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The Keremeos Chronicle Sep 17, 1909

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 The Keremeos Chronicle
Vol. II.
No. 26
Notary Public.
Agent for :
London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.
Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.
Kkrkmkos, B. C.
Contractor and Builder,
Teaeher of Pianoforte and Accompanist
(certificated Royal Colic i of Music, London) open to engagement for accompaniments.    Terms on application.
Notary Public.
Estimates Furnished.
Workmanship Guaranteed.
Staffe Lines.
Flier Stag;;.
Leaves kereineos daily, except Sunday,
at noon, arrives at Hedley 3 p.m.
Leaves Hedley  daily,  except   Sundav,
at 8 a.m., arrives at Keremeos 11 a.m.
Only through connecting atage between
Penticton Keremeos, Hedley A Princeton.
D. Gll-LESPIK, Proprietor.
Keremeos-Hedley Mail Stage.
Leaves Keremeos daily, except Sundai
al 1 p.m.; connecting wilh all slages   east
Hiid west, arrives in Hedley at 5 p.m.
Leaves Hedley daily, except Sunday, at
8 a.m., arrives in Keremeos al 11 a.m.
D. J. Innis, Proprietor.
KKRliMtOS Pkntkton Mail Sta<;r.
Leaves Keremeos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.
Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 6 a. in., arriving in
Keremeos at noon.
W. E. Welby, Proprietor.
Keremeos Directory.
Board of Trade -George Kirbv, President; R. H. Carmichael, Secretary.
Similkameen Farmers' Exchange—J. J.
Aimslrong, President; \V. M. Frith, Secy.
Public School Board George Kirby,
Krra Mills, R. Klmhirst, Secretary.
l usionis Office- VV. M. Frith, Sub-Collector.
Presbyterian Church Rev. A. H. Cameron, Pastor.
Const a! le and Deputv Game Warden
M. B. Fw.ot
l .   oner    Or.  M. I). McFwen.
J usi ices ofthe Peace -T. W. Coleman,
I i.ink Richter.
Postmaste-and Telephone Agent Geo.
Member of Parliament Martin Burrell,
Grand Forks, P. O.
Member Provincial Assembly—L. W.
Shalford, Pentictoe P. O.
town Hall—J. J. Armstrong, Mgr.
Kereineos Hall    Geo. Loudon, Mgr,
Great Northern Ry Daily train, arrives
10:30 i. ni., leaves at 2 p.m., H. A. Cook,
Mails -Daily from the west via Hedley
Slage; from east i i.i 0, N. Ry., Tri-weekly via Penticton Stage from the north.
(For Mercantile and other Business institutions see advertiements in this paper.)
Mrs. Forbes of Hedley is visiting
her sister, Mrs. D. J. Innis.
E. P. Morgan, G.N.R. divisional
superintendent, came in on a special
on Monday night and went up as
far as Hedley, returning  next  day.
Lost—On the 9th inst., between
Hedley and Keremeos, a suit case.
Finder will be suitably rewarded on
leaving same at the Chronicle.
Mrs. Ed. Coulter was the lucky
winner of one of the 109-piece dinner sets given away each month by
the Vancouver Miffing Co., to purchasers of their flour.
Miss Trauh of Edmonton agreeably surprised her sister, Mrs. E.M.
Crooker, by coming in on Saturday
on a visit, accompanied by her
niece, little Miss Fernie. Miss
Traub is a stenographer in the
government service of Alberta, and i
is now on her holidays.
The first outbound freight from i
Medley to be shipped by rail came '
doVvn on Saturdav, when a   carload
I of concentrates and another   of  ore
wus sent through.    A  large  quan-1
tity of concentrates has accumulated
at   the   reduction   works   awaiting
I shipment when the road is  properly
opened for business.
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Robbins, of
the Apex mine, drove over to Kair-
i lew last week, returning on Monday to Keremeos. Mr. Robbins
went up to the mine again on Tuesday, Mrs. Robbins remaining at
Keremeos until to-day, when she
will also return in company with her
brother, Mr. Dencfa.
Wm. Mattiee is putting up about
500 cans of tomatoes daily with the
Farmers' Exchange canner. The
growers are paid one cent a pound.
This is higher than the usual rate
for canning, but is warranted by
the fact that the output is of very
high quality, and last year com.
in.Muled a preference in the market.
The Princeton Board of Trade
has forwarded the following reso«
lution tothe Minister of Agriculture:
Resolved, that the Princeton Hoard
of Trade, believing that this district
is well suited for the establishment
of an experimental farm in the dry
belt, respectfully requests that an
expert, or inspector, be authorized
to visit this section and examine
several farms eligible for the purpose of an experimental station.
Word received from L W. Shatford, M.P.P., states that he had
got through his last operation and
that everything looked favorable
for a successful outcome and permanent cure. While the long difficult surgical treatment to which   he
has heen subjected has been a severe trial, the permanent result, if it
should prevent any recurrence of
the old malady will make up for it
all. His friends in the Similkameen
are all very much pleased to learn
ofthe favorable outcome and will
look forward to the pleasure of
meeting him in a few weeks more.
— Hedley Gazette.
Sir Richard Cartwright, Minister
of Trade and Commerce and leader
of the Senate, is visiting his son in
Vancouver, Dr. C. Cartwright, after
taking the waters of Harrison Hot
Springs. In pre-C.P.R. days Sir
Richard was much abused for referring to British Columbia as a
"sea of mountains," a phrase of
which he is reputed to be the author.
British Columbians are not now inclined to resent it as a term of disparagement as they were then.
They are rather pleased with it.
Rev.  Mr.  Kinney Reaches the
Summit of Highest Mountain in Canada.
Rev. Geo. B. Kinney, the newly
appointed Methodist minister for
Keremeos, has during his summer
holiday achieved one of the most
remarkable feats of exploration ever
attempted it* the Canadian Rockies.
For several years past Mr. Kinney
has devoted his summer outings to
mountain climbing, and two years
ago determined to attempt the
hitherto unconquerable MrMttrr 'Robson, the highest peak in Canada.
Mount Robson is situated in the
main range of the Rockies, near the
Yellowhead Pass, and is about 14,-
000 feet in height. His first and
second attempts, in 1907 and 1908,
were unsuccessful, but this time,
after much danger and hardship, he
Manitoba fruitmen have decided
d •-• L   - i      u- cn the ascent accomplished.
to turn to  British   Columbia   to   fill
their apple orders. J. McLean, ! The following despatch from Ed-
manager ofthe Pioneer Fruit Com- | monton, dated the 8th inst., tells of
pany, has returned to Winnipeg ithis summer's successful expedition:
from Ontario, where he went to Afler -*-*-*** starving to death in
place orders for 15,000 barrels, but ,he attempt, braving dangers of an
did not place one. He states the expedition alone and unassisted
orchards are in bad shape   and   the  save *~-*r  ■***   inexperienced   Ontario
quality uncertain.    The   owners  of
orchards there think   that   anything
woodsman, Mr. George B.   Kinney,
a Methodic  clergyman  from Kere-
is good enough for the west. So, meo* and Victoria, B.C.,successfully
McLean says, Winnipeg fruitmen scaled the heights ot Mount Robson
are going to the coast to look for in Vellowhead pass, and can lay-
supplies, claim to the distinction of being the
first   man   to   ascend   the   highest
Two teams of horses,   seized by  peak in the Rock>, mountajns.    Mr.
customs officers under very peculiar Kinney arrjved at Edmonton last
circumstances, were sold at auction evenin„. and )efl for Winnipeg,
at Midway last week, bringing He left this city in June and was
with their harness $375. Up to CAUKhl ;,, floods of Athabasca river
two or three months ago the teams and hare|y esoape4 wjth his life. He
were the property of H. B. Stanton, picked (|p .,„ 0ntario youtn at the
lumber merchant, of Molson, Wash., j entrance t0 the Yellowhead, and to-
who used them in his business, and I gether ,hey made the asa!n, tf
who had an   arrangement   with the j Moun, Robson.     i..,M year Mr Kin.
ney in company with   Or.   Coleman
customs authorities under which he
crossed the boundary with them
whenever occasion required.     Stan-
of the geological survey department
spent 20 days on the   mountain   at-
ton, il appears, was in financial tempting the ..scent. This year he
difficulties, and was indebted to made ,ne sllrnmj, in 20 hours, spend-
Dick Sidley of Anarchist Mountain. -n(, „ niph, 0„ ,he mountai„ side
In order to satisfy his claim Sidley 10,000 feet above sea level. His
watched his opportunity and seized provisil.ns ran OM, ,he night he
the teams when they were travelling c.,mped ol, the moi,nl;ti„ ;„„| |,„
north of 49. ln doing this he vio- ,wo wecks fa two mi.„ |jvcd on
lated the customs law by importing Kophcrs. They narrowly escaped
horses uillio.it paying duty, and >tiirv,„ion. A prospector rescued
cusioins officer Eddy seized the j ,,)em from lheir peri|ous situation,
teams and   sold   them   at   auction. ,     Mr   Kinney'8 arrival was the first
Stanton is now bringing suit against
The biggest snap in the Similkameen Valley Ranch containing
over 300 acres, almost all bottom
land, cutting at present about 100
tons of hay, can easily be made
to cut 300 tons. For sale on easy
terms hv L R.Chase,Olalla,B.C.
heard from him since he lefl alone
and afoot. Great interest was centred in the Mount Robson climb in
view ofthe fact that in Auguat a
well equipped expedition was sent
from Banff to thc north by the Grand
Trunk Pacific railway. Whether or
not this expedition lias been success-
ful in re aching the top af Mount
Robson has not been learned.
|l ontinued on next pan*'! FIRST AT THE TOP.
[Continued from preceding page]
The Calgary Herald thus announces the receipt of the news in Calgary:
Elation reigns in the souls of the
members of the Alpine club to-day.
One of the members, George B.
Kinney, of Victoria, has succeeded
in climbing Mount Robson, the
highest peak la the Canadian Rockies. This is the first time its summit has been reached, although a
number of attempts have been made,
and the Alpine club are naturally
jubilant that to one of their number
belongs the honor. The feat is
particularly creditable to Mr. Kinney, since he was unaccompanied
by a Swiss guide. Their assistance
is usual when any difficult work is
Mr. Kinney has been gone about
three months since he began his effort, and some anxiety was beginning to be felt as to his safety.
That the attempt was not free from
danger was known, and that its
success was attended with real hardship is evident from the telegram
announcing its accomplishment.
This reads as follows:
Edmonton, Sept. 6.
"Don McTavish, Calgary:
"Captured Robson Aug. 13. Positive evidence. Nearly starved two
weeks. Geo. B. Kinney."
On receipt of the message a meeting of the Alpine club was called at
Mr. McTavish's office and arrangements made to tender Mr. Kinney
a reception in honor of his feat.
(The Mr. McTavish referred to is
one of the members of the B. C.
Fruit Land Co. of Keremeos.)
Dry, clean poplar, two years
seasoned, $3 a cord, $4 delivered.
Keremeos Land Co.
An aviator has been engaged to
make three flights daily at the Provincial Fair at Victoria Sept. 20-25.
After spending a month in California in an unsuccessful search for
Haney, the murderer of Constable
Decker at Ashcroft, Sergeant Murray of the provincial police has returned home.
When Fernie was burned out all
the world went to its assistance.
When Coal Creek was badly scorched, not a soul came forward with a
dollar, proving that you must stun
the general public with a great calamity before they will dig up to any
alarming extent.-Greenwood Ledge.
J. Laundry, a lumberjack, was
robbed of $200 at Revelstoke. He
was on the river bank when two
men engaged him in conversation on
horse racing and getting him excited he produced his "wad" to back
his opinion when one of the men
seized it, and ran off with it. The
police were advised of the matter
and promptly arrested one of the
men who had part of the money on
Born.—At Keremeos, Sept. 12,
to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Cooper,
a daughter.
Mrs. D. J. Innis and children returned on Sunday after spending a
month with her mother, Mrs. L. A.
Clark, Green Mountain.
The charge brought by D. Gillespie against Frank Connors, of improperly retaining moneys collected
in connection with the livery business, was heard before Magistrate
Coleman on Friday and  dismissed.
Vernon had another fire on Saturday, cause unknown, one of the
large buildings in the Chinese quarter being destroyed. As in the
case of the recent hotel fire, absence of wind saved the town. The
coroner's jury in 01 nagan hotel
case have returned a verdict to the
effect that they believe the fire was
of incendiary origin, and censuring
the chief of police, night watchman,
license commission and hotel  men.
While August was as usual a dry
month in the Similkameen, scarcely a drop of rain falling at Keremeos, across the mountains they
were having the rainiest August on
record. At Swanson Bay it rained
on 21 days out of the 31, while at
Clayoquot, on Vancouver Island, it
rained for 17 days out of the 31,
and on two days the record showed 4.5 inches and 5.6 inches respectively. This latter figure it is believed is the heaviest ever recorded
in British Columbia.
The dredge operating on Okanagan River has got as far down as
the bridge. A channel forty feet
wide is being dredged to a depth of
four feet. The grade in the bed of
the river is being made so gradual
that the fall in the stream will be
distributed almost evenly throughout the length of the river between
Okanagan and Lower Okanagan
Lakes. When this dredging work
is finished, it will be navigable for
gasoline launches and small steamboats. This will prove of commercial advantage to Okanagan Falls
and Kaleden as well as afford an
excellent route for excursion parties.—Penticton Press.
The North Vancouver correspondent of the Vancouver World says:
"J. C. Woodrow, whose funeral
took place in Vancouver a few days
ago, is a man well-known to the
earlier residents of this city and district. Mr. Wo.sdrow joined the
council of the municipality of North
Vancouver in the year 1893. In
1897 he was elected reeve, which
position he held for two or three
years. During the closing years of
his office the municipality first
established its ferry service with the
city of Vancouver, and at the same
time passed a loan of $12,000 for
the building of the S.S. North Vancouver. Mayor Hay was one of
the pall-bearers and the district was
represented at the funeral by Reeve
McNaught and Clerk Philip.
Whan in
atop mt the
Central Hotel
,-i ■
*-" mm t$**\\w.l %.**"■■
■ --Ik
"______________________£                          3p^
<-*   -H
BW f^i-Hudi
Special attention to
Commercial Men,
and Land-seekers.
Headquarters for all
Stage Routes.
Livery Stable
in connection.
Good table.
Large, airy and
comfortable rooms.
Free 'bus to and from
all trains.
Office of B.C. Fruit
Land Co.
Tweddle & Elmhirst,  - - Proprietors.
*r*r*wv——ea————m—————————o———.i .1 . .————— TTPPCT'^Lr^r
FOR ALL . . .
New Standard Fashion Broadway Suits
The Suit Section Is Ready
With Stunning: Low Prices
We are now ready to suit you with an up-to-date SUIT.
Why pay extra elsewhere when you can buy a' our store a Suit
of clothes that for workmanship, style and durability cannot be
excelled by any tailor.
OUR  PRICES RANGE FROM $16.00 TO $27.00.
For the next two weeks we will offer our stock of Shoes at
special low prices. For variety, quality of stock, and low prices,
no store in the vicinity can surpass us.    Give us a call.
Just received    a large assortment of Neckties.   We have just
what you want in this line.     PRICKS RIGHT.
Deal at the Big Store and Save Honey
J. R. SHAW. A Coming Iron Famine
The greatest danger to the
world's industries at the present
day is the threatened scarcity of
iron, says S. Philipp, a writer in
the September issue of the German
review, Nord und Sud. The exhaustion of the world's iron ore
fields, he contends, is far nearer
than is generally realized, and he
adds that the much talked-of failure
of the coal supply in the near future
would be far less important than a
dearth of iron.
The writer estimates the world's
demand for iron during the next
decade at 60,000,000 tons per annum, which means from 150,000,000
to 180,000,000 tons of ore. Ore
containing less than 20 per cent, of
pure iron is not regarded as worth
snielting. It is, therefore, only the
ore fields yielding more than 20 per
cent, of the metal that enter the
calculation. The largest of these,
that of Kirunavara-I.uossavara, in
Sweden, contains, according to the
latest estimates, from 600,000,000
to 800,000,000 tons of ore, which
would cover the world's needs for
barely five years.
There are, of course, numerous
other sources of supply, but of late
it has become increasingly plain
lhat the probable yield of these has
been greatly overestimated. M.
Sjongren, a Swedish expert, estimates the world's iron ore supply itt
9,250,000,000 tons. To test this
figure thoroughly vvill be the main
task of the International Geological
congress, which is to meet at Stockholm next year. But if Sjongren's
figures be taken as approximately
correct, and if it be further assumed
that the vvorld's demand will remain
stationary at 60,000,000 tons of
crude iron annually, which is hardly
probable, then the result is that
within 60 yeats all the iron ore
fields now known vvill be exhausted.
This period may be lengthened by
a more economical use of iron, new
discoveries in smelting methods, "or
the discovery of fresh ore fields, but
it would be foolish to build too
much hope on these possibilities.
The writer foresees a very black
future for the industrial world once
iron, its mainstay, gives out.
The ore was carefully run off from
one side of the car, when the unfortunate man was found unconscious and in a badly bruised condition from ore falling on him. He
had been in this condition for probably an hour.
In the police court at Toronto
Magistrate Denison dismissed a
charge of theft and disorderly conduct brought against Henry Carson and James Mahoney, members
of the 48th Highlanders, by a United States resident who has a house
on Simcoe street. The men were
returning from the exhibition when
they noticed a United States flag
flying in front of a Simcoe street
residence. .They pulled it down and
tore it to pieces. After hearing the
evidence Magistrate Denison asked:
"What do we want with that flag
here? There are too many of them
in this country. On the part of
the accused this was only an exuberant outburst of enthusiasm. The
case is dismissed."
Duncan McGregor, C P. R.
brakeman, was killed at Mountain
Creek Monday nighl by being
thrown off a car. He fell on a pile
of stones, fracturing his skull, and
died shortly after.
Buried Under Rock.
Phoenix, Sept. 13. -To fall ten
feet into a steel car and be buried
under fifty tons of crushed rock lor
nunc than half M hour and still
live is the experience of Kdward
Kdvvards, who lies in the hospital |
here to-day with good prospects of
Kdwards was loading a car of ore
at No. 3, Granby crusher, and fell
from a platform into the car. The
crushed rock continued to fall, and
covered him until the mouth of the
chutes became choked. Foreman
Ingram later discovered the condition of the car, and after making
inquiries came to the conclusion
that Kdvvards was under  the  rock.
Royal Standard
We guarantee every
sack of Royal Standard
Klour to be the purest
sweetest, most wholesome bread flour on the
market in British Columbia to-day. Back
of this guarantee stands
the mill which has been
producing this flour for
years, and in proof of
the excellency of the
product are the testimonials of thousands of
users. Besides with
every 49 lb. sack you
get ii coupon which entitles you to a chance to
win a handsome china
dinner set.
Manufactured  hy
Vancouver Milling
& Grain Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B.C.
J. R. SHAW, Agent.
C2_Ca per acre cash and
62ic. once each year
for seven thereafter
secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM
in the British Columbia Southern, Columbia
and Kootenay and Columbia and Western
Railway Companies' Land Grants. These Farm
Lands are eminently suited for the raising of
and may be purchased on these EASY TERMS
who are looking for Settlers for this part.
Timber Lands of the highest character,
situated in tbese Grants, are offered for sale
in blocks of from 640 acres upwards.
Shipping facilities unsurpassed. Easy transportation
Apply to the
address as
shown on the
attached coupon
for Maps, Application Forms,
and Literature.
Assistant to 2nd Vice-President,
Desk 8 Calgary, Alberta.
Please send me all facts pertaining to your
lands in B.C.
Druggists and Stationers
For a luxurious Shave,
Hair-Cut or Bath go to
Booster's Censorial flterlor
A fine line of Cigars and Tobaccos,
Fruit and Confectionery.
A. J. SAUNDERS, Keremeos. The Keremeos Chronicle.
Publish,'.! mty 1'rul.iv .it Ih,- nlli.,
K.-ri-nKVi,, ll.C.
SuhtK-ription $2.1" n year, Sl.UO tor six months.
in .i.U ittt,,
AJvurtiuing K.in-s I..,;.,! notice*. IV: per line
firtt laeertion, HV per line i-.i.li subsequent insertion.
Land notice* Certificates uf improvement,etc.. $8.00
for (SO-day notice*. $5.00 for .KUlay notices. Contract
ii.pl.i\ advertising, 2.V. per inch |x-r week. Transient advertisements, such as l.os!. l-'ound. Wanted,
etc.. not exceeding one inch. $1.00 first insertion, or
three insertions Tor $2.00. Local r—rntlg notices.
iSc. per line first insertion, l.V. each subsequent insertion.
J. A. IROWN, Publisher.
Some old-timers are inclined to
speak regretfully of the effect the
advent of the railroad will have on
the business of teaming and coaching. Thc old pack-trains, they say,
will soon be a thing of the past,
the picturesque stage-coach will be
consigned to the scrap heap, and
there will be little further use for
the wagon roads that have been up
till now the main highways of
travel. It is true that some Itage
coaches will be taken off their
routes and some freight wagons
superseded in their present channels
of traffic, but experience shows that
the usual effect of a railroad is to
increase rather than diminish the
volume   of   highway   travel. It
brings about a general readjustment
of traffic conditions. In some cases
it entirely displaces certain lines of
teaming work, but at the same
time it creates so much new business, makes possible so much
traffic that would have been tin-
profitable without it, that the ultimate affect is nearly always an increase in the kind of transportation
which it appears at first io encroach
upon. Teaming and coaching will
drop somewhat from their high
estate, it is true. They will be the
branches where hitherto thev have
been both main lines and branches.
Hut when things are settled to the
new conditions they will be a htggtl
and more important industry than
when thev were alone in the field.
The excellent game laws of Hritish Columbia have the one weak
point that they are insufficiently published and are liable to be unwittingly broken or misunderstood Wt en
by those who try to keep fully up
to date with them. As an example,
the opening of the season for
grousei original!) fixed this year at
Oct. 15, was afterwards changed lo
Sept. 10 for certain districts. Constable Be/art waa mn notified ofthe
change, was unaware ol it, and
was about to make arrests for shooting on Sept. 10 or II when his attention was drawn to an item in the
Chronicle mentioning the new regulation, just in time to avoid an
awkward error. If even game
wardens are not kept notified up to
date, it can hardly be expected that
hunters will at all times know all
the ins and outs of the constantly
changing regulations.
opened was (>08,000 acres. On the
basis of the drawing for each reservation, each person applying for
Coeur d'Alene lands had one chance
in 35, for Spokane land one in 400,
and for Flathead land one in 15.
Uncle Sam is so sternly set against
lotteries that he will not even allow
his mails to be used in their business, so it would be interesting to
have it explained how this little
lottery of his own differs morally
from, say, the Louisiana lottery.
In each case the investor pays out
his good coin to get a ticket which
gives him one chance of getting his
money back many times over as
against a great many chances of
losing it altogether. In each case
far more is paid out by investors in
the aggregate than they get back.
For the majority of winners in the
land drawing it is purely a money
gamble, for the majority never
homestead the land they win. Why
is the one game of chance righteous
and the other wicked ?
J^eremeos Hardware
Buy your Hardware
At the Hardware Store
And save Money.
Just arrived—A fine assortment of
Including all kinds of
Preserving* Kettles
At the lowest prices.
In the recent drawing of lots for
homesteads in Washington and
Idaho there were 286,238 applicants.    The   total   amount   of land
As a rule easterners are more impressed with the promise of greatness of the prairie provinces than
with that of Hritish Columbia. The
wealth of the prairies is on the surface, in sight, easily accessible.
Their measure can he taken by simple means and with some degree of
assurance. With Hritish Columbia
the contrary is the case to a large
degree, and it is only the more discerning and foresighted of observers
who can appreciate the splendid
heritage of the Pacific province.
The Toronto Telegram thus concludes an eloquent review of the resources of British Columbia: "And,
let it be remembered that the climate is probably the finest in the
world, lhat the scenery is magnificent, that the laws are just and well
administered, and that all the modem conveniences of life exist there
as here. There are golden opportunities in every walk of life—
money, brain and brawn all find
their outlet. It has been said that
the 20th century belongs to Canada,
and we believe it; but the province
which will loom largest in fulfilling
Canada's destiny in the 20th century will be    Hritish Columbia."
The lledlev Cold Mines C'o. is
ihe name of the corporation that
has taken over the Nickel Plate
mine and the attached works, and
the people of llie lown are much
pleased a! having the town's name
included in that of the company.
The old names, Yale Mining Co.
and Halv Reduction Co., were of
little advertising value to the  town.
Official statistics for the second
quarter of I'M.) show that 1510
dogs and 20JH3 horses were slaughtered for food in Germany under
government inspection. If that
kind of butchering were customary
in I anada, there would be a great
opening for a packing house in Keremeos.
Call and see our stock and get prices before purchasing.
Turpentine and Gasoline alwayi on hand.
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 B trial.
Dressmaking ami Bowleg*.
Sal i star lion viiiaranti-i-,1.
Kkkkmkos c'k.ntkk.
IU I.MS trom tht- U-st KuropcMii aud Japan
HOME (MOWN trim .uui ornamental irivx
KTHV.it on upland noil  without   irrigation
in tlu- itnl>  p.irl ol the Atm-ri. .in continent
nut mtesied -Mill S.ui Jose K___Ui
t».ir.ten. Field .tnd Flower Neodw.toiitud »t.vk
trom the Ix-sl gfOWfjn in tht- world.
Win I i -in in k ■**--■ <>*t-s-        Spr.i)   I'umn*.
KtTlili/era.      Hee Supplies.      Cut  Flowers.
Spr.iviiik' Miiteiials. etc.
White labor only.
157-p.igt* CftUtfogTN frvv.
M. J. Henry
Green Mouse-,  unl SetsJ
Vancouver     -    -     B.O.
Urnmh Nur»t*rie» -S. Vaiuouver.
Keeler's Restaurant
Yon ean gal
Meal Tickets & Bread Ticket*.
Twenty-one Meals tot Six   Hollars.
Ili-l.-afh-l  onr  loavvs will Iv   ol    nxiilar
uniform welgkl *iii.it we vvill soil as followi
Ono for Ion oonts.
Throo for tvvvntv -tivo oonls.
Fourteen for ono dollar.
Pics,    t'akos,    Doughnut!    or    BUculU
mail,- when ordered.
MOTICK is hank) gtttn that ilnrty fai after
tlati' tlu* utu!erHi}rneu ilili-m! In applv In the
Nupcrititentlent nl' Provincial I'nlicc lor a transfer nt
llu- luense fnr l!i,-C,-ritral Until al KnWM Centre,
ll.C, Imm II. Tlllllill and Jam.-, K.-illi In II
Twcl.llc and Jamcx KlmhirNt. ,
II    Iwii'im
Jamks Ki.mhirmt.
AuK. -*. !*»•
Oontracte For Work.
Land scrubbed or any kind of
work taken by contract at reasonable rates.
KEREMEOS. In the Heart of the Similkameen
The Garden of British Columbia.
lHE accompanying illustration shows a section of the 8-mile conduit
through which the water
of the Ashnola River is
led to the irrigated lands
of the Keremeos Land
Co. Every foot of these
gentlv sloping lands the
water reaches by gravitation. The lands are all
clear, have a perfect nat
ural grade, lie close to
the railway, and are in
every way all ready for
the settler, who may
choose a lot of any size
to suit. In all the Province there is not a tract
to equal the Keremeos
lands for quality, situation, and every element
that makes for successful
The properties  are   being  offered   in   1, 3,  5 and   10  acre   Blocks with   a  well   laid  out townsite
now doing an active business.
Our terms are liberal.    One-third cash.    Balance in 3 payments at 7 per cent.
Acreage properties are from $175 to $300 an acre.    Town lots $100, $200 and $300.
For full particulars apply to
t   -Ti,
Keremeos Land Co., Ltd. j
Value of Irrigation
and   threshing.     The   engine    can
BBBBaBBBBBWJBBBBW^Bl^^^^K plow   CO   acres Mi.    Adler,
Calvary, Sept. 10 -Winter wheat .    ."~7__
*    '"      r who ts at the head of  a  large   con-
when irrigated vvill provide Southern
B r . trading firm in Alabama, purchased
Alberta's record wheat fields.    This
. the  farm   as  a   permanent   invest-
is  now   acknowledged   by   agricul-1
* '   _* ment.
turists.    Those who irrigated wheat -*■    	
land  last  fall  provide  the  district     Three More Claims Bonded
with   this   season's   highest   winter 	
wheat yields, and those who irrigat-: That the B.C. Copper company
ed this year before seeding report ****** twmtwg hold of the Kamloops
that their wheat shows remarkably j ^'np is further shown by the fact
strong growth and germination in ln:" ****** ,he de«> announced last
two days as compared with the un- Saturday of the bonding tt over 30
irrigated wheat which did not germ- -twlwm in this camp to that corpora-
inate for at least a week. The ,ion' three additional claims have
quicker the germination the strong- **-*■- hcen bonded to the same con-
cr the plant. Estimates of yields <-*rn* ■•*V- *■** Kamloops Sentinel,
now being received show that oats These properties are the Irene, Sun-
will in many districts average at *-* and Shamrock claims, adjoining
least 75 bushels to the acre. *•    B«W___i   group,    near    Hum-
Threshing ol barley and cutting phrey's ranch. The Irene and Sun-
of spring wheat on the same day set are owned by Janus Beckwith
was a sight that last week greeted •*"-> the -Shamrock by Cecil Beck-
visitors to the 10,000 acre farm of 000 and \V. Philip, merchant of
Morris    Adler     of    Namaka,   Bow  *-*'*■ city.
river valley. Barley was hauled I The claims were loca.ed four
from the separators to the cars and years **g-* -*-*d assessment work
shipped direct to  Calgary   brewers,   done on them has resulted in a good
" ' showing being made. The ore is
carried in a gangue of horneblend,
felsite and quartz, and three assays
have been made of surface rock,
these yielding $20 to the ton in all
The bonds have just been   signed
A   part  ol   tne   iarm  vifuiprnm '" Kamloops by the owners and for-
consists of 85 head of horses   which  warded to the company's representatives    at    (ireenwood,    the   terms
pROM Summerland. ahout Mar lit. 1909. a dark
* hroMn (nearly black) mare, 9 years old; white
•trip on fare, one white hind foot, tail cut short.
Reward at this office for informatii>n leading to recovery. 25
Certificate of Improvementa.
V. V. tt E.. Johnny  Bill and  Kkniv.i i   Mineral
Claims, situate in the Osoyoos Mining Division
of Yale In'strict.    Where located : -Near Susan
•PAKK   NOTICE  that  1.   R. II. Parkinson.   Free
1     Miner's Certificate   No.   HI92HH,   intend,   sixty
days from date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for Certificates   of   Improvements,   for  the
purpose ot obtaining Crown  Grants of the ahove
And further Lake notice that action, under section
.17. must he commenced before the issuance of such
Certificate of Improvements.
Paled this ilrd day of August. A.D. 1909.
R. H. Parkinson.
County Court of Yale
A sitting of the above Court will be
held at the Court House, Penticton, at the
hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, on
Tuesday, the 12th day of October, A.D.
Jas. R. Brown,
2H   Registrar of the County Court of Yale
Bov* .ind KirU to •end for .1 Free Sample Copy of
W I Is I 1 K \ I 11 I and act an asenta in country
diatricta. CuhkI commission allowed. Addresa, The
Citizen Printing and E'uhliihing Cal. 2122 Granville
Street, Vancouver, B.C.
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
Ibis (arm was formerly owned by
Sir Lester Kay and has been cropped for the past 20 years, last year
returning the owner a large crop of
winter wheat. 1000 acres of which
went 42 bushels to the acre.
A    part   of  the   farm   equipment
handle discs, seeders and wagons. ^t*mf( simi|ar to those obtaining in
while a 122 horse power steam the larger deal consummated last
traction engine   does   the   breaking  week.
Similkameen Land Division.
'PAKE NOTICK that 1. William Alesander Ham.
*     ing. miner, agenl   for   Kenneth  Carlton   Hoyd
I nt!,. tt Krnrmos. H.C . intend  to apply   for  permission to purchase ill.- following descrihed lands :
v omm.-ncing al a post planted at the S. E. corner
of Indian Reserve Lot No. 4, theme west along the
Injian Reserve £1 chains, thence south 40 chains,
thence east 20 chains, thence north along the Indian
1 ot No. .1 lo point of starting, containing
HO acres m._f or less.
W. A. Haininu.
Agent tor Kenneth Carlton Hoyd Frith.
K«remeoa. B.C.. July 21. 1909.
A reliable local   salesman   wanted   to represent
Canada's Oldest & Greatest Nurseries
In  KEREMEOS and adjoining country.
We have been shipping stock for Thirty Yeare le Itritish Columbia .m,I as
our trees are grown on limestone soil thev
are acknowledged by experienced fruit
growers to be longer lived and hardier
than Coast grown stock.
A permanent sii nation to right man
with territory reserved.
Pay Weekly. Free Outfit.
Write for partieulat -,.
Fonthill Nurseries.
(Licensed by IU', Government.)
TORONTO       ....      ONT
Machinery Repaired.
Olalla, Sept. 10.
James Riordan came down last
Saturday bringing' some magnificent
samples of copper ore from the
Billy Goat. Jimmy went to Hedley
on Monday to see all that was to he
seen at the Labor Day celebration,
and on Wednesday he went down
to Chopaca to meet an expert who
is to examine the Riordan Mountain
claims for a prospective buyer.
The improvement in mining mat-
ters here and the high grade ore recently opened up on the Hilly Goat,
Homestake and other claims at the
summit, have already borne good
fruit. Two weeks ago Kd. Whea-
don located a fine dairy ranch about
a mile east of the townsite of Cen-
tromino, the only possible town in
upper Keremeos valley. This ranch
lies at the foot of Green Mountain
and is bounded on the east by Tenass creek, on the south by Keremeos creek and reaches as far west
as the "Russell House," where Mr.
Wheadon will erect a substantial
log building for the accommodation
of mining men, hunters, tourists,
prospectors, miners, and others,
and promises a first- class table and
good beds. The I'enticton-Niekel
Plate wagon road passes through
the location and the Apex road
junction is only a mile further west.
A good part of the land is covered
by tender bunch grass and about
one half is timbered.
I have before me some ore from
the Kingston mine that goes two or
three thousand dollars to the ton.
This ore is a very hard and finegrained garnetite almost exactly the
same as that of  the   Billy   Go.it   m
ly located. The claim staked by
the Englishmen is now the "Afterthought," owned solely by Jas.
Over    Hope    Mountains   and
Across the Province.
Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of
public works in the provincial government, has returned to Victoria
after a tour of the province. The
minister now has in view a scheme
for a through wagon road from the
Pacific coast to Alberta, passing
through the Hope mountains, the
Okanagan and the Kootenays. To
do this various wagon roads now in
existence will be coupled up so as
to make the whole one complete
line. When finished it will be about
750 miles long.
The minister, when asked what
object was to be served by such an
undertaking, expressed the opinion
that it was a desirable thing to have
a trunk road across the province to
connect with Alberta. Then again
it would be thought to be a model
tourist route, affording those who
sought to travel that way the very
best opportunities of seeing the
In connection with the scheme
the old picturesque Yale-Cariboo
road along the Fraser river ii to be
repaired. This road, which before
the advent of the C.P.R. was the
route by which miners and others
made their way to Cariboo and other
parts of the interior, is famous in
history and in story. The coming
of  the   C.P.R.,  rendered   the   road
Headquarters in the Lower Similkameen for Commercial Travelers and Mining Men.
Keremeos, B.C.
Builders and Contractors
Lime, Cement, Cement Blocks and Brick for sale.
Plastering   Masonry   Painting   Paper-Hanging
Estimates groan for all uid every kind of Cement Work
and Building generally.
Write us for prices. Distance no object.
I commercially of little use  and con
 __________ siderable sections  of it   have   gone
Homestake, on   Kiorcmu   mountain. B^^H s
out of repair.      Whatever  may  be
ss^sssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssa   . .        thought generally of  the   policv   in
a lot      tree gold quite visible I *-\^a^—^m—^—^m^—m^^^^m
This Kingston garnetite,   however,
to the naked eye, a feature I have
not noticed in Riordan mountain
ore. But as depth is reached on
Riordan Mt. this very desirable
condition may be found in evidence.
The garnetite is just the same, but
the depths are different. When the
Billy Goat or the Homestake ^cl
down to the Kingston's depth vvill
this garnetite be similarly studded
with free gold t   I   wonder.
An expert is expected in this
month to examine the Amarath
claim, better known as the "Rocky
Ryan." This claim adjoins the
King Arthur, which adjoins the
Apex on Independence mountain.
James McNulty, K. P. Mathison
and Tom Roderick are the owners,
and have done considerable development work. The ore is chiefly
white arsenical iron carrying high
gold values.
There was a little error in my
history re Stray Morse mountain
last week. It was not Jimmy Riordan who named it Stray Horse,
neither was it his horse that strayed. That honor belongs to two
Knglish prospectors and hunters,
and they also staked a claim on the
mountain, and adjoining the Ram's
Horn, which Riordan had previous-
restoring it there is a band of old
timers in the province who will undoubtedly regard it as the right
move to put in shape the route
which played so important a part in
the history at the province.
On the eastern end of the road
Mr. Taylor says there is a highway
practically from Creston through the
Hod-lea into Alberta. Where the
road is not completed the surveys
have been made and the completion
of it will not require much time.
On the remaining sections advantage will he taken of existing roads.
Victoria Times.
E. J. HUGHES.                                               G. MILBURN.
Alkazar Hotel
Keremeos, B. C.
It is well worth noting that Spokane Kair is advertised in the
Boundary papers but Vancouver is
not; also that all gatherings, conventions, etc., in Spokane extend a
hearty invitation to Boundary editors and business men to attend and
send reports of the conventions
"held in the common interests of
Inland Kmpire." If Vancouver is
not soon joined to the Boundary by
direct rail, Spokane will have this
country annexed in so far as commerce is concerned—and both cities vvill deserve what they get too.
Grand Forks Gazette.
Choice Fresh Meats,
Cured Meats, Fish, Poultry,etc.
Special contract rates to camps.
Orders for Cured  Meats,   Fish and   Poultry promptly
and satisfactorily filled.
|From the S.-.turday Sunset.]
If any electioneering booster ever
springs the surplus argument in
Similkameen he will get the horse
laugh loud and long. Tatlow's surplus is more than a joke in the Similkameen. It is a cause for derision
and exasperation.
"Why in — do we want a surplus in Victoria when we need trails
and wagon roads in this country!"
exclaimed a well posted prospector
to me. "Here is the blankety blank
Government rolling up a big surplus to look at when all over this
country we are starving for roads
and bridges and trails. Why bless
my soul, if the Government had any
savvy it would open up the country
and give it a chance. If they would
do that they'd get plenty more revenue. The dodgasted mountains
don't produce one cent till a prospector gets in and stakes some
claims. Just the minute he does
that in steps Mr. Government and
begins to collect revenue. And it
keeps on collecting till the claim is
crown granted, and after that it collects more. Then when it is a shipper in comes the Government again
and collects a royalty on the ore.
And before the Government can get
a chance to do any collecting some ed that he was thinking of going to
old stiff of a prospector has got to Okanagan, B. C, but was deterred |
pack his grub and his outfit through ! by what he had been told of the
the hills for weeks and maybe j cold weather there. "Why," said
months, and he'll look long and be ■ Mr. Julian, "if it was like Siberia
good and hungry before he will ever could they grow peaches and water-
rustle a grub-stake from the sharks melons and canteloupes, the finest
in Vancouver or Victoria. The in the world? Would Kelowna be
least the Government should do is a tobacco producing district if it
to build roads and trails. To —\ was in an Arctic belt? Who ever
with a surplus." told you that was simply lying about
They are not fit for a coyote to travel on. I am sick of Tatlow and his
blanked surplus."
And that is the tone of the expressions I have heard on all hands.
There is not a single note of approval of the Government's surplus.
There is a great deal of discontent
and exasperation. And with it all
I am compelled to admit that I
agree. Why British Columbia with
her vast undeveloped districts, her
unsurveyed areas of land, the cobwebs of ignorance in the Lands
Department of what the province
has to offer the settler, the crying
need of roads and trails, the burdens of taxation laid upon every
man who makes a move to do something for himself and the province
by exposing the mineral riches of
the province, is a policy which I', in
common with the prospectors and
ranchers of Similkameen, cannot
[From the Vancouver World.)
"I am mighty glad  you   brought
that question up," said   Mr.   James
R. Julian, of Epley, Wash., who  is
assistant commissioner for   Okanagan, Wash., and who was   making
a friendly call at the Bastion this afternoon when a gentleman   remark-
That   is   the   expression  of one
prospector and his  view  is   shared
the country, perhaps with a purpose.
1   go   up   against   the   same   thing
by every man   with   whom   I   have j every  day.     I   have   made   a
discussed the subject.
"Why should L. W. Shatford
have to fight for appropriations for
this district when a man blind in
one eye and cock-eyed in the other
can see what is needed?" said
another. "If it wasn't for Shatford we wouldn't get half what we
do, hut he is a regular bull-dog for
his district. We ought to get roads
and bridges because they are necessary and because it is right, not because our representative fights tooth
and claw to get 'em."
"Who helped to make that surplus, I want to know?" asked a
third. "Haven't we all been taxed to help gather it up. I want to
know what good a surplus is anyhow, lf the money is well spent it
helps the country and that helps the
revenue. The more the country is
developed the bigger the revenue.
I can't see why they want to hoard
up money when thev could invest it
to develop more revenue. It would
look more like business if the Government was running into debt for
public works than hoarding up a
surplus and going to sleep on our
resources. Look at the condition
of some of the trails in this country.
showing the Britisn Columbia country north of us, Okanagan Landing,
Keremeos, Kelowna, Peachland,
Summerland, etc., being marked on
it. When people bring up that
story about the cold and someone is
filling them up with it, sure I tell
(hem that people in onr country
drive cattle 70 miles north to the
Canadian boundary to winter. They
cannot understand going farther
north to get a warmer climate.
They do not figure on the sheltering mountains, and perhaps, have
never heard of the Chinook. Why,
my good friend, in that Similkameen
country, bordering on the Okana-
gan, a pamphlet about which has
just been handed to you, people do
plowing in January. I do not believe in this knocking business,"
continued Mr. Julian. "People
from Ontario come to my booth
sometimes. I know that it is useless to talk United States to them,
when they have better on their own
side, but the more that district
builds up the better for us, and I do
not let them go away with false impressions. I tell you that if I had
the money I would load up with
land in Similkameen and Okanagan,
B. C. right now."
An Opportunity
For the farmer, fruit-grower,
business man and home-seeker
offers good soil, an abundant
supply of water for irrigation
as well as a growing local
mining market, good schools,
hunting, fishing, and a GOOD
CLIMATE      ....
Sub-tropical   fruits   such   as  almonds,   peaches,
apricots,    watermelons,     cantaloupes,     peanuts,
flourish in the
Sunny Similkameen
Write for free booklet, photo views of the Valley,
and our special
Free Trip to the Seattle Fair
The B. C. FRUITLAND CO. Limited
122, 8th Ave. West, Calgary, Alta., or Keremeos, B.C.    X
Eastern Townships Bank.
Head Office,
Capital and Reserve,
Sherbrooke, Quebec.
Transacts a general banking business, and offers every  facility   to   meet
the requirements of depositors consistent with
conservative banking principles.
Savings Bank Department.
Deposits of $1.00 and upwards received,  subject to no delay in withdrawal of all or any portion.
Keremeoe Branch.
R. H. CARMICHAEL, Acting Manager.
Model Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Freighting, Draying, and General Livery Business.      Grain and Hay.
D. GILLESPIE, Proprietor. National  Anthem   Competition.
Last February "Collier's Weekly," published in Toronto, offered a
prize of $100 and everlasting fame
for the author of the best national
anthem written in English to fit the
music known as "O, Canada,"
which vvas composed by Calixa La-
vallee, a French Canadian, many
years ago, and who died in 1890.
There were over 350 poems sent in,
coming from all over the North
American continent, several from
this province. According to Collier's: "At least three admirable
poems came from British Columbia,
and it looked for a time as though
the palm would go to that far distant province."
The judges, Dr. Pilham Edgar,
Dr. Kdward Broome and Mr. Hector Chatlesworth, were all ofToron-
to, and the prize was awarded to
Mrs. K. P. McCulloch of Toronto,
with one of the judges (Dr. Edgar)
A local gentleman who competed
has just received back his manuscript from Toronto. He was handicapped by the fact that he did
not know the music or the words of
"O Canada,"and had to do the best
he could with the music published
in Collier's (without words) at the
time of the first notice. It is far
more difficult to write words to fit
music than to write music to lit
Following is the poem by R. W.
Northey of Olalla:
0 I'.m.iJa, O vast, O I'.-u'r domain
Ot MtfnM w.-alth in fount, lake .uu] plain;
Ovt'r all waves tin-proud Hag  ol   our   an.i.iit   r.uc.
fanu-d and Icartsl of old,
rmn'lll|   transplanted   here,   cinhlcm   warn  uf
I* ... i- an.l plriiU-ouMi.'.> untold.
0 v anada. 0 beauteous home!
O land uf plenty. Ilcav n .loth bless tin store!
'Ti* here tlie llower of peace shall hl.Hitn  eermore.
O I .inada. naught ean th\ greatness hide!
Th\ heritage doth still with tilts* abide !
Thy destiny, so great and grand,   surt'H   leads   thee
on unto heights sublime !
All tkt world now looks   to   ther !     The>   come   for
homes in tin sunny northern clime.
O Canada; mat-nilicent !
From lotcst. prairie, lake and mountain 'leaks,
l.r.intl and ni.iiestic. nn_ht\ Nature spenks.
O Canada, fixed as the Polar star,
Thou hast nn ne.sl to l.s.sc the do^'s of war:
Hut should a war be  forced  on  thee,   we can   ne'er
lor^-et we are Itritons still !
V .oil tin   Il.ii; our lathers Istre we ..ill I.u e   the fol
with stiibls.rn Hritish will I
O i .iii.iJ.i, QMM "I the North !
We sin_ ,.| tlu.   with |iatnotic breath;
PqS lilts' Hell match to victory, or di.illi '
Arrival of New Pastor.
The   C.P.R.   land    office,   whose
advertisement of lands   lor   Mie   in1
B.C   appears   in   another   column,
has been carrying on its advertising
campaign not only in this   province (
butin Manitoba,   Ontario   and   the
whole of the United States.      From
the time it started,   about   the   first
of July, it has receiv. d and answered in the neighborhoov' of 5,COO enquiries relative  to   its  holdings  in
British Columbia.      The full results
of the campaign have not yet   been
received, and it is  expected   before
its finality has been reached, that it
will   in all probability have received
in the neighborhood   of  10,000  enquiries and sent out probably 30,000
letters and 50,000 items of literature
pertaining to British Columbia.
Rev. Geo. B. Kinney, who was
appointed at the last meeting of the
Methodist conference to the charge
of Keremeos circuit, arrived here on
Wednesday via Penticton, and will
hold his first service in the church
next Sunday evening at 7.30. At
the meeting of Conference in May
Mr. Kinney, who was then stationed at James Bay, Victoria, asked to
be left for a year without a regular
appointment, in order to carry out
certain plans which he had in view
and which would interfere with continuous work at one point. But in
view ofthe shortage of supply for
the fields to be covered the Conference was unwilling to grant a full
year, and it was arranged that he
should have leave of absence for
three months and then come to Keremeos. The Superintendent of Missions was to have acquainted the
people of Keremeos vvith the arrangement, but did not do so, con-
sequentlv it was expected here that
Mr. Kinney would have arrived
The appointment of a man of Mr.
Kinney's standing in the ministry to
the pastorate of Keremeos is a
gratifying recognition of the growing importance of the Similkameen
;is a field lor church work. Hitherto the supply in this field has
been rather desultory. After Mr.
Nixon's departure about three years
ago Mr. Hibbert was stationed here
for awhile before being appointed to
Penticton, and after him Mr. Jones
for a short time. Since Mr. lones
lett about a year ago there has been
only occasional supply from outside.
Mr. Kinney has spent most ol
his ministerial life in the west, in
Manitoba and for the last nine
years in British Columbia, his last
appointment being at Victoria,
where he was highly esteemed for
his aptitude and energy in church
work. His field here will practically include the whole of the
Similkameen. As yet no schedule
of servicer h;; been made out, but
regular dates for Keremeos and
lleillev vvill he fixed and announced
On Wednesday Constable Kwart
noticed a bush lire on Ihe Barcelo
range near (lie summit, and Charlie
Reid was sent np to attend lt> it.
He was .ible to check it without further assist, nice.
Geo. Kraser of Chilliwack, with a
couple of friends, stopped in Keremeos on Tueadajl and Wednesday
in the course of a trip through the
Similkameen, N'icola and other valleys, buying horses and spotting
land with a view to making invest- I
The provincial forestry commission, sitting at Vernon, was asked
by lhe municipalities of Vernon and
Armstrong to advise a forest reserve
on Aberdeen .vatershed for the
benefit of the towns' water supply.
Mr.Fulton, speaking for the government, virtually promised that the
reserve would be made.
§ Campbell'sJJlothing. g
90           We have just received over 500 fall  and  winter patterns ^
we     of Campbell's Clothing in all the latest  designs   and   colors. ^g
90     The styles are the latest from Paris and New York. 9g
90           If you are not satisfied with   the  fit   and   the   quality   of 90
\0     snoods and workmanship you are under no obligation   to ac- 90
90    cept them.    A well pleased customer is   the  best  advertise- \0
\0     ment we can have.     In order to assure you  of  a   perfect  fit 90
we have engaged Mr. FRED WHITMAN, a tailor of many 90
years' experience, to submit you the samples and   take your 90
measure.     What a man knows about clothing   is   shown by 90
the kind he buys.     There is no  money   in   buying   a   cheap 90
"hand-me-down" suit that is perhaps shelf-worn and  out  ot 90
_?     date.     We are living in an age   when   appearance   counts a 90
90     great deal, and if you wear a cheap suit you will  be rated as 90
90     a cheap man.    Wear clothing that has a mark of refinement. 90
J^           The field is full of competitors, but  Camphki.i.'s  Clothing ^
^sj     takes the lead and is recognised by   all   good  tailors   as the JsJ
%£     best in Canada.     Mr. Whitman vvill be pleased to quote you ^?
5c     prices aud show you samples. J^
Mending and repairing i.eatly done.
Leave orders at 1 lie Big Store.
All kinds ol Sheet  Metal  Work  in
Tin, Copper, Sheet Iron, etc.
Plumbing.   Pipe fitting and cutting.
Pumps repaired.
Now is the time to repaii
your stoves ready lot winter. Healers of all kinds
relined on shortest  notice.
H. B. Meausette,
[Over Keienteiis ll.iulu.in   Sl.nr. |
U'lll Kl \S MUM :.- ot the •K..UUC Protection
Act. ItWH." mints tli.it it shall h,- lawful for thc
Licutcnant-iiovcruor in Con not from time to time
tt> make rules and regulation... not inconsistent will,
the provisions of thi* Aet, for |_MI|Im| --x\i the true
intent and meaning thereof, and lor thc protection
.'t pMM  mi tin' Province ;
it is herein ordered h\   Mis   Ilon.uir   tlu    Lieuten-
ant-tio.crnor. b\ .tnd with the advice of hi»   Kxecu-
ttve I'omii-il, .owl in   pursuance   and   1 xcrcisc ol tltc
powers veiled tn  ||i«.   Honour   hy   the   s.tid   Act,   *-*-
folio., h, (I1.1t is to say-
That the hunting, lulling or   taking   ot   Mount.or.
Sheep  in   the   Countien  of  Yale   and   W_*Mminster
; -hall Iv prohibited until the '1st dav of August. Wll.
That the disabilities as to   the   shooting   of   Mu.lt
ol all kinds, (ni'v   and   Snipe,   with   resptvt   to  the
Mainland   and   the   Islands   adjacent   thereto,   shall
Is- t. moved from   thc   1st   day  ot  Scptcinlvr.  IW.
to    the    .Nth    d.n     ol"    February    IfM,     both   days
in. h.siw.
llial th. Ji-sibihtus a-to lhe sh.siting of LirouM-
of all kinds 1,000 pi I'rairi. i'hicken. with ttOpOOt
to Vale l>istri. t shall be removed from the 10th day
of Septcmlvr to the .-1st IHvcmhcr, Iff *% ■*■'*■* -••*■*•
That the dtt-ahililies M to tin- shooting v»f 1 Ver on
th, Mainland and the Islands a.li.teeiit ih.i.to sh.il!
Is   r,in.t\ed Irom the 1st day ol   Septeinlvi.    I***1,   to
the 1Mb day ol Dcecmlvr. I^W. h.*th days inclusive.
TI1.1t th-* disal-il.il.". as lo the sale ol IKcr on tlie
Main la ltd shall he removed from the 1st day ol
StptcmU 1, ftmw\ to lhe IM da. ol November, l^W.
both .I.i .s iikIusi. t .
Provincial Oame Warden
L. O. L. No. 17 70
Mi.is 1 u.'-ii.u nn or before
Un' lull moon in i'.uii month
>n    Keieimes    Tovra     H'tll
Visiting memberi umli.illv hnrHed.
C.   I.. Cl MMISl.s, W,   M.
1).   Mil 1 kiiv.K. S.
Repairers and Makers of
Harness, Boots and
Shoes, Etc.
Whips,    Bits,   Spurs,   Belts,   Etc.,
kept in stock.
Your  Patronage Solicited.     Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Cumming's Old Stand.
(Korenieos Centre.)


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