
ami (ii'tieial Jevvrli i.
Optical Work in Um latest  seffr
amis kneiin in the |irnlrssii>ii.
Wairli-niakini;, Jivviln   Won.  anil  Ke-
pairing ■ ipecialty,
I sail, a min patronage,
Mav  anil (irain Store in connection. Seeil Wheat anil Harlev  lor sale
J. F. ROYER, Proprietor.
Workmanship and lit guaranteed,
Sprint;' samples just arrived.
See us before placing vour unlet for a Spring Suit.


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