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Keremeos Trumpet Aug 14, 1908

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Array Keremeos Trumpet
Vol. I.
Teacher of Pianoforte and Accompanist
(certificated Royal College ol Music, London) rWei Isssons iii Kereineos Station
Town  Hal' owrv   Friday   and   Saturday,
and is open to SUgafSMienl tot accompaniments.    Terms on applicalion.
Hkdi.kv, B.C.
Notary Public.
Agenl for :
London & Lancashire Eire Ins. Co.
Ocean Accident and Gearaatas Co.
Kkkkmkos, B. C.
Contractor and Builder,
When   in   need   of shoes,   come
and get our prices.    G. G. Keeler.
ResMsacs at Old Townsite, or inquire
al this office.
was at Hedley, laid up   for repairs.
Mr. Royer is not very apprehensive,
as he is getting   used   to   hold-ups.
One evening last week, while re-
D. F. Jelly left yesterday for I turning from Penticton, ba encoun-
Rossland with a small trial ship- tered a f00tpad about ten miles up,
ment of peaches and tomatoes. who demanded his   cash.     Fortun-
Mr. V. Williams of Spokane, WAmlf, a minute before he and his
consulting engineer of the Granby horse had had a hunch that there
mine at Phoenix, and C. M. Camp- was danger ahead, so when the
bell, engineer, of the same place, road agent went through him he
were in town yesterday. They were secured only the sad remains of a V
returning from a trip to Bear Creek,   out of which a hotel  bill   had been
.  paid,  the   main   wad    quite   a   big
one    being cached in his glove.
A.  L. Craig of St.   Paul,   general
C.  A.   K.   Shaw,   surveyor,   of
Greenwood,   was   the guest  of Mr.
and Mrs. Frith for a short time   on
Tuesday.     Mr Shaw is engaged on J passenger agent of the Great   Nor-
some work at The Skagitt, but had  them, was here on Saturday,   when
Estimates Furnished.
Workmanship Ciuarantced.
Notary Public.
Ofkkk    -.-.     K Kith Ml OS, B.C.
L. O. L. No. 1770
Meets Tuesday on or before
.     _. full moon in each month
■sm3S$&-   ill   Keremeos School  House.
Visitin,' members cordially invited.
I). J.  Innis, W. M.
D. McCirdv.R. S.
to make a trip home to attend to
some business for the Kettle River
Irrigation Co
W. M. Frith has purchased a 3-
acrs lot, No. 100, between the railroad and the river, from the Town-
site Company, and has commenced
the erection of a suburban villa
which he expects to occupy in the
near future. Mr. Stevens has rented the cottage at present occupied
bv Mr. Frith.
his attention was called to the need
of an improved train service to Keremeos. The present service is frequent and regular enough, but the
extra expense and loss of time
through waiting for connections at
Oroville is not only an annoyance
but a deterrent to travel and husi-
iness. Mr. Craig says there is no
serious obstacle to having the Spokane   train  come   right through to
No. 21
Address and Entertainment.
A public meeting under the auspices of Similkameen L.O.L., No.
1770, will be held in the town hall,
Keremeos, on Tuesday, Aug 18,
PJ08, commencing at 8 p. m. J.
W. Whiteley, Provincial organizer,
will deliver an address, subject,
"The Principles of the Orange Association and the need for its Kxist-
ence in the Dominion of Canada."
Local speakers will also address
the meeting. The program will include vocal and instruwental music.
Admission free.     All are welcome.
Farmers are making good progress with barley cutting in Southern Alberta, much of the winter
wheat is in stock, and the yield will
be heavy.
The customs revenue   of  Canada
for July was $3,732,876, a decrease
af $1.70*J,72ti   as   compared   with
| July of last year.    Por the first four
I months ofthe present fiscal year the
jdeerense has been over $6,000,000.
Keremeos   instead   of   stopping   at       Tw0 ***f   manufacturing   enter.
Oroville, and that it  will   doubtless   prises, a powder mill and acid works
* J. J. Barry, manager el the Night-( be   done   if  the   people  demand it. , undcr   separate   management,    but
hawk baseball team, was in town
yesterday for lhe purpose of securing Tommy Daly to pitch for that
team in the tournament at Hedley
on Labor Pay.     Tommy and   Billy
Stage Lines.
I'l.IKK   Sr.MiK.
Leaven Keremeos daily, except Sunday,
al noon, ai rives at I lodtov ,1 p.m.
LsaVSS Medley daily, except Sunday,
at 8 a.m., srrives al Keremeos 11 a.m.
Onlv through connecting stae;e between
Penticton, KerasMos, Hssjkiy <v Princeton.
J. E. KOVaa, Proprietor.
Krkkmkos Hkdi.kv Mail BtaOB.
I.SetSS Ken-moos daily, exeept Sunday,
at I p.m.; arrives iu lleillev at 5 p.m.
LeMSS lledlev daily, except Sunday, at
7 a.m., arrives in Keremeos at II a.m.
D. J. Innis, Proprietor.
The change would benefit   Kereme-   ******   *****  -*-******   relations,   are
os in three ways by increasing the ****** -° be eMahlished in Vancouv-
atnount of travel, by increasing ho- *- ■****> ****- '}<-■•••-•} represent an
tel and stage business, and, most investment of nearly half a million
important of all, by facilitating dollars.
Pooler make a pair lhat with ordi-jqUjc|< shipments of fruit eastward. il« • Richter, C. V. Prosser,
nary support and a square deal are |.n,jt could be picked here in the Charley Loudon and Lome Cole-
hard to beat. The KeremSOS teamlovS-Sing, shipped the following man arrived home last evening
appears to have disbanded for the morning, and be on the markets of after a pleasant two weeks' outing
ssj_»B. the Boundary country that day.      lf  up the Ashnola.    They   went   right
Joseph Martin, K.C., has been in the people of the town ane adjacent to the source of the Ashnola and
Kngland, and there, before the In- country are alive to their own inter- j report excellent fishing. During
temational Fiscal Congress, deliv- esls they will unite in pressing upon the trip Richter shot two brown
ered an   address   that   has   aroused   the railway management the advisa-   bears.
intense anger in Canada.     He gave   hilily of making the change. '.Arthur  Pearson,   publisher of
a calm, detailed,  and   worst   of  all new-papers in Fngland, will start a
an entirely truthful  account of the [ Ice Cream Social. daily paper in Winnipeg, according
course of the present administration, which, elected on the most
solemn and emphatic pledges lo
abolish protection, has iiu teased
aud entrenched it; elected to reduce
The ice cream social given by the
ladies of the Keremeos Church \id
Society at the residence of the President,    Mrs.    K.    M.    Crooker,    on
Kkrkmkos Pkniu U'N Mail Stack.
Leaves Keremeos for Penticton on Monday s, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.
Leaves I'enlielon on Tuesday., Thurs-
ilavs and Saturdays al <> a. m., arriving in
Keremeos at noon.
W. E. Wklbv, Proprietor.
Church Services.
Prksiivi I KI\N Hivine service Sunday,
It a. m., in Keremeos Town Hall. Rev.
A. H. Cameron, Pastor.
Anglican Services as announced tttmt
time le time.
Si niiav School \nh Bmu class.
In Town Hall eaeli Sunday at 10 a.m.
Mrs. J. K. Shaw, Superintendent.
V. V. \. E.  train adtves dally,   except
Sunday, al 10 30 a.m.
Leaves daily, except Sunday, at d p.m.
the   whole
expenditure,   has   multiplied   ii; cl-   Wednesday evening,  proved a very
SCted to cut out corruption, has be-  **a**7M* ■***< **  lhe   *****   **-
come corrupt  on   a   colossal   scale.   *U*** **** t0WW- " ,lmd   '°r   **
Ni i       ,•        u nishinir the new church.
Io   wonder   Canadians   are   angry   -*--*-"*W
■ .,  i       u      ii     i    u >.        l     The ladies desire to express their
with Joseph.       He   shouldn t   wash        *—m*>*mmao t
thanks for the liberal donations of
fruit, ice cream, cake, and other
light refreshment, to Mr. Meausette for the use of his gramophone,
and tO Mr. Crooker and Master Carl
Keeler for   the   valuable   assistance
they rendered.
During   tne   evening   the   choir
sang aeveral selections which  were
to private advices. Altho.igh pai-
ticulars are meagre, it is understood
that    Pearson    intends    to    have   a
string of dailies throughout Canada
which will be controlled from Winnipeg
Three hundred members of the
British parliament and Several ministers have pledged themselves in
favor of the removal of the cattle
embargo. Statistics show that
among Ihe 2,000,000 Canadian cattle imported during lhe last twelve
wars not a single case of disease
has been reported.
Important News From Europe.
our  dirty   linen   before
A motor car was brought in this
week by Nelson men who propose
to put it on the Hedley stage route.
The owner some time since offered
to sell it  to J. F.   Royer,   but  the
latter   was   resolved   to   get   new ■
,.          ,       ,,                 . sani, wu Swinemonde, Germany, Aug. 4.
machines and would not  netrotiate, much appreciated as was also a so o "...
u                                       • .    \ h,-  Mrs    P own      The   Aid is to be Huring Ins stay at C orlu, Lmpoi-
whereupon   the   man   with   the   car b>   ■•*   r'ovMi.      i nc  .uu is io ne 7"          _____     .          ,     ..
..                ,                                       .. congratulated on the entire   success or \V illiam accidentally   burned   oH
threatened   to   start   an   opposition of ,h0i,  fust cltoi I at   raising   funds one end ot his inou^.i'che,   and   .1. -
line.     Whether the threat was any- (or fa ^hnrch by entertainments ol cided ilui.-.itu-i to wear il   straight,
thing mon thaS a Muff   remains   U) this kind.     Their next will  be   eag- instead ot w ilh Ih■■ ends pointed up-
Ik  seen.     At last accounts   the   car erly looked forward lo. | ward in the eagle wing style. Local and General.
If you want a Q meal, call at
the Restaurant.
A single cherry tree at Kndcrhy
produced 250 pounds of fruit this
The B. C. Copper company is
shipping a car of copper matte
The old townsite of Nashville,
about five miles from Kaslo, is to be
divided up into small fruit farms.
It is estimated that the ranchers
around Kootenay Icike will receive
$50,000 for their strawberries this
The tobacco crop in the Okanagan is in fine condition. It stands
two feet high and there are sixty
acres of it.
About 100 delegates from British
Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan
and Manitoba attended the irrigation convention at Vernon this week.
J. J. Armstrong went to Molson
on Monday and returned on Wednesday, the object of his trip being
|0 arrange for timber for the irrigation flume-bridge. The work of
preparing the timber will commence
at once.
John Claverie, of Vancouver, and
associates, will shortly commence
operations on an extensive scale in
the development of a gypsum deposit located at Spatsum on the
main line of the C. I\ R. near
Spence's Bridge.
A. Osborne, C. L Cummings
and P. Bromley, stakeholders in
the matched horse race held bert on
the 25th of May, have been sued by
the loser, R. J. Armstrong, fer the
stakes they paid over. The case
comes up at County Court on Oct.
13 unless previously settled.
What can be seen on Palmer Mountain ? The worst lot of old moss-
backs that ever infested any country.
They raise wheat there year after
year that would thresh out 40 bushels to the acre, and oats that would
thresh 50 and 60 bushels, and then
cut that kind of grain for hay and
feed it to cattle which they sell at
an average price of a little over 1
cents a pound on foot. Wouldn't
that jar you? —Palmer Mountain
A persistent report has heen current since the beginning of the Klk
Valley conflagration that the major
number of insurance companies arc
protected from paving the claims of
the fire suflerers by a bush fire
claiixo in the policies. It is gratifying to learn that all companies in
the B. C Mainland rnderwriters'
association, who are thus protected
have agreed to overlook this clause
and, furthermore, will waive all the
usual technicalities. Whether outside offices will refuse to overlook
the bush fire clause, which exempts
certain companies from reimbursing
fire sufferers who lose their effects
as a direct or indirect result of a
bush fire, remains to be seen.
NOTICK is hereby given that the ho lindanes of
_M Nelson, Revelstoke and Slocan Land Recording? Hi visions of West Kootenav District and
the Similkameen Land Recording Division of Yale
Distriet, have heen altered, and that on and after
September 1st, 1908, the boundaries ofthe said Land
Recording Divisions will be as follows :
Comineiuint,' at ■ point on the International Boundarv where it Is intersected bv the western houndary
of fjm tion l, Township 10.\, Kootenay District, he-
\$m also tlu* western boundary of the Nelson and
Fort Sbeppard Railway Land Grant ; thenee due
north about H (-2 miles to the southern boundary of
Lot 5816, Group 1, Kootenay ; thence due west to
tii*- eastern boundary of the right-of-way of the
Columbia and Western Railway, which forms the
houndary of Lot 26*38, Group I. Osoyoos Division of
Vale Distriet (now Similkameen); thence easterly
and northerly, following- said eastern boundary of
said right-of-way, to the north-east corner of Lot
-*6W: theme due wi-st iloM the northern Kouinlai v
of Lot 2648 to the divide Ivlween the waters running
into the Columbia River and Arrow Lakes from
those How ing to the west; thence northerly, following the summit ofthe mountains to a point 56 miles
due north of the InternationaI Hoiiiulary, which is
also the north-east corner of the Similkameen Division of Yale District; thence due east to a point due
south of the south-west corner of TYwnship 69,
Kootenay; thence due north to the north-east corner
of Township 65, Osoyoos Division of Yale: thenee
north-westerly to the summit of the divide separating
the waters flowing into the Columbia River and
Arrow Lakes from the waters flowing to the "est ;
ihence following the summit of the mountains, in a
northerly direction, to a point due west ofthe northwest corner of 1a>( .Wrt, Group 1, Kootenay. which
point is the north-west corner of the Nelson Land
Recording Division; thence due east to the summit
ofthe watershed dividing the waters flowing into
!&• Anv* Lakes from the waters flowing into Slocan Lake, which is the north-east corner of Nelson
Land Recording Division ; theuce southerly along
tlu'Ji*. ide between the waters flowing into the Arrow Lakes and the waters flowing into Shvan Kiver
and Slocan Lake to a point near the head waters of
Pass Creek; thence following the height of land to
the mouth of Little Slocan River; Ihence crossing
the Slocan River and following the divide sep.ir.Hnu;
the waters flowing into the Sl*>can River and Kootenay 1-ake from the waters flowing into Ki*otcn.i\
River and West Arm of Kootenay Lake to the
north-west corner of Lot NB3t Group 1, Kootenay ]
thenet due east along the north boundaries ot Lots
7623 and 4NI, tothe west shore of K.-otenay Lake;
thence southerly and easterly to Pilot P«>int ; thence
| northerly to the north-west corner of I-4.it 1489,
Group I. Kootenay; thence easterly, following the
| height of land separating the waters flowing into
Crawford Creek from the waters flowing into (■rev's
I Creek, to the eastern houndary of West Kootenay
District, near the head waters of Baker Creek ;
thence southerly, following the divide separating the
waters flowing into Kootenay Lake and Kooten.i\
River from the waters flowing into St Mary's Creek
and tlie Mo\ie River, to the International Boundarv;
theuce westerly along the International Boundary
to the point of commencement.
Commencing at the north--,. ,st corner of the Nelson Land Recording Di.ision, thence northerly, following the summit   of the   mountains dividing   the
watt rs flowing into tlu- Columbia River from   those
flow ine, to the west. \o the   height   of  land   between
Foster t, reek and Kelley Creek,   to   the  intersection
of Canoe River ; thenci* southerly down the cent re of
Canoe River to  the Columbia   River;   thence |_ a
south-easterly direction to the dividing ridi;e ol the
Selkirk range of mountains ; thence   following the \
said dividing ridge m   a   south-easterly   direction   to
the summit of Rogers Pass ; thence in a south-easterly direction, follow ing  the   watershed   nearest the
Upper Columbia River to its  intersection  with the
southern boundar, ofthe   Dominion   Railway   Belt,
thence south-westerly, following the southern boundary ofthe Railway Belt, to its intersection with the
divide between the water* flowing into Duncan River
and Fish  River,   near  the   head   waters  of  Teet/el
Creek ; thence southerh (.-flowing the height of land \
dividing tlie waters llowing into  Duncan River from '
the   waters    flowing   into   Arrow    Lake   ami    Trout \
Lake, to a point opposite the north   end   of   Dowser
Lake;    thenee   westerly,   following    the    southern ,
watershed ol Lake Creek, to a point   on  the   Lardo <
River opposite the height of land   between   Cascade]
Creek and Poplar Creek; theme following ihe height
of land and tlie   watershed  dividing   the   waters of
Wilson Creek Irom  the   water*  flowing into Lardo !
River and Kooskanax Creek to the  north-east   COT*
ner of the Nelson Land   Recording  Diviaion,   heing'
the south-east corner of the   Revelstoke   Land   Re- .
eording   Division :   ihenee  following   the   northern
boundary ol  lhe   Nelson    Land   Recording   Division
due west to the point ol commencement.
Commencing at lhe north-cast corner of the Nci-
son 1 .ni.l Recording Division, winch is *__0 lhe
soulh-* ast eorner .»! the Revelstoke Land Recording
Division, then,. Inflowing tlu eastern Unindary of
th* Revelatoke Land Re. ording Division in I g* n-
er.il caslerl) ami northerly direction to its intersection with the south l-oundary ofthe Dominion Rail-
w.i> bell; linn,*- northerlv and easterly, following
the I>ominion Railway IMt, to ila intersection with
lhe eastern boundarv of West Kootenav Dislriet ;
lli.m.'.n a south-easterly direction, (.-flowing the
waterahed nearest the I'pper C*»himhia River, to the
50th parallel ol north latitude ; thence in a aouthertt
direction, hillowiug lhe di\ idc separating the waters
flowing into Kootenav Lake from the waters flowing
into St Mm) s Creek, to ita intersisiion with the
easterl) boundary of the Nelson Land Recording
Division at the head waters of Grey a Creek ; thenee
following the . .isterh k>nmlar\ of thr Nelson Land
Recording Division to the point of commencement.
VA1.K msTKIlT.
Commencing al a point on the Inten.ntjonal Boun-
d-ry where it is intersected hy Pavaaton Creek,
which is also the south-east corner of Yale Land
Ucnnling l>islriet, thence following northerlv along
tbe said creek anil lhe South Fork of the Similka-
mcen River lo its junction with the Tulameen Kiiei;
thence westerly along thr Tulameen River to Ihe
month ..| China Creek; thence northcrl) along China
Creek to its intersection with lhe south boundary of
loi 909, looupt, Kamloops Division ot Yale Distriet; ihence Juc eaat to lhe eastern bank of Okanagan River; thence in a northerly direction, follow-
ing the eaatern shore of Okanagan River and Okanagan Lake tn a point distant 56 miles due north of
the International Boundary: thence due east to the
western houi-daii    .if   lhe    Nelson    Land    Re. ording
Division  of Kootenay  District;   thence  southerly,
following the said western houndary of Kootenay
District, to the 49th parallel ; theme west along the
49th parallel lo the place of commencement,
Roni. A. Rknwk'k,
Deputy Commissioner off Lands and Works.
Lands and Works Department,
Victoria, B.C.. June JO, 1908. 22
Similkameen Land District.
•yAKE NOTICE that John M. Yoinu, ot Kere-
-* metis, B.C., occupation rancher, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described land : Commencing at a post planted about
66 feet soulh of the south-west corner of D. Innis s
ranch, thence north 20 chains, thence west .20 chains,
thence south 20 chains, thence east to point oi commencement, and containing 40 acres, more or less.
The land applied for is known as the grave) ard flat,
and adjoins Lot No. 2821 on the west.
John M. Yoi m;.
July 11, 1908.
Similkameen Land District.
Take notice lhat I, Percy Marks, of
Keremeos, hotel keeper, inlend to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described lands : Kijjhty acres. Commencing at a post planted at the northeast eorner of lot 2993, thenee south 40
ehains, tlienee east 20 eliains,thence north
40 chains, ihence west 20 chains to point
of commencement.
Percy Marks,
Local er.
Dated June 17th, 1908. 20
Notice of Forfeiture.
To R. B. Stack and any person or persons to whom
he   may   have  transferred   any   interest  in   the
"Black   Diamond"  mineral   claim,   situated   in
Olalla Camp, in the Osoyoos Division of Yale
VrOlT are hereby   required   to   take   notice  that   I
have expended for assessment and for recording
certificate ot work on the above named claim $102.50,
being the expenditure  necessary   to  enable  me  to
hold  said   claim,   and  you   are  hereby   required  to
contribute VOUf share or proportion of such expenditure, together with all costs of advertising.    If you
tail or refuse lo contribute   such   amount,   including
advertising, within ninety (90) days of first publication of this notiee in the     eremeos Tri'mpkt, your
interest will beci me  vested   in   me,   your co-owner,
under   the   pro\i:.ions   of   the    "Mineral   Act   and
Amending Acts."
Dated this 14th day of May 1908.
20 L. M. Lvon.
Notice of Forfeiture.
To Ciiari.ks Richtkr and any person or persons to
whom he may have transferred his one-third interest in the "Liilorado" mineral claim,  situated
in the Olalla Camp, in the Osoyoos Division ot
Yale District.
V^Ol' are  herehy   required   to  take  notice  that 1
1    have expended for assessment and for recording
certificate of work on the ahove named claim $102,50,
being the cxi»cnditure necessary to enable me to hold
said claim, and yoa are herehy required to contribute
your share or proportion of such expenditure,  which
amount t*> date is seventi--three dollars ($73.00) together with all costs of advertising.    If you fail or
refuse to contribute such amount,   including   advertising, within ninety (90) days of first  publication ot
this notice in the Keremeos Trumpet, )our interest
will rnvome vested in me. your co-owner,   under the
provisions ofthe "Mireral Act and Amending Acts."
Dated this 1 lth day of May, 1908.
20 L. M. Lyon.
Alkazar Hotel
Keremeos, B. C.
PERCY  MARKS     -     -      PROPRIETOR.
Livery, Feed & Sale Stables
for Teams
Good Rigs
Careful Drivers
of all kinds
Prompt attention to all customers.
Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.
When In
«,_. Central Hotel
Tweddle & Reith,
Special attention to
Commctcial Men,
ant) l.and-seckers.
Headquarters for all
Btajf* Routes.
Livery Stable
in connection.
Good table.
I.arjje, airy and
comfortable rooms.
Free  bus to and from
all trains.
Proprietors. Some Items of Interest.
[From th.1 MwM Star.]
Magistrates at Keremeos are bent
on making the "noble red man" a
sober and respectable citizen if a
heavy fine will do it. Recently four
Siwashes were fined $50 each for
drunkenness and the white man
who supplied the booze cannot be
located—the magistrates will, no
doubt, "sit" on him when he conies
out of the bush. Between soap,
booze, heavy fines and civilization
the Indians will soon be "all in."
K. G. Hankinson, formerly clerk
for J. H. Kennedy, engineer of V.
V. & B. construction, has the rock
and earth contract below Allison
and is now getting lumber and other material on the ground for the
camp and the rock cut. Where
this work is located some mineral
indications are to he found. The |
ground has been staked in the hope
that the railway cuts will uncover a
well defined lead of pay ore.
A grading camp was started at
Smith Creek, five miles west of Hedley, last week.
The steam shovel at work below
Hedley is evidently a rickety machine if one may judge by the frequent break-downs. The grade
would have been completed there a
month ago but for these occurrences.
Grading has begun on the projected line between Wenatchee and
Riverside in Washington.
Laboring men are reported plentiful in the Stales and work is hard to
get outside of the harvest field.
During election year jawsmiihs
seem to be more in demand than
manual laborers.
Taking the whole Similkameen,
a retrospect of ten years ought to
convince the most chronic of pessimists that the district has advanced
and increased in wealth beyond all
conservative calculations. With
big schemes of irrigation and land
cultivation, the development of fruit
and kindred resources, Keremeos
is destined to become a veritable
Kden. There are problems to be
solved there and difficulties to be
overcome. Right in and under the
wheels of pi ogress is the mossback
clogging advancement. Until the
Southern Okanagan Land Co. acquired Penticton and the rights of
the mossback there was stagnation.
Sec what a transformation has taken place since the S. O. L. Co. has
become proprietor. Kven greater
will be the change at Keremeos
when rid of its barnacles who will
neither sell their ranches at reasonable prices nor bring them to a high
state of cultivation. It would not
surprise anyone gifted with healthy
digestion and clear foresight to see
a thousand new and happy homes
in the Keremeos valley during the
next five years; providing the mossback ranchers will either sell cu
b'o, or divide their big holding's
into small fruit producing areas.
"Fellow was raising bees back in
the foothill country," remarked
Frank H. Short of Fresno. "Plenty of sage-brush. Sage makes
clear, delicious honey. Got in a
row with a neighbor, shot his dog;
said its barking annoyed his queen
bees. Neighbor waited a whole
year to get even, plowed up a big
patch, planted wild mustard; grew
fine. Bees thick on mustard flowers. Mustard makes bitter honey.
Likely to ruin the bee man's sale.
Bee farmer came to me, wanted to
sue for damages. 'What can I
" 'Nothing,' I said. 'He has a
right to grow mustard on his own
" 'Well,' he said, 'I'll get some
scheme to annoy him.'
"So he got a cornet, used to sit
up from midnight till four in the
morning practising 'Wearing of the
Green.' Fellow with the mustard
was an Fnglishman; stood it for
three weeks; went out with scythe
and cut down all his mustard. They
have been good friends ever since.' "
For commercial printing of every j in any office in the interior. All the
kind the Trumpet has an equipment j type and machinery is practically
of type, inks and paper not excelled  new.    Try us with your next order.
Builders and Contractors
Lime, Cement, Cement Blocks and Brick for sale.
Plastering   Masonry   Painting   Paper-Hanging
Estimates given for all and every kind of Cement Work
and Building generally.
Distance no object.
Notice to Contractors.
CEALED TENDERS. superscribed "Tender for
**-* Scho.>l-house, will be received hy the llonour-
hble llie Chief ConiimsMO"cr up to noon of Mondav,
the 17th August, (908, for the envtion and completion of ■ two-roomed frame school-house a) Herein, os. Similkameen Electoral Division.
(Mans, Specifications, Contract and Form* of Ten-
tier may he seen on and alter the tut day of August,
1908, at the office of the Government Agent, Pair-
view ; of I). J. Innis. Esq., Secretary of the School
Hoard, Keremeos; and at the Lands and Works
IVpartmenl. Victoria. ILC.
Each proposal must Ix- accompanied hy an accepted bank cheyue or certilicate of deposit on a chartered bank of Canada, m.ult p.twMe to the Honour-
■M ■ the Chief Commissioner, for a gum equivalent
tO ten ner cent, ofthe amount of the tender, whieh
s1 ill Ih forfeited if the party tendering decline to
rner into contract when called upon to do so, or if
he fail to complete the work contracted for. The
cheques or certificates of deposit t»f unsuccessful
tenderers will he returned to them upon the execution of the contract.
Tenders will not be e msidercd unless made out on
the forms supplied, signed with the actual signal ure
oi the tenderer, and enclosed »n the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
F. C. (iwint k.
Public Works Engineer-
Lands and Works Department,
Vict ria. H.C, 25th July. I90H.
Carriage Building, Repairing anp Painting
Opposite the Central Hotel.
Booster's Barber Shop
and Bath Room
A. J.  SAUNDERS,   Prop'r.
Write us for prices.
The Big Store.
wish to announce to their many
customers that they are here to
stay and will protect them with
the best prices going.
"Royal Household" Flour   Ogilvie's Best Brand.
Rolled Oats.     Bran.     Shorts.     Feed Wheat.
Look over our stock aiul j_fet prices.
Keremeos Commercial Co
jg___M---__i_ii__iii„_i_i_i The Keremeos Trumpet
Published Mary I'Viilav at the oftkv,
K.ivimos. ll.C.
Suh^iiption $2.00 ■ fttt*,  $t.(X) tor si\  monllis,
in advaiuv.
Advertising KaU-v Ittmtl notitvs. 15c per line
fust insertion. IQe Mr line .-.ieh subsequent insertion.
Land notices Certificates ot improvement,etc.. $8.00
for ftOday notices, $5.00 for .KUlay notices. Contract
display advertising. 2.V. Mr inch per week. Transient advertisements, such as Lost, Found, Wanted,
etc., not exceeding nnv inch, $1.00 lirst insertion, or
three insertions tor $.\<>0. Local reading notices.
25c. per line.
J. A. BROWN, Publisher.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 14,  1908.
The Duty on Fruit.
This year for the first time the
fruit-growers of British Columbia
are like'y to fee; eriously the pressure of foreign c i ^petition in what
they have come i regard as peculiarly their own irkel -British Columbia itse fan i..e western prairie
provinces. ,    j     true    that   that
competition hii always been impending from ti horticultural districts ot Wa.sli ;>'ton, Oregon and
California, but thi e districts have
hitherto ,>een irly well satisfied
with exploiting . >e Mississippi valley a d the ea tii States, with
little regard lo t■ t relatively small
market of the , * Canadian west.
For twe.ity or lirtJT years—more
in some case he production of
Washington   i men    increasing
with   great   r. v;   and    the  in-
crea-e.   swift .'h   it   was,   has
been no greatt i.t.i was warranted by the dev mi' of their nat-
' ural markets. i the commercial
collapse in th a) was ;t bolt
from the blue . lade futile all
commercial ca atioas. Add to
the sudde.i pa; y i of industry in
the east an ab l.tily heavy crop
in the west, ju at the time when
the eaat has i the power to absorb it, and . rious situation is
created for th_ producers of the
Pacific slope of the U. S.—one that
simply forces lhem to seek other
The orchard industry differs from
most others in one respect—that
the output cannot be increased or
lessened from year to year according as the demand increases or lessens. Its outlook is not for a year
—not even for a few years—but for
a decade or perhaps for a lifetime.
While all the other ordinary farm
crops, such as roots and cereals,
can be controlled as lo output to almost any extent, the man who
plants trees gives hostages to fortune. Not this year is he planting
for, nor the next, but for tar ahead
and for his children after him.
In view of this, if there evet was
a case when an Infant industry deserved special consideration from
those who make our customs laws,
it is the case of the fruit growers of
British Columbia. Thev are building on the faith of holding the home
market the market of British Columbia and the prairie provinces—
and they are confronted by the most
fatal kind of opposition the "dumping" of foreign producers when the
latter have an over-production,
without the chance of retaliation
when the conditions are reversed.
The producers of Washington
and Oregon can maintain, through
"combination, a certain degree of
control over prices in their own
country, and in case they choke
their own market and stiil have a
surplus they may find it profitable
to sell the surplus abroad for any
price whatever, since if not so sold it
would be a total loss. Thus, through
a combination of natural, commercial and politicial conditions, Canadian growers are liable to find
their trade for a year ruined in any
particular year.
There is the compensating advan
tage—one that we are all too apt to
overlook—that the prairie people
get the great boon of cheaper fruit.
Yet a boon of that kind, if gained
on the principle of the devil's motto, "your necessity is my opportunity," may be too dearly bought. A
price war sometimes leads to the
conquest of a market and the subsequent levy of a heavy indemnity.
The most hard-shelled free-trader
can hardly deny that in certain
cases it may be good principle and
good policy to meet the customs
laws and the trade combinations of
other countries by special provisions of our own.
We have a light duty on fruit
plenty high enough for protective
purposes in ordinary years, yet low
enough to prevent any hold-up on
the part of home producers. Besides this we have the "dumping
clause" of the customs law, which
provides that U. S. goods sold in
Canada at less than their market
price in the U. S. shall pay, besides
the regular duty, a special duty not
to exceed IS per cent, ad valorem.
The usefulness of this clause, especially in the case of fruit, is more
apparent than real. It would be
difficult, troublesome and expensive
to prove "dumping" in the case of
a commodity varying so much in
prices, qualities and grades.
That the fixing of customs duties
is altogether a matter of policy and
expediency is recognized by our
laws, which not only provide infinitely diversified rates for different
commodities, but apply four different schedules to different classes of
foreign countries, and beyond that
even, give the minister power to
alter the duties in certain cases according to his own judgment. If
the minister were given a limited
discretion in the case of fruit, the
objects intended to be attained by
the application of the "dumping
clause" could be far more readily
and completely attained than they
can by the clause itself.
The latest development in the war
of the two Prince Ruperts is a report, as yet unconfirmed, that the
G.T.P. has altered its route so that
it will not pass through the Kane
townsite, as originally surveyed,
but will take another route a mile
distant from it. Color is given to
the report by the fact that the contractors on that section have been
ordered to discontinue work.
* __v _T_m*
Mr. and Mrs. U. G. KEELER.
(Opposite the Keremeos Land Company's Office.)
ITeremtos   ardware
Buy your Machine  Oils at the  Keremeos  Hardware
and save money.
Buy a •* New Ceu ary" Washing Machine   and
save mother.
"Fiintkoi,e" Roofing,
the most easily and quick      aid, most durable, and altogether the most d -sirab    tooling material to be had.
Th   pric iw for the value.
A full line of "fbotlix" i'unts and Oils—none better.
t.   1. CROOKER.
At the Trumpet Office
every kind of
is done promptly and properly.
First-Class Harness.
Easiest of Saddles.
Harnessmaker and Shoemaker.
Largest Stock In the Valley. Everything In the Harness Line. Keremeos Property is
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.
8 and 10 Acre
Per Acre
1-3 Cash,
Balance in
3 Payments at
7 pep cent.
Prices of
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    I
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
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 ofthe C.P.R. and
the remaining 90 miles over the Great Northern.
5th Ave.
$200.00 each
4th Ave.:
$100.00 each
Half cash,
Balance in
one year at
7 per cent
Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.
J. J. ARMSTRONG, Manager.
lb^ g_»**3§!__ Electricity and Growth.
In a recent article in the London
Daily News, Sir Oliver l-odge, the
distinguished scientist and principal
of the university of Birmingham,
desciibes some extraordinary results following upon the electrification of growing wheat. The experiments were conducted by J. E. Newman, of Gloucester, and R. Bom-
ford of Salford Priors, under Sir Oliver's direction, covered an area of
about eleven acres, over which was
stretched a number of electric wires
placed on poles about thirty feet
apart and supported by high tension insulators. The system of conductors is connected with a generator supplying positive electricity
at a potential of something like
100,000 volts. Leakage immediately begins the charge of fizzling off
and passing into the ground all over
the given area. Only a small power is required—in the trials a two
horse-power oil engine was employed driving a small dynamo in an outhouse of the farm.
For purposes of comparison a I
plot of corresponding size and qual-
ity of soil was taken and the table j
furnished by Sir Oliver Lodge
shows that in the year 1906 the
following were the results : In the
case of Canadian Red Fife wheat
the yield in the electrified area was
iSyi bushels per acre—in the unel-
ectrified 25y2, the increase equaling 40%. With English White
Cjueen wheat the figures were 40
and 31 bushels, an increase of 30%.
The electrified wheat sold at prices
some 7 l/j per cent, higher, millers
finding that it produced better baking flour. In 1907 spring sown
Red Fife wheat gave 41.4 bushels
in the electrified area, and 35 bushels in the unelectrified, an increase
of 29 per cent., and Sir Oliver notes
that the increase in both cases appeared to be mainly due to better
stooling no marked difference being observable in the size of the
ears. A small plot of strawberries
showed a 35 per cent, increase and
ripened earlier and there was an estimated increase of 25 per cent, in
electrified mangolds. In consequence, G. R. Newman has established an installation on his nurseries at Britton, near Bristol. Further developments of the electrifying method will be awaited with interest, those experiments being entirely corroborative of similar trials
made in the l'nited States.
Headquarters in the Lower Similkameen
for Commercial Travelers and
Mining Men.
Keremeos, B.C.
The Old Story.
A faker last week managed to
get clear away with a hunch of
money from some of the Nelson
people. He went to them with a
sample bottle of certain compositions, one of which was to renew the
silver plating on spoons, etc., and
the other was to do a like service
for nickel plated articles. First of
all the article to be nickel or silver
plated was to be steeped in vinegar
for 24 hours.    Then an old tarnish
ed, dirty spoon was produced, which
the faker said had only been steeped for 15 hours. Still he thought
it would sufficiently illustrate the
value of the preparation. Pouring
a little of it on to the spoon he burnished it with his thumb and the
spoon came out looking like new.
Then he sold his sample bottles at
$5 and $3.50, silver or nickel, saying he had several gallons ol the
mixture at Waneta. This operation he repeated in a great many instances and then got out of town.
The buyers proceeded to pickle their
silver plate and then to apply the
mixture with absolutely no result.
They then had the preparation analyzed and it was found to contain
four grains of silver to the gallon.
The faker worked his scheme by
merely greasing the spoon which he
exhibited and then wiping off the
Sir Richard Cartwright is making
preparations to bring into operation
the Old Age Annuities Bill. Agents
will be appointed to distribute the
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
c. a. Mcdonald
of a
Lifetime !
Once in a lifetime sometimes more than once—Opportunity knocks at nearly every man's door, and if he is wise
he loses not an instant in opening the door, for Opportunity
never lingers and never returns with the same gift. What
she is offering to-day in the Similkameen is an ideal home
easily secured.    We are her agents.
And buy to the best advantage.    We will be pleased to<
furnish you with full particulars,   description,   and general
information on application.
Beautiful Valley Land Go.
KEREMEOS, B.C. n   /
Choice Fresh Meats,
Cured Meats, Fish, Poultry, etc.
Special contract rates to camps.
Orders for Cured  Meats,   Fish and   Poultry  promptly
and satisfactorily filled.
Druggists and Stationers
At the Trumpet Office
every kind of
is done promptly and properly.
Lumber & Builders' Supplies
In dealing in Building Lumber and all kinds of Building Material we
have the advantage of gelling our supplies direct from the mills, and
can therefore retail at most favorable prices.
Kstimates of cost cheerfully furnished to intending builders.
Contracts for all ':.nds of buildings in town and country promptly
Contractor and Builder,
What Constitutes a Good Irrigator.
John C*. Mall in Wt "Irrigation Atfe".
Willi ui in Colorado, and I am
told the same difficulty arises in
other localities, when farming is
carried on by irrigation, the question of getting a good and efficient
man to spread the water is a serious one. A man possessing the
knowledge, in the first place, of
how to run out the ditches in a field
ot small grain for instance. Before
he can do this he must be a practical irrigator. He must be able to
know from looking at the land to be
irrigated from what quarter or direction the water will come onto
this elevation or that elevation, and
be able to run the ditches in the
field accordingly. His ditches
must be run onto the high places,
also have a fall of at least an inch
and one-half to a hundred feet.
The old saying that water will
run up hill in an irrigated country
I is untrue. Water can be delivered
| from one hill to .mother by means
of a dyke, siphon, pipe or trough,
providing the place of delivery is
low, if higher it requires pressure
to deliver it to a higher point.
Great care must be taken to get
the ditches where all the ground
Can be covered with water, also
i not to plow up any more crops than
is absolutely necessary, keeping, if
possible, along roadsides, fences,
Now with the ditches properly
run on a piece of ground the next
question is to get a sufficient quantity of water to travel over the land
faster than the spot which is being
irrigated will consume it. With
water turned on it is customary to
run it night and day until the field
is irrigated.
In my experience I find the greatest difficulty is in finding a man
that has a disposition to do the required work. What is the required work ? Get up at 4 o'clock in
the morning, go out and change the
water from the place it has been
running all night. Irrigate the
short runs in day time, leaving the
long rans for the night; shovelling
out tne ditch; shovelling up the
ditch banks; putting in wing ditches
to reach ■ high spot, or doing whatever is necessary to improve the
condition. Stay with the water until
nine or ten o'clock at night, up
again at four in the morning. These
are the duties required of a good irrigator. A man of this type is
worth from ten to twenty dollars a
month more than an ordinary man,
who is afraid all the time he is doing too much for his employer.
The writer of this article hits carried his blankets into the field a;id
partially slept for a short time within forty vards of his own house so
that the water could be changed
every hour during the night in time
Of scarcity.
In conclusion I wish tO say an irrigator possessing the knowledge of
irrigation and the qualities mention
ed above is ■ jewel and and ii   blessing to his employer at almost any
Carried Away on a Bridge.
Por some time past the bridge
over the Thompson river at the foot
of Kamloops lake lias been watched
with much anxiety, the high water
having rendered the structure insecure. So shaky Hits it, in tact,
that it was not deemed safe to
cross cattle over it and even the
foot passenger, a somewhat rara
avis at Savona, breathed a sigh of
relief upon crossing without mishap.
This anxiety, however, was brought
to an end on Sunday evening by
the bridge giving way, two spans
going down into the river.
Two men were on the bridge at
the time of its collapse, Alex Har-
die, who managed to scramble off
as the boards gave way beneath his
feet, and a Jap, who was engaged
in fishing. The latter had time to
get out of the way too, had he not
lost valuable time in winding up his
line before making the effort to escape. The delay well-nigh proved
fatal to him, for he went down with
the bridge. The river current is
quite rapid at that part of its course
and when the Jap managed to find
a footing he could hold to and
crawled out of the water, he had
reached the Horseshoe Bend, four
miles west of Savona, with three
ribs broken and a badly battered
head. With infinite grit he succeeded in reaching a house on the 0 d
Savona townsite, and last night
came up to Kamloops for surgical
The Savona bridge was only
built three years ago, to replace a
former bridge built in 1884. The
cause of the new structure giving
way is ascribed by local men to the
piers on the north side, these being
the ones that went out, hav ing been
built or) ii gravel bank without the
piles having been driven to a firm
bottom.     Kamloops Sentinel.
The following is given as the
proposed route of the new railway
from Carmi to Penticton : It will
leave the Midway and Vernon
route about three miles below Car-
mi,   crossing  the West Pork of the
Kettle river and touching Carmi on
the west side. Following the west
siile to Wilkinson Creek, il proceeds
along the South Pork of Wilkinson
creek tO its source, crossing the divide by Hide's pass at an elevation
ot 4,590 feet, coming onto the he.til
waters of Kllice Creek. Crossing
these streams it turns northward in
its descent toward Okanagan lake,
crossing Penticton creek and hack
toward the lake for several miles,
when it again turns north and returning on an almost parallel line,
goes into Penticton. The difficult
part ofthe work is met in the descent on the Other side of the div idc,
where, in making a distance of 12
miles by trail, the railway will accomplish a drop ol .i,750 feel LOCAL NOTES.
An issuer of marriage licenses
should be appointed al Kereineos.
A road-grading machine arrived
ban this week, to he taken over to
Princeton for use.
C. A. McDonald, of the Beautiful
Valley Land Co., returned on Tuesday from a trip to Calgary.
C. A. Stoess and Charlie Armstrong are attending the irrigation
convention at Vernon this week.
The church will he completed in
seven weeks. The dedication service will be held on September 27.
M. K. Rogers, the noted mining
man, arrived here on Friday and
went tip tO the Nickel Plate country.
Mr. Conkling, by appointnie.it
of the church building committee, is
superintendent of work on the
The church building fund was
raised a notch by the late visit of
Martin Burrill, of (irand Forks, to
The Rev. A. II. Cameron acknowledges with thanks a handsome
cheque from the relatives of the late
Mrs. K. J. Dowding.
Thos. Parker and Sydney Hrang-
ham of Nelson, and Geo. E. Massic
of Grand Porks,   registered   at   the
Hotel Keremeos yesterday.
G. S. Lawrence, of the Beautiful
Valley Land Co., who has been for
some time in Winnipeg, arrived in
Keremeos on Wednesday, and will
spend a few days here.
The C. P. R. station at Midway
was   burned   last   week.      Howard
Stevenson,  tha agent,   saved   the
records of the company but none of
his own household goods. His loss
included $100 in money.
Thos. Anderson ol Hedley was
brought here on Saturday and lined
$50 and costs for selling liquor to
the Siwashes who were lined a few
davs before for being d. and d.
Thomas took his punishment with
good grace.
Word on the hridge has heen
slight y delayed on account of delay
in the shipment of lumber. Mi.
Swan went down tO Sidley this
week 10 see the lumber contractors,
Cudwoith 0 Anquist, and supplies
will now come promptly.
S. Crampton leaves early next
week for his home at Manitou,
Man. Though his fruit plantation
here is doing remarkably well, Sam
haa HOI fully decided I'll coming hereto live, as he still has a hankering
for his first home, Old Ontario.
No. I Vol. 1 of the Summerland
Review made its appearance on the
8th inst. The Review is of modern
form, of the same size as the Trumpet, and is exceedingly handsome
typographically. With a constituency comprising the flourishing
towns of Summerland, Peachland
and Naramata, its prospects of success are of the brightest.
J. E. McAllister, manager of the
H. C. Copper Company, passed
through here yesterday on his return from a visit to his ranch above
Engineer Pele Gordon and Charlie Thomas paid a short visit to
Keremeos this week after finishing
their survey work on the road to be
built from Osoyoos to Sidley's.
They will he engaged next on a
road to Myers Flat connecting with
the Fain iew-Penticton road.
H. O. and W. Philips and J. 11.
Wright, of Red Deer, Alta., arrived
here on Monday, and after spending
a few days in the valley left yesterday for Oroville, whence they will
drive to Penticton. They are taking
a leisurely trip through the Okan-
agai and Similkameen with a view
to locating.
J. D. Campbell, a clothing salesman, who resided in Keremeos
for some time this spring, died a
few days ago at his home in New
Westminster. Mr. Campbell was
a native of Cape Breton, Nova
Scotia, whence he came with his
parents to British Columbia. He-
fore coming tO Keremeos he was in
the clothing business at Penticton,
but failing health compelled him to
seek change. When he left here
he was in an advanced stage ol
consumption, and the news of his
death was no surprise to his friends.
Mr. Campbell was a man of very
likeable disposition, and even in his
fatal illness kept a brave and cheerful mood. While death must have
been a relief to him, many will regret his untimely departure.
For Sale.
Mrndl iMllhn piano, Is Kood order; price
$200.   Enquire it tills omce.
And Watchmaker.
Complete stock including
Optical   Goods.
nHnnlO       Penticton.
Registrar of Marrteyt LkvsiMi
Eastern Townships Bank.
Heap Office,
Capital and Reserve,
Shekhkooke, Qi'kbec.
Savings Bank Department.
Deposits of $1.00 and upwards received,  subject  to no delay in withdrawal of all or any portion.
Keremeos Branch. J. A. R. ROMF, Manager.
Selling at Cost.
We have decided to reduce our entire stock of general
merchandise ONE HALF. Sale starts An^. 7th, and will
continue until we have accomplished oar aim.
Come and let us quote you prices on
Dry Goods,
Boots and Shoes
Wagons, Hacks, Buggies and Farm Implements
of all kinds including Plows, Harrows, Cultivators,
Hay Rakes, Stump Pullers, Spring Tooth Harrows,
Disc Harrows, Planet Jr. Hand Seeders and McCormick Mowers.
Remember, this sale is not going to last forever, and it
I will pay you to come early aad get some of the best bargains before thev arc all gone.
Frank Richter & Co.
Model Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Hay and .irain Store in connection. Seed Wheat and llarley for sale.
J. F. ROYER, Proprietor.
All  kinds of Sheet   Metal  Work  in
Tin, Copper, Sheet Iron, etc.
Plumbing.    Pipe lilting and Cutting.
Pumps repaired.
Kstimates furnished  on application.
Leave orders al
Keremeos Hardware Store.
H. B. Meausette,
Keremeos, B.O.
Workmanship and fit guaranteed.
New samples just arrived.
See us before placing your order for a Spring Suit.


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