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The Keremeos Chronicle Oct 1, 1909

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Array The Keremeos Chronicle
Vol. II.
No. 28
Notary Public.
Agenl for :
London it Lancashire Eire Ins. Co.
Ocean Aeeidenl and Guarantee Co.
Kkrkmkos, H. C
Contractor and Builder,
Teacher ol Pianoforte ami Aeeompanist
(certificated Royal Cufags Wt Music, Leaden) open te engmgeameni   for  aceompan-
iments,   Tet nm on application.
Ilinni, tt.c.
summer   by    water    pumped    from
wells  until   the   flumes   were   com-
Mrs. M. K. Rodger, went through Keremeos District Is Making a pleted.    Rev. A. H. Cameron's and
Steady Advance. Wm. Cameron's plots in  this   tract
have been fenced, plowed and mostly
to Hedley on Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs.   Boeing   of   Hedley
were in town on   Monday   on   their
way home from Osoyoos.
Mrs. Estlan of Melita, Man., arrived on Wednesday on a visit to
her sister, Mrs. W. M.   Frith.
Mrs. F. Richter left on Wednesday for a visit to her mother, Mrs.
Geo. Loudon, of l.oomis, Wash.
Notary Public.
timet:   ....    Kkrkmkos, H.C.
Estimates Eurnished.
Workmanship liuaranteed.
Stage Lines.
Kaaanaos Hann Mail Stack,
Leaves Kereineos daily, exeepl Sunday,
at t p.m.; connecting will) all stae.es east
ami west, arrives in Hedley al .s pan.
l.e.oes Hedley daily, except Sundae, al
S a.m., arrives in Kereineos al  11 a.m.
P. J. Inms, I'roprielor.
Kkkkmkos I'kstu ion Mail Si.m;k.
Leaves Keremeos for l'eniieton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday* at noon.
Leaves I'entieton on Ttlesdavs, Thurs-
davs anil Saturdays tl h ,i. m., arriving in
Keremeos at noon.
W. E. Wki.hv, Proprietor.
Keremeos Directory.
Hoard of Trade George Kirhv, President; U. II. I'armiehaei. Secretary,
Similkameen Farmers' Em'halt ;e    J. J.
\iinstiony.. President; W, M. Erilh, Sow.
Public   Sehool    Hoard       ('.voice    Kirhv,
Ezra Mills, K. Elinhitsi, Secretary.
t. ttsloms Olliee W, M. Ei iih, Suh-l'ol-
Preshv leriun Church l\ev. \. II. lain-
eron, Pastor.
Methodist I. "unroll Rev. C. tt. H. Kinney,  It. A.,  Pastor.
Constable and Deptlt) liaino  Harden
M. H. Ew.tit.
Coroner   Dr. M. P. McEwen.
Justice* of the Peace   T. W, Coleauuv
li.ink Richter.
Postmastcl and Telephone   \yenl     lieo.
Kit In.
Member et Parliament     Martin   Hunell,
Orand Porks, P. O,
Member   Provincial  AssetaM)    L.  W,
Shatford, I'entieton P. O.
Town Hall    J. J. Armstrong. Mar.
Keremeoa Hall   lieo. Loudon, Mgr,
I'neai NorthernR)    Dallj train, arrivei
|l>:.tll .1. in., leaves at J p.ui.,   II. A. look,
Mails   Daily from lhe weal via   lleillev
Btag*1 from east via l'i. tt, Ky.; Triweek-
Iv via I'entieton St a ire Item Ihe north.
(For Mercantile and other  Baaineea n>
stitutions see aih et 1 letnenls iu this paper. I
The biggest  snap   in   the   Similka*
nieen  Valley    Ranch containing
mer 300 iieres, almost all bottom
land, Cutting at present about I(X)
tons of hay, van easily he made
to cut .UK) tons. For sale tm easy
terms bv I.. R.Ciiask,Olalla, B.C.
In a trip through the district sur- , planted, and the latter   has   erected
rounding Keremeos for a few   miles a   comfortable   dwelling.        A.   S.
in each direction, a striking change Harrison, though he only got at his
may be noticed   in   the   appearance land in May, has put up a  comfort-
of the countryside as compared with able dwelling and  raised   an   excel-
what   it   was   a    year   ago.       The .ent crop of potatoes and other vag.
change is  especially   noticeable  on | etables.      G.   W.   Cooper,   whose
the   Shatford  subdivision,   west   of  lots adjoin Mr. Hanison's   and   are
town, where quite a number of lots beautifully   situated    on    the    river
Mrs. I-'.  I.ogsden of  Hedley went   have  been   planted, fenced, flumed, bank,   has   completed   a   handsome
Ot't  on   Wednesday   on   a   visit   to   and   built   upon,   converting    what dwelling an ' is moving in tl isweek.
Mendl al Seattle and   other   points j was   up   to   a   few   months   ago  a T.   S.    Drennan,   who   is   expected
at the coast.                                               primeval    sage-brush   plain   into   a in   soon   to   take up   his   residence
Mr. and Mrs. Stone, whtt   are   in   Wretch of  flourishing  gardens   and intends to plant on a large  scale  in
charge, of the Kennedy ranch, forrn-   Orchard*,  made or in the   making, the spring.    Others who have taken
erly the Forbes ranch, on the Green   ***** *h* upper bench,   where   settle- up lots on this tract  this   year    and
Mountain  road,   were   in   town   on   rnent had been proceeding for some have made   more   or   less   progress
Monday.                                                     time before,  the   change   of  aspect toward bringing them  into proJuc-
Mrs. F.   M.  Crooker  entertained   is of eo*n*   *****   so   *-*-*P***-   ***** tion are :    Mrs. G.   Harris,   H.   li.
lhe young people   ot   Keremeos   on   L'ven here   "   m«rketl   *******   has Shaw,   C. K. Corbold,   F.   Gibson,
Tuesday evening        She   was   ablv   ***** **** '*'* l',e *********  *Wtl   area Messrs. Watt and Blake, F. I.ance,
assisted hy her sister.   Miss   Trauh.   of ***********  *-*•   construction   oi 11.  B.  Parsons.
in whose honor the party was given.   huildfagB,   and   the   installation   of In the same vicinity, on the   Ker-
irrigation    service.         Across    the emeos Land   Co.'s   subdivision,   F.
river, too, some ofthe new holdings Schneider has taken up a 3-acre  lot
have been so   vigorously  developed in addition to his ranch   across   the
that they will compare  favorably   in river,  and  has   elected   a   dwelling
all ways except in the stage of   tree and machine  shop and brought  the
growth   with    many   of   the   older land well under   cultivation   despite
plantations on this  side. the delay in getting water.      G.   H.
Mi. and   Mrs. \V.  H.  Armstrong I     Thefactthat   the   irrigation   sys- and J. A. Kiowling,   of Vancouver,
returned to the Co i.st on Monday ten was not quite completed in audi". B. Gibson have got their
via IVnticlon after spending a few
days here. Mr. Armstrong is naturally deeply interested in the progress ttt the railway, and anticipates
groat things   for   Keremeos   on   its
Miirk Myers, oi the   construction
stall here, and Jake Myers, C.S.
customs officer at Chopaka, received
word on Saturday evening thai their
brother Edward bail died that afternoon of appendicitis  at  Columbus,
Ohio. On account ol the greal
distance thev were unable to go
easl to at lend tho funeral.
The engine thai   was  sent  down
ioi Mt. Hoagiand's car on Monday
nighl ran over and ki'led an elderly
Indi.in near the bridge at Oroville.
The Indian, il appears, was not
Walking on the track, but stepped
on it just before, he was struck. An
inquest was hold and a \erdict relumed of accidental death.
The prediction of our  Fairview
Don't forget the series of popular lectures by Mrs. Robinson, in
the town hall, next Sunday and succeeding days. Particulars are given in Ihe announcement on another
-i 1 >I M I     Ot    I.  J.    \K\ls| KttSl
time for the beginning  of the  sea- lots plowed ami read* for planting.
son had   of   course   some   dctoiicnt li. S    Milium, J.   A.   Brown anil W.
effect o,i planting, but in (he course M.     Frith     have    their    small    lots
correspondent   last   week,   that    the   of th« summer it had heen completed plowed    and   fenced,    Mr.    Milburn
telephone   line   between    here    and   10 cvciy   point   where   the   ground has erected a   comfortable   cottage,
PainrieW   would   soon   be   "on  the   was   ready   for   it,   and   cultivation anil Mr.  Frith, who has had a sum-
bum," came true soon enough.    The   and planting will doubtless  be   car- mer house on his lot, is putting   up
line failed aiul was out   of  commis-   ricd on at an accelerated   rate   from a permanent dwelling.     Mrs.  A.  R.
MM ;i   couple   of  davs   this   week,   now on.     Ovci  tit e miles of laterals Duckworth of Montreal   is   getting
All the lines U> the neighborhood  in   hate     been    constructed     by      the her   three-acre   lot   here   ready   for
tail are in a   dilapidated   Condition,    Kereineos    I.aiul    Co.    faring    the spiing planting, and has also taken
and   in   some   places   the   tottering   summer. up a 10-acrt lol on the upper bench,
poles   ar<   a   menace   to   travelers.        On   the    Shatford    It act    several ||.  M. Scotl will  plant   his   10-acre
The time is   ripe   for   a   change   of  oi the orchards   and   gardens   were lot in the spring,
jurisdiction over the lines.                    seived during the early part   of  the [Continued on eeal page] PROGRESS OF A YEAR.
[Continued from preceding page]
On the upper bench J.J. Douglas has taken a two-acre lot, and C.
A. Stoess has had his 10-acre lot
plowed ready for planting in the
spring. Among the more prominent evidences of progress in the
upper reach this summer may be
noted the new school and the new
town hall at the Centre. On Mr.
Riehter's ranch several modern improvements have been made during
the year, including a new cement
apple house and cement walks.
land cleared, a good crop of  alfalfa   when In
on his bench land, and   a   line  gar- Keremeoa
den.     Mr.   Robertson,   in   this   his atop at the
second  year,   has  his  lot   all   well i
brought in hand)   and   has,   among'
other things, an astonishingly heavy'
crop of corn and pumpkins in a field
together.      Mr.   Crampton's   large}
orchard gives promise of  becoming |
one of the finest in the land: no loss
whatever was incurred through last
winter's frost.    Quant Bros,   (who, j
by the way, are putting up a dwelling house this   summer),   have,   as
has been mentioned before, a unique
irrigation system   of  their   own—a
Central Hotel
B_8_39_amtiltt_a»<_ .    ■.-■,-mm*m
Speeial attention lo
Commercial Men,
and Land-seekers.
Headquarters for all
Stage Routes.
Livery Stable
in connection.
Oood labia,
Large, airy and
comfortable rooms.
Pros hus te and from
all trains.
Office of H.C. Eruit
Land Co.
Tweddle & Elmhirst,  ■  - Proprietors.
I, 2 and .1 year old peach trees in J. J. Armstrongs orchard.
The young orchards, the two,
three and four-ye.i- olds and those
in full bearing, have a'l made an extraordinary growth during the summer a growth due to some extent
to the comparative lightness ot   the
crop   and the fruit, especially the
apples, is an exceptionally good
sample. Specimen lots taken almost at random would be worthy
of a place In an exhibition, and it
will be a matter of reproach to our
growers if they do not take advantage of the opporlunity afforded by
the lall fairs and the Spokane apple
show to show the world what Keremeos orchards can do.
The young peach trees have made
marvelous growth and look most
promising. Next year there will be
over a thousand ol them in bearing.
Planting has gone on apace this
season, both in lilting out established orchards and in making new
ones, and the new slock almost all
looks exceedingly thrifty. Of the
newer orchards across the river,
planted this year or last, August
I'edy has 200 trees, A. Robertson
..00,   Quant   Bros.    S(X),    P.    Sorge
l.sii, Mr. Bratz 150,  S.  Crampton
500, J. Voting 100 and there are
others. In fact some of the best
development work in the district
has been done on the south side ot
the ri\cr, and a trip up and down
from the bridge is a revelation to
any one who has not been OVCt
there lately. August I'edy, for instance, after less than a year's work,
has a COtnfbrtabh] duelling, 201)
thrifty trees, three acres ol   bottom
water wheel somewhat like those of
biblical times. Thev have found
the device to work admirably so
long as the water was high, but
find that thev will have to adjust it
to low water as well as high in order to make its usefulness complete.
Jack Thomas is also putting in a
system of bis own, a gravity system
taking water from the Similkameen
some distance up from his lot.
The B. C. Fruitland Co., though
i hey have directed their energies
mainly this season towards disposing of the Shatford property, have
not neglected their holdings across
the river. On lot 2400, just above
the lirst railway hridge, a large plot
was plowed ready for planting and
a total of I 10 acres sold to O. Davis, II. M. Gowan, G. Partridge, I..
Gilchrist and H.  P. Gibson.
It is only lait to assume that this
year's progress, considerable as it
is, is bv no means a measure of
what may be expected now lhat one
of the essential conditions an irrigation system has been provided,
and that the other essential a
through railway line is well under
way. Hitherto planters have been
disposed to go slowly in taking up
land, aiul then were constrained to
go slowly in making plantations;
but now that all obstacles are out
of the way or their end in sight,
there is nothing lo prevent a rapid
settlement aad full development of
the fruit lands.
Monday, Oct. 23, is the date   set
for Thanksgiving Day.
mn cfrnDTj NEWPR,CES
Dill 01 UM   FOR **■*"■-
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 at our store a Suit
of clothes that for workmanship, style and durability cannot be
excelled by any tailor.
For the next two weeks we will oiler our stock ol Shoes at
special low prices. For variety, quality ol stock, and low pii.es,
no store in the vicinity can surpass us.    Give us a call.
Just received     a large assortment of Neckties.    We have |ust
what you want in this line.     PRICKS RIGHT.
Deal at the Big Store and Save Money
The steam shovel that has been
at work for some time at the bluff
east of the town, taking out ballasting material, finished its work there
for the time heing on Saturday and
was taken up to a point above
Hedley. Although material has
been taken out here and hauled lor
nearly all the track as far as Hedley, the cutting is still not wide
enough to give room for a wagon
road along the foot ofthe bluff, but
it is expected that laic on a use
will be found for a further quantity
of the gravel sufficient to give the
required space.
At the beginning of this week
track-laying had been completed to
within some eight or ten miles of
Princeton, and it should be completed to Princeton bridge by the
end of the week. Construction of
the hridge is well advanced, and
the indications are that the line vvill
be comp'eted to the town at the
scheduled date, Oct. 15th.
Chief Engineer Hoagland came
up on Monday night, an engine
having been sent down to pick up
his car at Oroville. On Tuesday
he went np by rail to the end of the
track and drove from there to
Divisional Superintendent Morgan
came up on Wednesday on a special.
Mr. Guthrie, of Guthrie & Co.,
contractors, of St. Paul, came up
on Wednesday morning to consult
with Kngineer Hoagland. Gulhrie
& Co. have the contract for the
Orovil'e-Brewster section of the
Oroville-Wenatchee line, and are
about to start work on it. They
expect to have the line finished to
Brewster within a year.
Mrs. Robinson's Lectures.
Instead of   the   regular   religious
services in   the   church   on   Sunday
evening,   a   mass   meeting   will   be
held    under    the   auspices    ol    the i
Ladles' Aid Society,  in  the course;
of which Mrs. A. T. Robinson,
F.R.S.G.S., will deliver the first of
a series tf popular lectures entitled
"National Righteousness." On
Monday evening her subject will be
"Japan and the Japanese as I saw
Them," on Tuesday "The Sweating
System of Great Britain," and on
Wednesday "Russia and its Island
Prision, Saghalien." For the first
three of these no admission will be
charged, hut a collection taken.
On Wedncsduv evening the admission will be 25c. Mrs. Robinson is
not only a great traveler, but combines the gift of keen observation
with a talent of vivid description of
the scenes of her travels. Her narration of experiences in foreign
landa should he of great interest.
Evaporated Tomatoes.
\ method of preset ting tomatoes
that is very useful for certain purposes is given hy Mrs. F. Schneider,
as follows: Take ripe tomatoes
and put for one minute  in   hot    wa
ter, peel and slice, put slices in pans
on top of stove and boil slowly,
stirring to keep from burning, until all the water is evaporated, then
put the remaining paste or pulp on
plates and dry on stove or in the
sun. One pound of this dry concentrate contains all the substance
except water of more than 25 lbs.
of raw tomatoes. It is especially
useful for making soup or catsup.
To make catsup put one tablespoon-
ful of evaporated tomatoes in a cup
of cold water, let it stand two
hours, stir till fine, and add vinegar,
salt, sugar and ground spices to
Those who had the pleasure of
hearing K. Pauline Jonhson on the
occasion of her former appearance
hers' will be pleased at the announcement that she will give an
entertainment in the town hall tomorrow evening, supported by Miss
Lucy Webling and Mr. Walter McRaye. The program will be largely one ol humor and comedy , as
well as the dramatic renditions in
which Miss Johnson excels. Her
present tour is Miss Jonnson's goodbye to British Columbia and the
September Winners
These are  the numbers  that  entitle   \ou   to a   II)*'   piece China
Dinner  Set
43*1**4     37221      3t*t,77     (Ml 14
51348     ti')423     3H27t>     S6297
MOO!      t*ti723
If you have not draw none
yet, you certainly will soon.
Bach month from the duplicates
of the  coupons   placed   in   the
sacks of Royal Standard Flour
leaving our mills, we thaw ten
numbers. When \ou secure one
of these, you are entitled to a
dinner set free of charge. You
probably know manv of the
winners. Watch     this     papei
each month for your turn.
Royal Standard Flour is the
besl aiul purest (lour OH lhe market   in Western   Canada   to-day.
Ii is a superior flour   nol merely
different, but superior,
Matmfactiiteil  liy
Vancouver Milling
& Grain Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, B.C.
J. R. SHAW, Agent.
62ic. per acre cash and
62k>. once each year
for seven thereafter
secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM
in the British Columbia Southern, Columbia
and Kootenay and Columbia and Western
Railway Companies' Land Grants. These Farm
Lands are eminently suited for the raising of
and may be purchased on these EASY TERMS
who are looking for Settlers for this part.
Timber Lands of the highest character,
situated in these Grants, are offered for sale
in blocks of from 640 acres upwards.
Shipping facilities unsurpassed. Easy transportation
Apply to the
address as
shown on the
attached coupon
for Maps, Application Forms,
and Literature.
Assistant to 2nd Vice-President,
Desk S 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 g,o to
booster's Censorial (parlor
A fine line of Cigars and Tobaccos,
Fruit and Confectionery.
A. J. 8AUNDERS, Keremeos. Published every Friday nt thi
Keremeos, U.C.
Subscription $2.00 a year, $1.00 tor six months,
in advance.
Adverting Kntes. —Le^al notices, 15c per line
firit insertion, 10c per line each subsequent insertion.
Land notices - -Certificates of improvement, etc., $8.00
for 60-day notiees, $5.00 for .TO-day notices. Contract
display advertising, He, per inch per week. Transient advertisements, such as Lost, Found. Wanted,
etc., not exceeding one inch, $1.00 first insertion, or
three insertions tor $2.00. Local reading notices,
25c. per line first insertion, 15c. each subsequent insertion.
J. A. HROWN. Publisher.
The Keremeos Chronicle. __\ "-rr*" opT,io.n [" s?"
don. and will  soon   be   in   Canada.
Its value to this country will be incalculable, especially to Ontario
and British Columbia. Ontario
is exceedingly rich in ores, it has a
well developed industrial system
and an efficient industrial population, but it has no coal. Now that
"white coal," or water power, takes
its place as a practical source of
heat as well as of power, the chain
is complete and the province's industrial horizon incalculably widened. To British Columbia electric
smelting should be peculiarly useful
in bringing the means for treating
ore to the mouth of many a rich
mine which has hitherto lain dormant through the difficulty and
tost of transportation. Thus used
it would help greatly toward solving
our primary problem of transportation by rendering transportation
It has been said that the C.P.R.
was built by Scotch enterprise with
English money and owes its success
to Irish adaptability,—which is no
doubt as near to the truth as most
epigrams. At any rate, it is doubtful if any other transportation company in the world has so fully appreciated the fact that its functions
may properly include not only handling business and drawing business,
but creating business as well. It is
doubtful if any other company has
put this feature of its operations in
so prominent a place in its program.
Where tourists may be attracted,
their patronage is nailed by proper
accommodation. Where lands are
to be settled, settlers are sought
and brought in. Where lands are
arid, the company irrigates them
by the million acres and rapidly
colonizes them, even going so far
as to break the sod, build on them
and otherwise prepare them for
occupation.    On Vancouver Island, |
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.
The council of the town of Oroville has passed an ordinance "relating to breaking the Sabbath
day," which forbids "any noisy or
boisterous sport or amusement."
This will presumably put a stop to
Sunday baseball. Barbers are forbidden to work on Sunday, and saloons must close. Nothing may be
sold except meals, milk, tobacco,
fruit,    confectionery,     oewspapers,
magazines, medical and sut^icalap-
going still further, it is clearing da-1 pliaitcas    these may be sold   "in   a
Call and see our stock and get prices before purchasing.
Turpentine and Gasoline always on hand.
Livery, Feed & Sale Stables
forested land on a considerable scale.
Speaking of the work on the Island,
one of the officials says : "We have
been selling a good many of our
lands in a quiet way.      We   do not
quiet and orderly manner." Why
the councilman should put a ban on
bread and exempt tobacco is not explained. Perhaps they want to
show the state legislature that   that
for Teams
the manufacture of  eccentric   laws.
say much about it hut the selling is | august body has not a monopoly  in
going on all the time.      Usually we
sell them   in   blocks   of   160 acres.
We have just sold one block of 400      An  example   of   a   geographical
acres at Deep Bay, however, which ; mix-up that is going the   rounds   is
Good Rigs
Careful Drivers
of all kinds
has been taken up with the object of
clearing for settlement. We want
to get the land settled, for it is no
use to have a railway unless there
are people living on the land.
When we clear the land we make
nothing out of the work directly.
We simply add the cost of clearing
to the present uncleared price, so
that the settlers get the benefit
Our only advantage is in having
the lands settled." What a pity it
is that some of these C.P.R. "live
wires" are not pressed into the public service and given a tree hand on
the  Intercolonial.
Arrangements are being made
for establishing the first electric
smelting plant in Canada, at Sault
Ste. Marie, in connection with the
Lake Superior Consolidated Company's iron and steel plant. The
company is to install a number of
furnaces similar to those in operation in Sweden. Another plant is
to be established at Chats Falls for
the treatment of iron ores on the
Ottawa river. Up till recently electric smelting has been confined to
small experimental plants, but it
has now progressed so far as to be in
the following from a despatch published in a London paper: "A despatch   from   Vernon,   Vancouver
Island, B. C, reports a disastrous
fire which occurred at a hotel on the
shore of the lake." But it is not
necessary to go outside ot Canada
to find vague notions of western
geography. An Ontario wholesale
merchant, recently giving evidence
in court, was asked where a certain
letter he had received had come
from. His reply was: "It came
from out west, away out, either
British Columbia or Winnipeg,
some place around there."
Prompt attention to all customers.
Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.
D. J. INNGS,    -    -    Proprietor.
A 6-page folder entitled "A Short
Sketch of the Similkameen Valley"
has been issued from the office of
the Chronk l.K, under the auspices
of thc Board of Trade, for distribution in other parts of the country
and in other countries. An edition
of 20,000 has been printed, some of
which have already been distributed
at Seattle, and in order that they
may all he usefully employed it
would be well to arrange to have
them distributed at the principal
tall fairs and at the Spokane apple
show, where they can be most  con
veniently  used   if  we   have   also  a
fruit exhibit from the  Similkameen.
A first-class exhibit of fruit   can   be
easily collected,   and   it   should   be
done without further delay.     It will
he a serious mistake   if  we   neglect
the Spokane show as we   neglected
the Nelson fair.     Kvery resident   of]     Hereafter our leaves will be  of regular
the district should also jjet a few of uniform weight which we will sell as follows
these folders and enclose them from      One for ten cents.
Keeler's Restaurant
You can get
Meal Tickets & Bread Tickets.
Twenty Ons Meals for Six Dollars.
time to time in letters he   writes   to
a distance.
Saturday Sunset's edition of Sept.
25 is a special issue called the "Vigorous Vancouver" edition, and it is
a pleasure to he able to accord it
praise that is in no decree perfunctory. Whatever the Sunset undertakes, editorially or mechanically,
is as a rule carried out whole-heartedly, and this "V.V." edition is no
exception. It is really a superb
production, richly illustrated, and a
credit alike to the publishers and to
the city they celebrate.
Northward the star of empire
takes its way. A charter has been
secured, capital is subscribed, and
work is about to start on a railway
from Edmonton north as far as
Fort McMurrav.
Throe for twenty-live cents.
Twelve for one dollar.
Pies,    Cakes,    Doughnuts   or    Mscvitl
made when ordered.
Div talon
far Sunap
Certiflcate of Improvements,
V. V. & K.. Johnny IH il and  Kkndai.i. Mineral
Claim, situate in the wmm Mining ,v
of Yale Dittriet.    Where located :    Nil
'PARK   NOTICK  that  I,   R. II. Parkin ton,   Free
1     Miner..  Certificate   No.   Hl^iKH,  intend,  wxty
da>a from dale hereof, to apply lo the  Mining Re-
colder   tot   CaftWMiH   -,t    Improvements,    for   the
purpose ot obtaining   Crown   Grant* of the   ahove
And further take notice that action, under section
_f. ■pit t_» oammmmoaoi Hftrn HH Imwbm ot worn
Certificate of Improvement*.
Dated thia 2-lrd day of August, A.D. IW.
R. II. Parkinson. In the Heart of the Similkameen
The Garden of British Columbia.
1 HE accompanying illustration shows a section ofthe 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
gently 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   heing  offered   in   1,  3,  5 and   10  acre   Blocks  with   a   well   laid   out  townsite
now doing un 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 «?
mJLa      J
Keremeos Land Go., Ltd.
■V_^s__*     ,    ■■ -■ - -Jt-W&a
B. C   Immigration.
The figure., denting with in.migration into Hritish Columbia within the past live years have just been
issued by the Dominion government
From Jan. 1, 1904, to May 31 of
the present year, 91,425 immigrants
entered Hritish Columbia. When
the last census was taken in llX)l
the population was 178,057, an increase of 80,484 in the previous ten
years. Allowing the same rate of
increase between the time the census was taken in 1901 and Jan. 1
1'K)4, the province should have had
on the latter date a population ot
about 20.1.000. Add to this the
number of immigrants who have
come in since and there should now
be about ..00,000 people in the province, without taking into consideration the number who have come to
Hritish Columbia from the other
provinces of the Dominion. These
it is estimated wonld brine. *l<- -*-
al up to .150,000 at least. If these
figures are correct, or approximately so, and they appear reasonable, !
Hritish Columbia should have a
population of 400,000 when the next
census is taken.
Hut while the showing of the past
five years is on its face quite grati-1
tying, it is not quite so satisfactory
when examined. Of the 91,425 immigrants who came in during that
time no less than 21,013 were Asiatics, including 12,484 Japanese, 5,-
131 Hindus and 3,448 Chinese.     It
may be sai.l that owing to the new
regulations brought into effect as a
result of the protests of the people
of this province this Asiatic immigration has been to a large extent
stepped, but the fact remains that
this number of these people have
come in, and are still, with veryi
lew exceptions, living in the province, and, with the thousands of
other Orientals who were here before they came, are bound to remain for long years a most important factor in the country's life.
Hut turning from the dark side of
the immigration of the pnst five
years, there is a bright one to he
seen. During the five years no less
than 22,397 immigrants came from
the old country 15,521 from England, 5,409 from Scotland, 1,030
from Ireland and 437 from Wales.
In addition to these there were 38,-
750 from the l'nited States. The
remainder of the 91,425 came largely from various European countries and British possesions in different parts of the world.
Hotel Keremeos
Opposite G.N.R. Station
GEO. KIRBY, Manager
General  Merchants and   Laundry
County Court of Yale
A sitting of th.' ili rs Court will be
hold HI the 1'ourt House, IVnticlon, at the
hour of  ten   o'clock   in   Iks forenoon,   on
Tuesday, the 13th dav of October, A.D.
J \s. K. Hkou.v,
2H  Registrar ofthe County Court ot Vale
Ho\s, ftnd fcp'fle. to jkik. for a I'm- S.imple i.'oy\   ol
WKSTKKN   I.IKK .md   .1,1   .■«.   .i^nt-  in   countr>
Ji«tnYtv   Good cotamuatmom allowed   AJJrt*—.. The
Citizen Printingaa_j PufaUahutf Co., -'I-'.' tir.m.ilU-
.Street. Vjirhouwr, H.C
The Eraser River Mill., which
are now running 20 hours a day,
turned out over ten million feet of
lumber during August. About half
of it was shipped to the prairies,
250 cars boing required for the
transportation. The largest ten-
hour day's cut made by the   mill   in
Horse-shoeing a Specialty
A rt'liablf Uval   -.alt'smaii   wanted   to rep-
Canada's Oldest & Greatest Nurseries
In KEREMEOS .unl .iihoinini; country.
We have Wen ■hipping stock for Thirty Years lo Hritish l'oluinliia W* It
our trees me gteiant on IknestOM soil Ihei
are   acknou lnl_.nl   hv   txpetUttg ed   fruit
nowen le be bassi  Ami ami hanHei
than C'o.ist vjrown stock.
A   permanent    situation    le   rijfht   man
with territory reserved.
Pll) Weekly. Free Outfit.
Write for |<.trtirul.u v
Fonthill Nurseries.
(Licensed by lie. OmaonmammL)
TORONTO      ....     ONT
Contracts For Work.
Land   scrubbed   or   any   kind   of
August was 410,700 feet,   which  is  work takon ,,v contr>cl   at   reason-
below a former record ol the mill of   ap|e rates.
.457,000 feet of lumber.
Mai'iiinkkn   Repaired.
Local and General.
Threatened by John Coulthard's     D. K. Gellatly, the 'tomato king'
Mineral Claims. | of the Okanagan, has 50 acres In
I tomatoes   this   vear   and   estimates
The hot springs at Harrison lake,   h|j ^ ;U jq tm§ to ^ ;icre
famed for   their  curative  qualities,
are in danger.
Valuable deposits of minerals
have been found in and around the
springs, claims have been staked,
and now a desperate legal struggle
threatens between the holders ofthe
mineral rights and the owners of
the springs.
The definition of the respective
rights of the holders of the newly
discovered mineral claims and the
owners of the springs, is a nice legal point, and if once it reaches the
courts of the province, promises all
sorts of work for lawyers.
The discovery of minerals in the
neighborhood of the springs was
made by John O. t'oulthard of
Princeton, son of Major Coulthard,
formerly of Sapperton. It is stated
that Mr. Coulthard has discovered
both copper and gold in large quantities and that he has staked practically thc whole of the area occupied by the springs.
In the opinion of experts mining
operations carried on anywhere in
the vicinity of the springs, even
though the actual area occupied by
them were passed over, would jeopardize tht existence of the springs.
The course by which the waters
reach their outlets is not known,
and disturbance of the strata anywhere in   the   neighborhood   might
A Minnesota syndicate has bought
6000 acres of land in the Kettle
river valley, 19 miles north of Grand
Forks, and will bring out settlers
from the east.
It is estimated that by the close
of navigation 100,000 miles of barbed wire will have been shipped
through Fort William to be used
for fences in the   prairie   provinces.
George Saltmarsh, a t'sonian,
was caught passing counterfeit
gold coins at Nelson last week and
sentenced by the police magistrate
to 23 months in the  provincial  jail.
Charles Phillips, the Oroville
half-breed who killed Rol Seibert iu
July 1908, and who was captured
this year at Vancouver, was found
guilty of murder in the second degree and sentenced to Walla Walla
Chas. Carter, a farmer in Chilliwack district,and James R. llosken,
a young Englishman in his employ,
Brers driving a drove of hogs along
the public road when the animals
turned and attacked thcin savagely,
llosken was knocked down and so
severely bitten that he died from loss
of blood.
The shooting season is now on.
When a man points  a   gun   at   you
knock  him   down.     Don't   stop   to
have   the   effect   of  deflecting    the  i    i   •,••••   i     i   i   u  .   i       i    ij
H look tl it is loaded, but   knock   luin
course ofthe water and   drving un    .              ,  ,    .. .            „         ...
» i   down and don t be at all   particular
the springs. ,   ,           .           ...       ....,
.,         . what vou do it with.     It there  is   a
No action has vet been  taken bv                .   ■           . , . .. .                ..
* coroner I inquest let tt be   over   the
either mining company or owners of   ... ■_ ..  •.
* '     ' other man, he  won t   be   missed,
the springs, and it is probable   that   .,       ,. .,      , ,
1      ■. ■ Merritt Herald,
the authorities ofthe mineral springs
company will await some definite
step on the part of Mr. Coulthard
and his associates before showing
their hand.     Westminster News.
Vernon Local Railway.
The plans of the Couteau Power
company for the construction of a
tram line eastward from Vernon
through :i rich fruit-growing section are maturing rapidly. Surveyors have been going through the
district for some time and statistics
have been gathered concerning the
possible revenue from light and
power in the different localities
which will be served. The company
has the financial backing of Knglish
capitalists and will develop the
power of Shuswap river falls, twenty-live miles from Vernon. It is reported that there is sufficient power
at this point to electrify the entire
Okanagan vallev. It is planned to
build the tram line from Vernon
eastward through the Coldstream
ranch property lo the power plant,
a distance of some twenty-five miles,
to start with, according lo report.
It is understood that work is to he
started on the power plant this year
and that the tram line will be pushed to completion at   an early  date.
The Tulameen Coal and Coke
Company, largely owned by Vancouver parties, has closed a deal
with an Knglish syndicate lor 3320
acres ol coal lands in the Siniilka-
nieen district on Granite Creek, Collins' Gulcb, lor approximately $200,-
000. The property is eleven miles
from Princeton and is near the main
line. It was acquired by the company several years ago, and since
then 10,1)00 feet of development
work has heen done at a cost of
$12,000. The new owners intend
to prosecute development work on
a large scale.
C.inindl, l.aird it Company, the
well-known Hritish shipbuilders,
famous as builders ol last torpedo
Craft, have been licensed as an
extra-provincial company, according to a notice in the "Hritish Columbia Gazette." The company
has secured rights to enter business
as builders of warships, armor
plate, etc., in Hritish Columbia. It
is considered that this move is lo
enable the Hritish company to
Sitabliah a plant in this Province in
the event of the Canadian Government building a fleet of vv arships on
tins Const, as vvas iccently promised
hv the Dominion officials.
Popular Lectures
Mrs. A. T. Robinson,
Town Hall, Keremeos
Under the Auspices ofthe Ladies' Church Aid Society
Sunday, Oct. 3rd, a MASS MEETING at 7:30
National Righteousness
Monday, Oct. 4th, at 8 p.m.
Japan and The Japanese as I Saw Them
Tuesday, Oct. 5th, at 8 p.m.
The Sweating System of Great Britain
Wednesday, Oct. 6th, Special Pay Lecture at 8:00
Russia and Its Island Prison, Saghalien
Admission Twenty-five Cents
(Mrs.  Robinson  is the only  Hritish woman who has
visited this Russian Convict  Prison)
Alkazar Hotel
Keremeos, B. C.
PERCY  MARKS     -      -      PROPRIETOR.
Choice Fresh Meats,
Cured Meats, Fish, Poultry, etc.
Special contract rates to camps.
Orders for Cured   Meats,   Fish  and   Poultry  promptly
and satisfactorily filled.
The Rev. Mr. Cameron, before
closing his service here on Sunday
morning, made favourable mention
of the interest of the settlers in the
mission, referred to the bright prospects before the district, and expressed the belief that in the near
future the Lower Okanagan would
be a fruit-grower's paradise.
The new road from Okanagan
Falls to Myers' Valley is good evidence that Xeil McLean can do his
road work in a workmanlike manner. From the bridges for one mile
the road is built across shell-rock
slides, and then there is a switchback trail up the mountain side.
From a point near the summit of
the switchback there is a delightful
view of the north country, including Okamtgan Falls, Lower Okanagan Lake, Penticton and Okanagan Lake. Green Lake, on the top
of the mountain, almost within
sight of the Okanagan valley, is
clear of weeds, appears to be of
good depth, and is a most valuable
asset for the mountain  settlers.
A meeting of the settlers was
held in the school house on Saturday afternoon to complete arrangements for securing by gift or purchase two or more acres for a cemetery. The meeting was attended
by nearly all the male residents, and
the results were most satisfactory.
The townsite company gave one
acre free and an option on two acres at $100 an acre, and a year to
pay for them. Hy the plan adopted
every person paying $5 secures a
lot for three graves, and SI gives
the right to purchase a lot for three
graves at any time on payment of
OS, The trustees will arrange for
three acres. One acre will be surveyed into lots now and fenced.
$150 was subscribed.
Neil McLean returned from Medley last week.
Good progress it being made on
the Kaleden water ditch. Many of
the men are camped at Junction
Mr. Gillespie is with us. His
horses will be used freighting between I'entieton and Kaleden.
Got the Whole Family.
J. II. McDonald, a well known
prospector of Rossland, had a thrilling adventure with bears ou a prospecting trip from which he recently
ret in tied. While crossing the summit in the Kootenay river district
his attention was attracted by the
.vhining of some animal across a
small ravine. On looking closely
he observed a large brown bear at
the foot of a tree in the act of making her two cubs ascend the tree,
where they would be out of danger.
It was evident that the mother bear
had scented the presence of a man
and desired to hide her progeny.
When the cubs had ascended the
tree the mother came at a good gait
toward Mr. McPonald, who in describing the adventure said:
"I let her come within 100 feet of
where I stood, took careful aim over
the sights of my rifle and killed her
instantly. Then I went to the tree
where the cubs were, and being eager to capture them alive, proceeded to cut the tree down. 1 stood
my rifle up against another tree 15
feet away, and when the tree was
cut about half-way through I heard
a noise behind me, and turning
round was somewhat surprised to
see the male bear coming rapidly
toward me, and only a few feet
away from where my rifle stood
against the tree. I had a 44-cal-
ibre revolver in my belt, and pulling it quickly I succeeded in hitting
the enraged animal twice, the latter bullet breaking his hack. The
bear fell within six feet of where I
stood, groaning so loudly that he
could be heard from a considerable
distance. During the combat I lost
my footing on the steep slope on
which I was standing, and slipping,
fell a distance of ten feet, fracturing one of my ribs. I was determined, however, to secure those
cubs, and returned to the tree, and
not being able to cut it down, owing to my fractured rib, I took up
my rifle and dispatched them. I
removed lhe pelts Irom the bodies
of the two larger animals. They
weighed over 40 pounds each when
green,and 1 had to throw my blankets away, as 1 could not pack them J
and the bides to the railway."
Big Blast at Rupert.
g An Opportunity §
C3 For the farmer,  fruit-grower, O
0 business man and home-seeker tt
n The 8
X offers good soil, an abundant X
X supply of water for irrigation X
" as well   as   a  growing   local C
S3 mining market, good schools, »5
cj hunting, fishing, and a GOOD 0
« 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 ;:
M    122, 8th Ave. West, Calgary, Alta., or Keremeos, B.C.    M
The Prince R"pert "Optimist"
gives the following account of the
record blast set off in that town:
Two hundred and fitly million
pounds! Is your mental calibre
large enough to conceive all that at
Once? It is a lot of weight. Gulliver in all his travels never met a
giant who could raise it. An army
of a thousand men could not pack
it up Centre Street in a year. Yet
that weight was lilted in Prince Rupert on Tuesday at one time, and
rather quickly, too. It was the!
second largest .shot put off on the
townsite, and it was a remarkable
one in its success. The w hole side
oi a small mountain was shattered,
and the hills miles away shook with
tbe shock. It took 1,010 cases, or
25 1-4 tons, oi xirile, and 800 lbs.
of dynamite as detonator, to do   it.
For several weeks Contractors
Ross it McColl have had faagl al
work tunneling the high bluff just
below the big wharf. They had
two coyote holes, with several
chambers leading from them. These
were loaded with powder and tamped. On Tuesday evening the big
shot was ready, and a crowd of
Spectators gathered on the hills to
watch the effect. Into this barrier
of rock the contractors had put
thousands of dollars' worth of work,
and more thousands ol dollars'
worth of powder. Certainly the
shot was ol more than passing interest to them.
The signal was given and the
battery was   struck!     There   was   a
Eastern Townships Bank
Hbao Omen,
Capital and Reserve,
Transacts a general banking business, and offers every   facility   to   meet
the requirements ol depositors consistent  with
conservative banking principles.
Saving;* Bank Department.
Deposits of 11.00 and  upwards received,  subject  to no delay  in  withdrawal of all or any portion.
Keremeoe Branch.
R. H. CARMICHAEL, Acting Manager.
fan-like Hash, as though the very
air itself was being torn to shreds,
a shaking of the ground, a cloud of
earth, locks and smoke, and then
two mullK'd reports. Far out into
the harbor the fragments of rock
showered into a bombardment
of splashes that could be beard
awav up on the hills. Then the
smoke cleared and spectators rushed to view the wreck oi a miniature
'The scene was one mere man has
not often tbe privilege of viewing.
The only other force in the world to
be compared to it is a volcano in
eruption, and man can nexer get
near enough to that lo see the detail.
It is estimated that 45,000 yards
of rock were broken up, and most
oi It into small puces.
1U I US trom Ih. hv-a Kuropvan and Japan
Krow if.
ROM) c.kow N i .in,i ettmatmm— team
grown on upland soil  without  irrigation
inlh.onK   ptrt ol Ih.    \uw tu .in lOtllin.-Mt
nol totaetoa with San In-*' eetAo
OtfAm   l"U *****  I'loW.rS.SsKLsl.-d .to.*
(ton, th,  Is -t yrow.Ts in the world.
Wit.    I , n. iii^ ami l ..it, v Spr.tv   I'limpv
1 .rtili/i iv Hn Supplies. Cut Flow,ts.
Spi.n ing Xlatenulv ot.-.
W luti  l.lls'r onh.
IS7*psaje catalegas free.
M. J. Henry
Imvn M. mi ftr* and S»vd
.W10 WW \ll\Sl KK  KOM-
Vancouver     -     -     B.C
Mr .in. >1   NllfM ties      S     \   lilt OU VIT. LOCAL NOTES.
An Orangemen's ball is to be
held at Princeton tonight.
K. Caristine, collector of customs
at Osoyoos, was in town yesterday.
A ball, the lirst of the season,
will be held in the town hall tonight.
Charlie Armstrong came home
cm Sunday from up the valley, seriously 111 of typhoid fever.
Mr. Murray, assl tan1, post  office
inspector of Vancouver, eras in
town on Saturd l) maki ig aa official
The Ladies' Cuild will meet at
the home of Mrs. Coleman on
Thursday afternoon, Oct. 7th, iit 3
The Princeton Star says: "Dam
such sensitiveness as shirks instead
of courts criticism." That's sgood
deal like Satan rebuking sin.
Mr. and Mrs. I). J. Innis, Mrs.
Forbes and Miss F'orbes, who  have
bean attending the A.Y.P.  fair at
Seattle, are expected  home   to-day.
Rex.    Mr.    Kinney   will   conduct
service in the church next Sunday,
Oct. ... itt 3 o'clock p. m.; the
change in lime ol service is owing
to the mass meeting to be held in
the town ball at   7.30 on  Sunday
A party of Keremeos nimrods
consisting of Hilly Daly, E. M.
Crooker and Punk Cnmpbell, who
had been spending a week up the
Ashnola, returned home on Sunday     evening     beg      pardon     very
early Monday morning, loaded with
choice venison.
'Though particulars of the deal
are not available it is understood
that there is to be a change ol management :tt the Alkazar Hotel    Mr.
Mitrks left for the upper Okanagan
on Saturday and since then Mr.
Tapley ol the Penticton Hotel has
been in charge. Mr. Tapley returns home to-day, his place here \\-r fa winter,
being taken bx C. I.. Names of Pen
Rev. R. VV. Hibbert arrived in
Keremeos from Phoenix on Tuesday morning and on Wednesday
went to Penticton by stage. Yesterday (Thursday) he w;is united in
marriage to Miss Hazel    Lancaster,
only daughter oi Mr. VV. D. Lancaster of Penticton. 'The happy
couple left oil a honeymoon trip to
the east, in the course of which
they will visit Mr. Hibbert's aged
father at Port Williams, N. B. On
their return they will take up their
residence at Phoenix, where Mr.
Hibbert is now Stationed. His
many friends and former parishioners in Keremeos, and in thc adjoining districts which have heen the
scene of his labors, will join in extending hearty congratulations and
in wishing him and his bride long
life and happiness.
Affairs of the Apex.
H. R. Robbins, managing engineer of the Apex mine, came down
last Friday with Mrs.   Robbins   and
lefi for Spokane to attend the half-
yearly convention oi the American
Institute oi Mining Engineers. Otir-
ing his absence Mrs. Robbins is a
guest itt the Hotel Keremeos. The
Institute holds its winter meetings
in New York, and each summer or
fall in some minini,' centre, Spokane
being chosen this year iis  the   place
of meeting. The convention lasts
for three days, and Mr. Robbins expects to return to Kereineos this
week. It hits been found impossible to gel the machinery required
at the Apei delivered and installed
before winter sets in, so thai work
;it the mine has heen discontinued
for the season. In the meantime
everything will he got in readiness
for an early start next spring, xvhen
development xxork will be pushed
vigorously. Mr. Robbins will remain another month or so to close
up Ihe season's business, alter
which he will return  to   New   York
We do not Profess to Lead, Nor do we Follow, but    X.
when it comes to Low Prices we are not far Behind
Now is tlie time of the year when you   will   he
tiling lots of Oil aiul   we  can   save   you   money
Eocene Oil, $4.00 per case
Pastime Washing Machines only $15.00
If vou vay more you are getting  "Stung"
Let us talk Flour to You for Winter
We have a thirty ton car of the best
Flour Manufactured in Canada moving  our way.     The  Price  is  Right
The Eureka Planter Co., of
Woodstock, Ont., proposes to
establish a branch factory iit Kamloops for the manufacture ol all
kinds of garden and planting tools.
Plastering, Cement Work, Chimneys
Lime and Cement lor  Sale
Tlie .'s.iss map, a new publication
for which order* were solicited   and
Fatal Accident.
\ shocking accident   occurred  on
the  Penticton   ro.td   on Wednesday
taken some months  ago,   was  dis- .       .. .  .,      ...       . .
s evening bx which Mrs. Um. Cohen
tributed this week   to   about   thirtv ,    . ,       ,'.          .,           , .,       ...
• lost her lite.       Mr. and Mrs. I ohen
disi'usted subscribers in   Keremeos. . .                                  .        .
v were     driving      homeward       Irom
It is poorlx designed,   utter!)    illei_- ,               , .    , •              ,         ,            „
1                                 ■ toxvn and had nisi made a short call
ible in parts, and   altogether   about _ »___•. _             .        ,                 ,
1                            ~) ;it Frank Surprises   when   a   short
the worst specimen ot   map-making ..                      . ,     .              .,      ..  ,
1                      i           h distance outside the gate Mrs.Cohen
that could be lound.     A reallv good ,.      .. ,,    ..            ,   .-          .,
'■ apparently    tell    lorward   Irom   the
man of the   province   would   Iiml   il .                  '.,             .,         ,         .
1                 ' bugi;y.       M.uinte Harcelo, who was
driving along at the   time,   stopped
Keremeos is certainly not lacking and   lifted  her into the rig,  and
in one EMM of diversion,  dog-6ghta went on thinking there xvas nothing
to wit.    It is it dull day indeed dial serious amiss except an overdose of
does not see at  least   two   or   three liquor.     Soon   alter,   however,   the
of them.     Por supplying a fair share Misses    Surprise,   returning   home
oi this innocent pastime the   thanks from up the \ alley,   found   the   tin-
oi the community   are   due   to   out lortunate    woman     lying    on    the
worthy constable,   Wbo   rarely   tails ground and her husband in a coma-
tO Cany in his train a coaple of  ca- tose   state.      When   taken   up   she
nine satellites geared up to the ten- was dead.     Cohen was   placed   un-
th jaxv-power, thus   illustrating   the der arrest     Dr. White o! Penticton
old saying that a lighting dog   indi- was sent for and an inquest will   be
cities a lighting master. held today.
All  kinds ot Sheet   Metal  Work in
Tin, Copper, Sheet Iron, etc.
K.WETKOl C.HlNl.   A   Sl'Kll.Xl.TV.
Plumbing.    Pipe fitting and cutting.
Pumps repaired.
NOW is the time to repait
your stoves read} lor winter. Heaters oi all kinds
relined on shortest  notice.
H. B. Meausette,
[Over KsrssMOs Hardware Store.]
U7HBRBAS Mctimi 13 ot tha ' Out* Protection
\et, UM,  «_*>___■ that it shall hr Uwfcd far the
1 i*i        ii OovgraorInCouocfl ( jn   inn to time
U> make ruin (Md regulations, not auonsistf t will)
tlu-provisions ol this Aet, I. ing put  th.   true
intent and meaning thereof, aiul  l-r   thc   protection
i>t |mm in the Provinoe i
ll is herein ordered hy   Hi     Honour   the   Lieutei
aiil-lio-emor. h\ and with I Ivied of his   I   .     .,-
live Conneil, and in pursuant ■■ . nd ex_ rt-'--.* otthe
pdmatm Wttedin His Honour hi 'he ..i'J Aet. as
ti>lU>ixs, thai is \o sa>
That the hunting, killing or takin , of Moi ntaii.
Sheep in tlie Counties of Yale Old V nttmliator
sii.ill Iv prohibited until the .list day 0  AofpMt. I Ml.
That the dis.ihilities a* to   lha   .-.h v.it n   ot   Dm It
of .ill kinds. Qaaaa and Snip,    atth ranpaet la tie
Mainland and the Islands .uuu' (hereto, . li
Ix- removed Irom the 1st da> ot S Member, \m%,
to the JHth da\ of l-'ehruar>. 1«-1(_, both days
That tha disabilities as hi tlie sh. ,.iin. of OrWMBl
ot all   kinds   texeept    Prairie   t'hiekni    vila   re-;HVl
to YataDintr-Ct ■hall ha nwaofad from tho 10th J »
of September to the ."1st Deeemher. I^W both *'-\S»
itielusi .e.
That the disabilities as to lhe s oil ■ g of I>eer ou
tha Mainland and tlie Islands adb.e. nt thereto sh.ill
be r. mo-ed from the 1st d,t\ of Septet iber, l(lO*, to
the 15th day ot Dea-n \r, \-tVH. both _ajm in.lusi..-.
Thai the dis.ii"",tK-s as tothatah <>f Peer on the
Mainland shall he removed from tit- Ial day M
Septemlvr. TUN, to the 15th da> ol   <m    ailver,   \*KH,
In-th dayt induaiva.
A. HRYAN   .'. H.LlAMS.
1'rovin. ial OaaM Warden.
CO. L. No.'770
Meets Tucsilay on or before
llie lull moon  in fa. h nion'li
in    Keremeoa   '' .• ten    Hall
Visiting members cordislly Invil d.
C. I.. I'l MMIXt.s, \V. M.
D. Mi-'i KDV.R. S.
Repairers and Makers of
Harness, Boots and
Shoes, Etc.
Whips,    Hits,   Spurs,    Belts,    BtC,
kept in stock.
Your Patronage Solicited.    Sat*
Isfactiod Guaranteed.
Cumming's Old SU id.
(KoreiiK'Os CsBVe.)


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