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The Hedley Gazette Apr 2, 1914

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 AND SIMJLKAMEE  Volume X.     Number 13  HEDLEY, B. C, THTJR  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years practice-in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,       -       -       B. C.  JflS. CLARKE  U/atchmaker  HEDLE-V, 13.  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  WILL   RUSH   WORK ON K.   V. R.  Supplies Being; Shipped   Into  Princeton  For Useori Construction From  Princeton to Hope   ���������  N. Thompson ruo.vi* seymour uOI'-i  MGIt. WESTERN* CA.S'AD.l .  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng:  Offices and Warehouse. 8t7-fl3 13catty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  Medley    /liners'    and    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Rcjjular .meetings of the Hedley. Loca , No.  161 are held on the first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall1 and the second  and fourth Wednesday at the N. P. Mine  O. M.Stevkns T, R. Willuv -  President Fin-Secretary.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, llcdloy. Visiting  brethren aro cordially invited to attend.  H. G. FREEMAN  Secretary  A. CREELMAN,  W. M  Bl'RK  Connsel  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday only in the month.  H. G  FllEKJIAN*  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meeting's o  Hedley Lodge 1744 arc held on  the   third _ Monday in  . every  '*������^ffiwvy^3*nionth in Fraternity Hull.   Visit  ���������ing brcthern are cordially invited to attend.  '    : S. KNOWLES. W. M.    '  G CHRISTIANA, See't.  During the hist few days . several  carloads-of supplies and horses have  been shipped into Princeton from outside points for Guthrie, McDougall &  Co.,c\vho have a contract covering 87  miles on the. Kettle Valley railway.  Now that the people of the Similkaineen valley have won their contest  for the main line of the Kettle Valley  ruilway to be built to Princeton, instead of taking the Aspen Grove route,  by the efforts of L.AA7. Shatford, M. P.  P., from strong opposition, backed by,  the Duke of Portland, Aspen Grove  and Nicola Valley people, railway con  struclion from the end of the line at  Osprey lake to Princeton will be i ashed to completion by next fall. Jacobs  ifc Wendcnhoff are reported to have  the contract for the-first five miles  from Princeton east.  At Princeton the Kettle Valley line  will use the line of the V. V. <fc B. and  the rails on this line are laid' as far .-is  Tulameen and from this' point the  Great Northern and the Kettle Valley  lines are interested in the pushing of  the construction of the line on over  the summit and down the Coquihalla  river to Hope. Both abutments are  now completed on the large Kettle  A7alley bridge over the Eraser river at  Hope; work on the western shore was  completed last AA'ednesday. The V.  V. & B. have their grading about  completed up the Otter Aralley from  Tulameen and are expected to lay-  steel on their completed sections shortly- -   FORESTRY FACTS  DVERTISER.  , APKIL -1. 1914.  $2.00, In Advance  Rumor  REDISTRIBP  at   Ottawa   That   Yale-Cariboo  Will Be Cut in Two.  dr. j. l; masters  DENTIST  AVill be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office on North--.'Main-  Street.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA; LAND SURVEYOR  Star Braiding- Princeton  VSJalt&tr GI ay ton  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B.C.  GREAT. NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table" the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Gentlemen's Haircutting  IS AN ART  Every man who has his hair cut  at this place will tell his friends  Satisfaction guaranteed  Hot and Cold Baths  MUIARD'S BARBER SHOP  imtnrwa  C.E. SULLIVAN  Painter and Decorator  ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT  ATTENTION  Sign Painting a Specialty  HEDLEY,       -       B.C.  At an average cost of less than one  cent per square mile, "15,203 square  miles of Dominion Crown tiinberlands  in the Northwest ..were examined by  forest survey parties sent out by th'e  Forestry Branch of the Department  of the Interior.  The Philippine Islands, which are  extremely heavily wooded, are supposed to contain 200,000,000,000 feet board  measure, of timber, This is about one  third the estimated timber of Canada,  not including pulpwood, of which  there are uppoxiinutely 400,000,000  conds.  With the opening of the Panama  Canal the development of tlie forest  resources' of: tlie near-by .tropical  countries should receive considerable  stimulus. The wood of the luaiigro.ve  tree, which grows along the low-lying  coasts Of Britsh Guina and adjacent  countries,, it is said to be twice as  strong sis oak, and, when stood on  end. will sustain without crushing a  loud of Nitons to the square inch* It  is said to 'be immune to decay which,  with its giteut strength, makes it an  ideal wood ifor railway ties.  5,000 cowls of poplar are used anual-  ly in Cunadai for the .manufacture of  excelsior, according to statistics recently gathered by the Dominion  Forestry Brunch. The wood must be.  clear of knot, peeled, and cut into four  foot lengths, to command the highest  price from the manufacturer. In  Switzerland' excelsior is chiefly made  from pine and fir and it is used largely  for upholstering, for it retains its elasticity longer than hair nnd the small  percentage of resin in the wood is said  to protect the furniture. The Canadian  products is chiefly for packing furnit-  uie, but by using pine and spruce the  present uses of excelsior might be extended.  In the little country of Denmark  there are 230 pulp or paper mills. In  Canada, according to the latest available statistics of the Dominion Forestry Branch, there are only 48 pulp  mills in actual operation. The Canadian mills are, however, many times  larger than those in Denmark.  Large game presrves have recently  been set aside in Sonialiland, Uganda  iind other British protectorates in  Africa, in which the hunting is prohibited of elephants giraffes, rhinoceroses  and other valuable game in danger of  extinction. This policy hus^ also  proved succesful in perpetuating the  game supply on certain Dominion Forest reserves in AVestern Canada, and  as occiision demands the number of  these game preserves will be increased.  Ottawa, March 21���������Just how to cut  up, the Dominion constituencies of  British Columbia in order to provide  for the six new members of the House  of Commons which redistribution will  give that province, is ^'question which  is now agitating: the minds of the  seven British Columbia repicsentu  tives. The solid seven from the -Fur-  West are expectedto -rive material aid  in the House redistribution committee  in connection with ��������� the opening up of  the present constituencies of British  Columbia.  Here is the hi test revised proposal  for redistribution ln.'the Pacific coast  province: Vancouver^ city, with a  single member at Ihe'present time, is  to get an additional member, it is  planned, thus having two members at  large for the city proper.  FOR NOKTII&HORE  It is also proposed to'provide a. member for North Vancouver city and the  municipalities on the hoi th shore, that  electoral district possibly also taking  in a portion .of Vancouver city and  perhaps Burnaby, as the population on  the north shore is. not' sufficiently  lurge,, as yet to provide for a member  all to itself. The section of Vancouver  which might he thrown in with North  Arancouveris Hastings Townsite. Another proposal is to .add Squamish to  the suggested new constituency.  Greater-Vancouver,"- covering South  Vancouver and Poiut-Giey, with possibly Burnaby as well,', is to be given a  member, according t'o the latest plans  of those interested ill-redistribution in  Biitish Columbia. |At the present  time most of Gi eater Vancouver is in  the constituency of New Westminster.  MEMBER FOR FRASER VALLEY  New Westminster constituency will  probably be confined,, after redistiibu-  tion, -to New .Westminster city and  the immediate district, an. additional  member being suggested for the farming district of Delta, Surrey, Langley  and Richmond.     -  Vancouver Island now has two members, with the northern portion of the  Island forming ii part of: the Comox-  Atlin district. It has now been proposed that the.whole island be divided  into three districts, comprising Aric-  torid, Vancouver Island South and  Vancouver Island North, thus elimin  ating Comox from the present constituency of Cotnox-Atlin;  NEW RIDING IX NORTH  Northern British Columbia, which  now forms part of this constituency,  will be in future, according to authentic reports, bean electoraldistrict by itself.  Yale-Cariboo will probably be divided into two districts. Kamloops and  the western section forming one, and  the Okanagan and Boundary comprising the other. It is not supposed that  there will be any material change in  the Kootenay constituency in Eastern  British Columbia unless a poition of  it is added to the proposed new Ok.-in-  iigan-Boundary electoral district.  WEEK'S WORK ON DAM  Main Foundations for Dam Nearly Ready  For Cement���������Cement Run on  Aprons This Week  JUDGEMENT AGAINST  PENTICTON  /  The work of the present week'on.  the dam will be surpriss to many, who  are watching the pi ogress m.-ul^'wee'k  by week.    The cement was liin-on the  this section are  nearly  readyfor  the'  cement.   ���������  The work of excavation for the  foundations on this half of Ihe dam  was far harder than on the east section iis there were more and much larger boulders to contend with. Some  of the boulders on this section exlen  ding down into the' river bed seven  and eight feet and weighing Several  tons. ���������  At the present rate that the work  is progressing everything will be in  readyness for the forms for the piers  about the end of next week. As soon  as the. foi ms are in and a few feet of  cement in each, in order to keep the  form in place, the high water can come  as soon as it likes as the work can  then go just the same.  Thiee shifts tire now engaged at this  "work and everything is being hurried  along as fust us possible in order to  get the work done before high   water.  Three shifts tire also at work on the  site of the new power station getting  it in readiness so that they can get  the machinery installed by the time  the water in Twenty-mile cieek gets  low as to enable them to have everything in leadiness to turn on the new  power.  The woik on the right-of-way for  the ditch and the flume is getting on  nicely there being about 25 men employed at this work.  At the present time there are about  110 men engaged in the construction'  of the new power plant, there being  about 60 employed at the dam, 25 on  the right-of-way and the balance on  the site of the new power station.  JudeerWIacdcuiald  Finds^ Action'of Mc-  ,^^r dougalf Bros. WeikFounded  and Orders Reference  '��������� Findingy.liH-t the uAion of the plaintiffs^ for breach ������<J?Scohtract is well  Ibunded, Mr..Jiistice'M.-icdonald, in  a  apionson the west half this W('ek^in^,^lu]^fxrt.t<pJu;1ti>jxf df)W���������   to  tne s���������p.  the main foundations for the damv-oiv " t    '"���������ri, .*3*?'?"'"��������� t. .     i        t      t.  .... ri"-"a'registry yesterday, dirrct-  OKANAGAN FALLS  In view of thegrowingiinportunce of  the mining industry in Biitish Columbia,  the article in the March   issue of  Telephone Talk on the Britannia mine  is particularly interesting.     This property,   at the  head of Howe sound, is  being so developed  that it will be perhaps the.  biggest mine in the province  and is  now the  second largest.     It is  within   three hours' run by boat from  Vancouver,    it employs between  700  and 800 men,   and has a monthly payroll  of nearly $75,000.     Expenditures  are  now  being   made  to   more  than  double  the payroll and the  output of  the  mine.     The  original property is  also being added to  by the acquisition  of other holdings.  HIGH COMMISSIONERSHIP  TO BE HAD FOR ASKING  Victoria, B. C, March 20.- From a  statement made by a prominent politician tonight there is now no doubt  that Sir Richard McBride, premier of  British Columbia, can have the com-  niissionership of Canada foi- the asking. In fact, the party referred to  goes so f.-ir as to state that he has it in  his pocket and has had for some time.  The hard times sire over. The other  day a twenty dollar bill came to town  and was cashed within the city limits.  The temperature dropped a few  degrees the begitiing of last week, and  signs of snow can be seen on the mountains.  Another store building is being  erected-on Tenth Av. The foundation  of which is almost completed.  Si S. Cygnet made her first trip on  the 25th inst with freight for this  point. Captain Fraser Campbell was  at the wheel.  The new river boat which, will connect the two lakes has been launched"  at Summerland and the contractors  will give her a trial trip in a few days.  The Neil McLean's cabin, built by  him in the early daySi is the thing of  the past. This building which was at  one time the only respectable edifice  on the. townsite was used for many  purposes. It took the place of the  polling booth, church, dance hall, hospital etc, but as other buildings of a  more modern style sprung up it began  to look rather out of date so had to  give way to the newer idea imported  by the "Chechaco". Mr. McLean has  now another house going up on the  outskirts of the town.  The mountain sheep are returning  to their summer range. Throughout  the winter they could be seen on the  hills overlooking the Thomas ranch.  It has been very difficult to obtain  photographs of them owing to the imperfect light although several persons  have been within close enough range  to do so had the conditions been fuvor-  orable. There are several fine heads  amongst the various bands. .  Several mining properties on Poplar  cieek, near Kaslo, have been bonded  to a Arictorin Syndicate. Tlie amount-  to be paid is said to be in the neighborhood of $100,000.  For the week ending March 21st the  Granby smelter treated 22,920 tons of  the company's ore and 301 tons from  other mines, a total of 23,221 tons, and  shipped 458,000 lbs. of blister copper.  Not far from Clinton, railway construction at Kelly and Pear lakes, has  exposed several seams of coal.  -I-i-UJi  ed reference lo the registrar to determine the ruiluic and the extent of the  damages for delay in delivery of material in the suit brought byMacdougall  Bros, against the Municipality of Pen-  tieton.  "The plaintiffs seek," said his lordship, "to recover damages from the defendant for In each of a contract entered into on July 21st, 15)11. The contract provides for the perfomance by  the plaintiffs of till the labor required  for the construction of a waterworks  system and the supply of a certain portion of the materials necessary for  that purpose. The defendant agreed  to supply the bulk of the material.  Evidence was adduced to show that''  the contract, to be carried out profitably, required that the work should-  be pursued continuously fiom the. time  of commencement,and this would necessitate ii constant, adequate supply  of materials being on hand. The  plaintiffs claim delay on the pail of  the municipality in delivering material  and loss therefrom."  The defendants, in addition to denying that any delay occured, invoke the  provisions of Section 116 of the specifications dealing with the supply of material and liability.  At the trial of the action Mr. Malcolm A. M.-icdonald appeared for the  plaintiffs, and Mr. S. S. Taylor, K. C,  for the defendant municipality,  MINING NOTES  Three niines in the Slocan district,  shipped zinc ore to the United States  dining January and February and it  is expected that during the coining  summer the output of zinc ore and  concentrates from this district will he  the largest in history. The Rurnbler-  . Cariboo,- Van Roi and Standard .-ire  all expected to ship more heavily than  in 1913, and the Hewitt mine at Silver-  ton, where the mineral separations  process has been installed, is 'expected  to be a heavy producer. In January  the Rambler-Cariboo shipped 73 tons,,  in February 40 tons; the Van Roi  shipped 286 tons in January and 198-  tons in February; the Standard shipped 449 tons in January and 464 tons  in February. The total for January"  was 808 tons and for February 702  tons, making a total for the two  months of 1,510 tons.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings show ���������  ing temperature,   etc.,   for  the week  ending.  Mar 14, 1914:  AT THE   MINE.  Maximum  45  ���������10  35  11  22  .''. 33  35  Average maximum temperature 34.43  Avei-age minimum do 10.S6  Mean temperature 22.04  Rainfall for the week      .00 inches.  Snowfall        ���������'        "      '���������7.00  Mar 22  23  21  25  26  27  2S  Minimum  22  20  5  -7  0  16  20  COKKE  SrOXlHNG WEEK  OV LAST  YKAlt  Highest  maximum temperature 38.  Average  maximum  do  25.57  Lowest minimum  do  -15.  Average  minimum  do  3.  Mean  do  14.2S  AT the mill.  Maximum  Minimum  Mar 22  52  36  23  54  33  24  50  15)  25  24  13  20  30  15  27  41  , .  21  28  51  27  Average maximum tempera tin e 43.14  Average minimum do 23.43  Mean do 33.28  Rainfall for the week       .02 inches  Snowfall-      "       " ,0S  CORKESrONDl.VO WEEK OK  LAST VKAR  Highest maximum temperature 53  Average do do 34.57  Lowest minimum do 1.  Average do do 15.2S  Mean do 24.92 THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, APRIL .2, 1911.  mm  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year. ....;. ....'. S2.0G  '    "   :( United States').. 2.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement. I-, lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Ccrtiflc.ites of improvement, etc.  $7.00 for (iO-day notices, and S.'.OO for 30-rtay  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, Si-00 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion.   Over-one inch,  10 cents per Hue for Hist insertion and 5  cents per lino for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  .?I.2o; over 1 inch and up to i inches, $1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than  four inches. On  ,  application, rates' will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  ;of time. ��������� ���������  W. C. MARTIN. Managin-j fcliitor.  orders .which would,'' no doubt, .add.  considerably to "the total." And this  for one day! What't'own of this size  (-an stand a drain like this and maintain its prosperity?  MINERAL PRODUCTION FOR 1913  Full Moon  .10  Sow Moon  '   25  Last, (jiiiir.  17  First cpiar.  .1914  APRIL  ;           1914.  Sun. Mori.  Til  es. Weil. Thu. Fri. Sat.  ,;:1        2  3      '4  -5'-...-������;'���������-  7  S       9  10      U  12      13  14  15 \ 10  17'     IS  19 ���������   20  21  22    28  24     25  20     27  28  29     30  The.prelininiy report on the niiner<-il  production of C-iiuulii during 15113, by  John McLeish, chief of the division of  uiiner.-il resources and .-tatislics of "the  Dcp.-ntmciil of Mines, was presented.  The ..total-value. .-Of the' output was  $114.03] ,047, as compared with - $135,-r  04S.2!)������ in 15)12, an "'increase of (i.05%.  The metallic production was valued  at.$(56,12.7,821,-and the iioii'-meluliio at  $77,5)03,430.    The leading items in   the  CANADIAN  TRADE CONDITIONS  ,'". This is the last month of the Canadian fiscal year.      Last year's Canadian  trade   passed   the  billion-dollar  mark  for tin: fust time.    The   total value   of  ; exports and .importsWas $1,OS5,000,000  .For    eleven   months   of  the'   current  "year the increase is neaily  $60,000,000.  . over the,same period last year.    This  ��������� state-incut is more , encouraging in   de-  1 ' tail than  in gross.    Tlie more interesting feature, is the fact Unit while   the  ..total gain is   less than  $60,000,000   the  exports  of  domestic' goods'  have  increased by $SI,000,000.    There is a considerable decline, in   the   value  of imports foi- consumption.  The excess of imports for consumption over domestic exports last year  .was;$320,000,000. This year the excess  of imports will probably not exceed  $200,000,000 and it may be less. This is  more nearly the normal condition of  trade in a country which is carrying  on large development works' and receiving many emigrants with goods or  money to their credit. Bunkers and  other expert financiers have been  pointing out to Canadians the increase  of liability shown by the excess of imports as well.sis by the report of financial transactions.  There is no doubt that a large part  of the excess of imports is due to  the  ; extravagent purchases of articles  of  luxury and other nonproductive superfluities.    Nor   is  there any   question  that this class of  purchases  has  been  curtailed during the last few  months.  The  imports  for   consumption    have  been reduced by the millions that were  expended in the erection and  furnishing of expensive, dwellings, in automobiles and other articles  which are  desirable but not necessary, in costly articles   of    dress   and    adornment,    in  luxuries of food  and  drink.    In   part  unnecessaries may    have   diminished  exports, more largely  they  increased  imports.    Their use seemed to indicate  good times- but in effect it made for a  condition   of stringency.   The    trade  table of this   year show more healthy  conditions than prevailed 'a year ago,  and before  long we  shall see  the  na-  turel   results  of   moderation  coupled  with  greater  natural productiveness.  For it seems to happen that when people are  spending and  buying  abnormally they do not produce in the same  proportion,  or   even  at  the   normal  standard.  metallic list were   as. follows;...copper,.  7d,t)75,S32  lb;  value   $11,753,440;  gold.  7SI,525 us-., $16,216,131; pig ii on, 1,125,-  5)67 tons, $16,510,012, lead,37,002,703 lb;'  $1,57-1,705; nickel,  49,676,772   lb.,   $14,-  5);)3,(J32; silver,  31,750,618 o-/..,. '$1S,!)S4,-  0.12.    There was . an iuci eased  production.of all   the metals   except   copper  cand   siiverl' which   (-'bowed   slight, decreases,, the most   important   increase  being in gold wit h 2S%.    Among  non-  metallic products increases are  shown  in.-ill-    the   inipoi taut    items    except  clays'and   linn-,   the   lurgo>t- being  in  natural gas   with  41%   in   value.    The  cement output showed an   increase  of  21% in quantity.    Coal  was   produced  to'Ihe  amount  of  .15,115,089   ions,   of  the value  of  $6,250,311 , u������  compared  with' 14,412,829 tons, value of  $30,019,-  04.4, in.15)12,.   The.record of production  by*': I'uoviuces    showed    that    Ontario'  stood.at the  head.'-of the   list   with   a, 1  'value of $5S,65)7,602,   or 40.7.j%  of  the  total; British   Columbia  came  second  with n-value of $28,529,081,. or   l!).Sl%:  then followed Nova Scotia   with   $19,-  305, 545.or. 13.-1%:..Alberta with $13,844.  622, or 9. 6%, and Quebec with $13,303,'-  049, or 9.24 %.    In  ihe above  c pnr-  isons, un account is taken of the large  iron smelting .-ind steel making industries of Nova Scolia, as the pig iron  used there is entirely from imported  ore. ',,, ;;.  Reports    were    also    presented     by  Theodore C. Denis,  superintendent  of  mines for Quebec,   and   from   Thomas  W.   Gibson,   deputy   minister   of   Ontario, showing the mineral production  of those province  for 15)13.    The  Ontario report  placed   Ihe   value,   of   the  mineral production   at  $52,999,5)57,   of  which   $37,598,5)55    was   metallic    and  $15,491,002 liiin-iuelallic,   the total   exceeding   the   previous    year's   production by 9.0%.    The production  of  gold  was   22('.S3'voy,., of   which ���������more  than  ji'1% came from   ihe 'Porcupine   mines.  The oulpi-t of silver was 25),681,975 oz.,  showing a slight del reuse.   The report  points out that the high water mark in  in  silver   production   was  apparently  reached in 15)11,   when   the  yield   was  31,507,791 oz. The outputof nickel had  increased in value nearly 11%. and copper 16%.    The production   of  pig iron  was 648,S99 tons, worth  $S,719,892,   an  increase of 10% in quantity.    The conclusion is  drawn   that  the  producing  capacity of the iron mines of ihe  pro-  vine-:' has not kept pace   with   1 be  expansion of Ihe blast-furnace  industry,  as of the 1,2288,269 tons of on; smelted  in Ontario, only   132,70S  tons   was  of  domestic  origin, the remainder   being  imported from the United States.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  GOAL mining rights of tho- Dominion, in  Manitoba, .Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, miiy he leased for a term of  twenty-one years 11 tan annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,5(i0 acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  or the district in which the rights applied for  aro situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyeil territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of Sd which will bo refunded if the rights  appliecf for are nor. nvailable, but not otherwise A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine (it the rate of five cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable coal mined  and uay the royalty thereon. Jf the coal mining rights aro not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once 11 year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, b'iit the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever.available surface rights may  be considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate.'of ������10.00 an acre.  Foi' full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lauds.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.U.-Unauthoi-ized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. Il-Gm  WATER NOTICE  Notice of Application for ��������� the Approval of  Works.  TAKE NOTICE that The Daly Reduction  Co., Ltd. of Hedley, !'.(!., will apply to  tho Comptroller of Water Rights for the approval of tlie plans of the works to be constructed fur the utilization of the water from the  .Similkaineen river, which the applicant.is,  by Hermit No, 245 authorized to take, store and  use for power purposes.  The plans and'particulars required by subsection (1) of section 70 of the "Water Act" as  amended have been filed with the Comptroller  of "Water Kights at Victoria; and with the  Water Recorder at Princeton, ii. C.  Objections to the application 'may be Hied  with the Comptroller ot Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  Dated at'Hedley, B.C., this 12th day of March  l!)li.  GOMKR P. JOMKS  Agent of the Applicant.  County Court of Yale  A sitting of the County Court of Yale will be  held at the Court House. Princeton,  ���������Wednesday. Stli day of April,  1!)11, at the hour of  2  o'clock in the afternoon.   Uy command.  :    HUGH HUNTER  !)-5 Register County Court.  STRAYED  TO the premises of John S. Shaver, Lot No,  251'', at Rock Creek, one brown saddle  pony, about eight years old. weight about  750 lbs, with indistinct brand on left shoulder.  If not claimed within sixty days will be sold  to pay expente of advertising.  JOHN S. SHAVER.  STRAYED  TO the premises of Piere Alexis, near Sixteen  Mile creek, last fall, one red cow with roan  calf, having no brand. Owner may have same  by paying expenses.  ���������   ;   PI EKE ALEXIS  ���������Br  HH& "  JR||:/  Mf "  Byn&?-*.  jpp^          ^^^B8ti  KH^������3&r  *v^   ^Hbb  IBiBwriL  ���������ii.    tl  -������������������  ns   t  *-   ~2h flu '-  jLfe^   &ni. ���������>  PfeiJBBfilBj  WBMWlffitttflirJW' mH&t pTH  is  BBBrMSMBBKwgLZM3I *���������������  GIVES INSTANT ACTION  F. JVI. Gillespie, druggist, reports  that A SINGLE DOSE of simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., us con:  pounded in Adler-i-ka, the German  appendicitis remedy, stops constipation or gas on the stomach INSTANTLY. Many Hedley people are being  helped.  EGGS FOR HATCHING  The Vernon News says: Talk  about hard times! There is a reason.  In one day this week post office orders  totalling $2,533 wei-e sent out from  the post office, most of which, undoubtedly, went to mail order houses  in the east. This does not take into  account money transmitted byexpress  AVE    guarantee   our   Single   Comb  AVhite  Leghorns to  satisfy   the most  critical.     A   trial    will   convince  yon  that they will outlay any other breed.  $1.50 per Selling of 15 eggs.  T. C. Buookk,  Princeton Poultry Farm  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  Tlie London Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to connnunicate direct  with English  MANUFACTURERS, & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being  a complete commercial guide to London and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with   the   Goods   they ship,   and  the  Colonial  and   Foreign   Markets  they  supply;  STEAMSHIP   LINES  arranged   under  the Ports  to  which  they sail,  and indicating the npprox  mate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in the principal provincial towns  and industrial centres of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the current addition will  be forwarded , freight paid, on receive  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can udver-  their trade cards for ������1, or larger advertisements from ������3.  78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,666.  31 Years Older Than the Dominion of Canada  As the name implies, the Bank of British North  America was established long before the Provinces  united and became the Dominion of Canada. The  sound, progressive management which lias made it  a power in Canadian finance makes it the bank for  your account.  Hedley Branch'        -        -        C. P. Dalton, Manager  I  ���������  X  Watch Our Show Windows  and See Lhe Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  FRASER. BLOCK  HEDLEY, B.C.  is the keynote of modery business  methods. To let the people know  just what you have and what you can  do for them is one of the first essentials of a successful business to-day.  Boldness and originality in advertising, backed up by an endeavor to give  good service has built up most of the  successful business houses of the last  twenty-flve years.  Whether you are running*  a Department Store or the  Smallest Business there is  something you have to tell  Tell it in the  easiest and cheapest  way���������through the columns of a newspaper,  which  reaches  the home of  the people.  The London Directory 60. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E. G.  Job Printing  First-class work done on  shortest notice at the  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! THE' HEDLEY GAZETTE APRIL 2, 10)4.  Town and District.  Mr. AVm. Anderson  left on Tuesday  hist for Nelson.  G.P. Jones left for Ferniu on Saturday oii business.;'  Rojin���������To Mr. and Mrs. AI. Piper of  "   Fairview, Thursday, a daughter.  Miss Emily Jackson left on Wcdnes-  ���������day to visit some .relations in Sweden..  Louie, the Chinaman, has purclfased  a deliveiy wagon to deliver his vegetables this summer.  The Hedley basketball girls are giving a dance in Fraternity hull on Fri-  ���������day evening.    Everybody welcome.  These was* a practice game of baseball between the boys of the town and  the Indian team on Sunday last.  Mr, H. (.t. Freeman returned on  Monday from Penticton where he had  been for a couple of days on business.  Anyone wishing to get on the  voters' list should no delay registering  -as the time for doing so is getting  short.  Mrs. E. M. Daly of" Keremeos returned home on Saturday after spending a .few-days in town visiting  ���������friends.  . t Prof. Warren Glaze, the .musician  that is coming lo instruct the band  boys, is  expected to  arrive the end of  r   this week.  ��������� AVhile riding on horseback to.Myers  Flat from Green Liike, Harry Knight  ���������died from heart failure. He was  buried'at Okanagan Falls.  Einile Nelson, a young miner from  ���������the Nickel Plate and well known in  ���������town, left for a visit to his home in  Sweden on Wednesday. '  Died���������At Beaverdell B. C, on AA'ed-  liesday, March 18th, Mrs. Joan M.  Smith, aged -19. Chicago, St. Paul and  Butaviu, N. Y., pape>-s please copy.  ��������� If it's . dressmaking or cleaning and  pressing of ladies' and gentleman's  ���������clothing, see McClures. North of Similkameen ' Hotel in Mr. Gilbert's old  residence.  The   gravel   on    the   Similkameen  river was washed the other day at the  site of the new dam.   The pan showed  some colors but not sufficient to cause  .   any great excitement.  Quite a number of Hedleyites attended the .masquerade ball in Keremeos on Friday night. They report a  iUR������oiI crowd,., good, inusic, -'good icon-,  tunics and of having a good time.  All persons who intend to join the  ��������� Golf Club this season should hand in  their names to the treasurer as a ladder is being made up and the coin  mittee wishto place all names on the  list,. ''.���������.���������.  Mr.-und- Mrs. uhas. A. Sullivan returned on Thursday from Grand  Forks, where they had been spending  their honeymoon. They intend to  take np their residence in Hedley.  Mr. and'Mrs. McGibbon returned on  Thursday after having spent the win-  - ter'at their old home in Lachute, Que.  They report a 'haul winter in the east  and they are glad to get back to the  good old Similkameen Valley.  March certainly went out like a  lion, but like the old saying that''it  is an ill wind that does no one good"  this cold spell is helping out the work  on the d.-im as it will keep the high  water back for ii while longer.  The injuries received by Dr. McEwen  from his fall off the high sidewalk,  near the Dridge on Webster Street,  on Tuesday evening last were much  more serious than tit first thought and  he has been confined to the hospital  for the past week.  On Friday the death of Louis Nelson  occurred in the hospital from pneumonia. Deceased who was 5* years old  was a native of Sweden and had been  working on the Kettle Valley railway  construction near Narainata for some  time. The" funeral took place on Saturday, Rev. A. II. Cameron conducting the service.  ������A transfer of the Great Northern  ���������Railway officials in this locality has  recently been announced. J. M..  Doyle, Superintendent of the Marcus  division, goes to Harve, Montana-, succeeding G. S. Saewart, us Superinten  dent. \V. Cai-swell, formerly trains-  master at Havre suceeds Mr. Doyle as  superintendent of the Marcus division.  The members of the Hedley Golf  Club can consider themselves lucky in  having such an excellent course to  play on and the normal membership  fee which they are oblige to pay. In  a letter from Major Megraw from Vernon he states that the course there is  considered .a hard one, and that there  are some pretty difficult holes, but not  the score wreckers that some of the  holes here are. He also stilted that it  would cost him $75.00 this year for to  play up there, as one has to take out a  $50.00 share in the concern to become.  a member and the animal membership,  fees are only $25,00._ He says he intends to keep up his membership here  even   if he doesn't get a chance   to  piny-". ��������� ������������������_ -^    .-"'  TITLE TO MINERAL'CLAIMS'  There is a strong sentiment among  mining men and- economic geologists  that the time has come when the permanent alienation of'mineral deposits  should be stopped, and the state should  re.-assume. title to all mineral lands not  being utelized. This is, in fact,'the law  in Australia and New Zealand, where  use. and occupation constitute the only  title to mineral lands.  The committee on mining law .of the  Mining and Metallurgical Society of  America has" placed itself .on^-ecord as  in favor of such a policy. ��������� Dr. Brock  put the matter in a nutshell in his contribution lo the discussion when he  said: "The mining rights should be  acquired by staking and applying for  them. They should be held as long as  ii person really desires them for bona  fide operations. They should revert  to the public domain .when the holder  has no further interest, or only a speculative interest, in these rights.  ��������� This Mil be accomplished by annual  rental, and where necessary, by working conditions.  Fred Kelfer, engineer for the B. C  Copper Company, took a di.'feient  view in the discussion, holding that  mineral lands should be permanently  alienated, subject only lo the payment  of acreage tax, except in the case of  placers for which he advocated a leasing system. Iu case of taxes being unpaid for a year title should -.lapse. He  advocated as an ideal form of mine  taxation that such should be based on  net profits after deducting mining,  freight and treatment. Mr. Keller is  a strong supporter of the "British Columbia mining law, which does not  permit extra latiiiiil rights and in his  model in regard to staking. He says:  "Although ii United States citizen myself,'with possibly ii bias toward the  institutions of my own country, still,  after an experience with the laws of  Mexico, the United States and British  Columbia, I have no hesitancy in affirming that the mining laws of this  province are, on the whole by far the  most liberal and best devised to  further the mining industry, and with  ajfew. nijnor'changes could be. taken.,,-i.s.  model."���������Mining and Engineering  Record. -      .  MENS'   SHIRTS  ESEsaxEcnastBB  Regular $1.75 values for  $1.35  Ladies* Gotton Crepe  Dressing* Jackets  Regular $1.25 for  90c  F"I������H SPECIALS  Whole Salt Cod, regular 15c pound for  Clam Nector, regular 20c tin, for  Argo Salmon, regular 25c tin, for  13 l-2c  15c  20c  Come in and see the "O Cedar" mops.  You need one  as soon as you see them  All kinds of garden and field seeds, garden tools and  j  screen doors in stock now  syyraflfrupg- jf^gJwiygaMjaca  ffl^SHfflftttffifM  ������������������.11 ��������� . ���������   l.l^���������1  tUl correspondence to the editor of the Gazette  must bear signature, otherwise it will not  be published.' The editor assumes no responsibility for the views contained in correspondence.  Hedley, B. C. March 27, 191-1  To the editor of the Gazette,  Hedley, B. 0.  Dear Sir.  In view of the numerous serious accidents, which from lime to time befall out-citizens through the dangerous  conditions of our sidewalks, I write to  you trusting that through the medium  of your paper this dangerous condition  of affairs" may be brought to the attention of those responsible and at  once remedied.  It is hardly necessary to go into details but to give a stated case or two  as to the dangers piesented, take for'  example the walk from the corner of  Mr. Boyd's house to the bridge. The  walk in the first place is not wide  enough for two people to pass in safety. A single step to the side means a  fall of six or seven feet into ;i rock  bed. From the bank on down toward  the school, some 50 feet, is another  deep cut which needs a rail and also  below Creelinun and Lyall's store a  rail is required. The. new walk fiom  Scott Avenue to Daly Avenue presents another death trap to anyone  using iL after dark.  AVhiit wu need is wider walks-and  where there aro deep cuts and ravines  on both sides, rails on both sides.  Trusting that before, many moons,  rails will be placed iit all dangerous  points and many costly and pa inful  accidents averted.  Yours Truly,  C. P. Dalton.  $250.00 will buy a Choice  ���������Residential Building* Lot on  Daly Avenue  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager  9  HEDLEY, B. C.  Mra;������Mfe3������ro������3������a������WM3������3tftf������aratfera������Jtaf-' *������������������i������������e*.w������w*������������*ww*������ww6������y������w^  Grand Union i  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  S R RI  Now is the time to  get your rooms  papered and  painted.  Patterns Submitted on Request  YA/.     T.    BERREXT  Hedley, B.C.  X  n  I  I  S  X  ������  I  I  X  X  1  M^M3^^^^^^MHMk^^^k^1(^^������4^S������)������3*<������^SC<i*i������i������ili������itk)(3t^i������a������3������)l(������iSi������J������illQMi������<������  Plumbing and Keating', Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,   in ��������� Mill-dock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIGNAN  Practical Workmen  PRINCETON, B. C.  PllOl'JHETORS  PflLfl6E  Uvery, Feed & Sale StaDles  HKDLEY   B. (".  1 good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand,    f Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  E. E. BURR  General   Blacksmith  Office of Dominion Express Company.  AV O O D   FOR   SALE!  Phone 11.  D. J.   INN IS        Proprietor  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Haynes St., Hedley.  StftttfeatitMTOtfiwtititfeatfeatfeatarttatitfe* THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. APRIL 2. 1914.  THE KEREMEOS  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������-Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  The Chinese fire flocking into the  Similkameen to work on Jim Hill's  railroad. ,  The  past  rains   will   tend   to   give  peace,  plenty .-ind   prosperity to the  Whole valley.  Mrs. D. .7. lnnis entertained the  Kereiiieos basket ball club at her home  on Saturday last. '  Tom Brow nice of Mi-Lend has been  visiting his sister, Mrs. Peter Bromley,  during the past week.  Donald McCallum returned������������������. home  Wednesday, the 23th, after spending  a couple of weeks with friends in Spokane.  Messrs L. V. Newton and F. Wright  ofcOocpiiilaui are visitors to the town  and district. They are here with the  intention of milking.un investment!'  E. Ivnight, after spending a couple  (ifmonths in the valley, left Friday,  the 27th, for Penticton where he hopes  to spend.-a. few days before returning  to bis home at the coast.  ������������������Mr.'D. L. Taylor, ���������manager of The  Similkameen 'Fruit "Lands'.Company,  and son accompanied by Mr. Richard  Langtry, a director of the company,  ��������� arrived from AVinnipeg on Thursday,  the 2lDh.  We are pleased to report that Miss  Florence Daly is nicely recovering  from a very painful attack of sciatic  rheumatism .caused'by a full she had  ten days ago while enjoying a game of  '���������,':  tennis.  Rev. ,T. Clehind of Penticton held  both morning and- evening services in  the school house. The morning service was very well attended but on  account of tlie stormy weather the attendance of the evening was slight.  The daughters of Japan are giving a  Japanese tea social for the. benefit of  the reading room, at the home of Mr.  anil Mrs. F. B. Gibson ' on Tuesday  May'1st at 8 p. in. Everybody come  and enjoy, a delicious dish of rice.  Collection.  Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Crooker l eturn-  ed on Thursday, the 24th. They laid  just came back from Lacombe, Alta.,  where they had the very pleasant  task of joining in a grand re-union of  the family, when Mr. and Mrs. Crooker, father and mother of our E.M.,  celebrated their golden wedding.  A. AVint won his case against C. A.  Kennedy in Spokane hist week. Both  parties are of Spokane. Mr. Kennedy  as owner of the Springbrook ranch,  which is situated between Keremeos  and Penticton, sold or exchanged the  ranch for property in Spokane belonging to Mr. AVint. After taking over  the ranch Mr. AVint claimed misrepresentation, hence the law suit and  flu- result.  The masquerade hall held in the  town hall on Friday was well-attended. Owing to the fact that so few  men masked it tended to somewhat  put a. damper on the merriment which  generally prevails at such events.  Great credit is due the ladies who  turned out, one and all, in costume  many of which were very pretty and  comical. A splendid supper was provided at the Keiemeos Hotel. The  Princeton Orchestra Society provided  thi> music which was a success. The  dance broke up at 3:30.  Miss Ella lnnis left for Sasl atonn on  Monday. She was accompanied by  her sister, Miss Hattie, .-is far as Penticton. Miss Ella has for the past six  months been assistant in the local post  office and while engaged at that work  proved herself to be always willing  and agreeable in her duties. It was  with great regret that her many  friends saw her leave, but all trust  that she will meet with success in  Saskatoon. AVhile there she will stay  with Mr. and Mrs. Ed. lnnis, her  brother and sister-in-law.  The apples that were sent from here  to Winnipeg last fall to be shown at  the Canada Land mid Apple Show  could not be beaten although they  did not take the prise. The apples  had to be repacked in AVinnipeg and  this is shown by the following correspondence and list.  AVinnipeg, March 17th, 1914.  J. J. Armstrong, Esq.  Keremeos, B. C.  Dear Sir:  I enclose score cards of the prize  winners in last year's Land and Apple  show, also showing the points of our  five boxes exhibited in the same show.  You will notice that except for the  packing our score was identical with  that of the first prize winner. This  we consider gives great credit to the  production of our valley and if on  short notice we can put-forth such  commendable -exhibits from our land  without any special preparation, for  exhibits proposes our chances iii  the next'year's show'should be exceedingly good-both in ii district gold  medal arid in the. individual prize competition. This is a matter worthy of  our consideration and I heleive that if  we could only interest the people in  the Valley to put up a good exhibit as  well as. entering in the competitive  class. There is absolutely no reason  why the Similkameen Valley should  not carry off all the blue .'ribbons'  going.          Yours truly,  J. D. Taylor.  1st Prize, GoUingwood, Ont; 2nd  AVaterdown, Ont; 3rd. Oyama, Qkan-  ugan, B. C; 4th. Siinilkauieen Valley,  B. O.  Score Card���������Out of a total of.  Quality 20, Color 20, Size 20, Uniformity 10, Condition 10, Packing 20.  1st.        20  2nd.       20  3rd.       20  4th.        20  20     20 .   8     10  20     20     7      9  20     20     7      9  20     20     8     10  18     96  13     89  11     87  G     84  PUBLIC MEETINGAT KEREMEOS  A public meeting under the auspices  of the  Keremeos L. O. L.,  No.  1770,  was  held in  the Presbyterian   church  on Thursday evening, -March 26th.   D.  McCurdy    performed   the tduties   of  chairman and the speaker of the evening  was J.  W.   Wliitely,   provincial  organizer of the  Orange Lodge Association.    Iri commencing! his  address  Mr.   AAThitely  emphaized  two   differences between .Protestantism  and Roman Catholicism.    AVith   Protestantism, the Protestant Church  and  the  Protestant people- are one and: the  same thing, the people are the Church.  On the other hand, the Roman  Catholic Church and the Roman  Catholic  people are two separate things.   The  people belong to the Church and obey  it, but have no  part., whatever in determining its policy. Roman Catholics  must obey   implicitly '.and    without  question the  deerefcs of the  Church,  or to putit in other words, Protestant,  believe  in  individual   liberty of conscious   and   iu   the. right of   private  judgment.       The     Roman    Catholic  Church denies both of these privileges  to members   of her communion..  Another difference between the two systems of religion was that Protestants  with  very few  exceptions believed in  the separations  of chinch and state,  while    the   Roman   Catholic   Church  held   the  position   that the Pope was  supreme and   that   civil government  should acknowledge   his  supremacy..  The speaker said that this was the  reason- that the Orange Association  opposed the Catholic Church.  The speaker pointed out that British  Columbia was the only province. in  Canada where no special privileges  were granted to religious'denominations and he urged the members of the  audience to keep these evils out. The  speaker then gave instances done by  the Orange Association in different  parts of Canada, and particularly in  British Columbia, in stopping privileges of this kind and in niaintuing the  principal of equal rights to all and  special privileges to none.  The speaker also discussed the situation in Ulster and pointed out that  through the compulsar Land Purchase  Act the people of Ireland were enabled  to buy their farms and the British  government loaned them the money  to pay of them. No such privilege has  been extended to any other part of  the United Kingdom. Ireland was  also over represented in the Biitish  House of Commons, having thirty-five  more members than she was"entitled  to, itccoiding to population. Ireland  had been well treated by the British  Parliament and she had no grievance  that could be attributed to the union.  The province of Ulster has seventy-five  per cent of the industries of Ireland  and in event of a separate parliament  being established at Dublin would  have to pay the big share of the increased amount that would be necessary to run the government of the  country.  The people of Ulster had always  been loyal to the crown, while the  Nationalists and Home Rulers had  been disloyal.   The Nationalists in the  House of Commons cheered  every  reverse to British arms in South Africa,  one of their number had led the Transvaal brigade and fought against British  soldiers,  and  on  every   occasion  possible had  heaped  insult- upon  the  Union   Jack    and     had   condemned  British  connection.    Yet  these  were  the  men  Mr.  Asquith  had  sold   the  loyal and   patriotic  people of  Ulster.  But Mr.   Asquith   would find that although  he  had sold   Ulster  to  John  Redmond, he would not be able to deliver the goods.    Some people claimed  that Home rule would simply give  to  the Irish people  the  right to  control  their own affaii s,  but  any man   who  made that statement had not read the  Home Rule Bill.   By the bill, Ireland  is given   contiol  of  the  postage and  customs, and excise all the machinery  whereby she can  become a  separate  nation, and the aim of the nationalists  is   to   severe   Ireland   fiom  the   empire and  make  it a   separate, nation  with a flag  of her own.    Nationalists  leaders and speakers have  time and  again   stilted   that   this   is   the   goal  of their asperations   and  the  British  people-should not  be misled owing  to  the fact   that  their   expressions are  purpously a little more guarded at the  present  time.     The  speaker claimed  that the people  of Great Britain  had  never  given  an  opinion  m  favor of  Home Rule and  no government had  the light to  pass'ii   bill  of  this  kind  without a mandate  from the  people.  Mr. Whitly in conclusion   pointed out  that every Orangemen was an Imperialist being pledged to maintain thecon-  nection between   Canada,   Newfoundland  and  the  mother county and to  uphold  the integrity of the Empire.  At  the  conclusion  of   the  address  a  very hearty vote of thanks was tendered the speaker on-motion of Rev. A.H.  Cameron  and D. J.   lnnis.     Refreshment   were then  served after  which  the meeting was brought to a close by  the singing of the national anthem.  EGGS FOR HATCHING  FKOM Imported Single Comb It. I. llcds.  Good winter layers.   ������1.50 per setting of  15 cggs-\   Special rates on incubator lots.  W. H. Camekon, Keremeos, B. C.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  FIRE INSURANCE  OFFICE -       ' KEREMEOS. B.C.  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. R. Station  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  J.F. MADOR.E  General Blacksmith  and Woodworker  Horseshoeing a Specialty  All Work Neatly and Promptly   Executed   KEREMEOS,       -      British Columbia  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized to book   ^  Subscriptions and take orders for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS,   B. C.  Advertise in the  Hedley Gazette  and watch Results  SEASONABLE  r  Seasonable goods for seasonable weather is  what we always aim to have for our customers.  Whether it is in the food you eat, the clothes  you wear or the tools you work with, come  around and see us and we can help, you out.  WE ANTICIPATE YOUR WANTS  and look ahead. One of the most complete and  best assorted stocks in the- Valley to choose  from  FRANK   RICHTER   ESTATE  "SAPEUR'* the Famous  BJaek Percheron Stallion  Imported from France, Weight 1800, Will Stand  for Service During March  At Stock Yards, Keremeos, B. C.  TERMS���������Single Service $8.00 Cash  To Insure Mare in Foal $15.00  Owner=W. Thomson, V.S. Groom=J- Grey  Live Stock Insurance  YOU WANT THE, BEST  IT ALWAYS PAYS BEST  There are Two Kinds of Printing.  The one is turned out by the man who believes that  anything goes, but the other by the one who values  the reputation of his establishment too highly to  allow any vrork to go out which will not do him  credit.  There is just ai good work being done in country  offices as in the cities,.and of ten as poor work in the cities  as in the worst country shops  In Prices the country office can do just as well for  you and you save the express. The city printer may get  his stock a trifle cheaper by saving the local freight, but  his rent and other overhead expenses are higher, and in  the end he is obliged to" charge as much or more than the  country printer will charge for the same class of work..  THE  HEDLEY  GAZETTE  is prepared to  do any kind of work that may come along.  No order too small and none too large.  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  ' >   Tweddle's  cars  are  comfort- \  \       able.   Tweddle's drivers i  ������                    are experts. ^  No delays. No accidents  Autos leave Penticton every morning to connect with trains to Hedley.  Princeton, Coalmont, Oroville and  nil Boundary points.  Leave Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival of Great Northern trains  Fare���������single $6.00  RETURN $11.00  Baggage carried. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break the monotony of train and  boat travel and take nn auto trip.  When you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  ADVERTISE   IN   THE    GAZETTE  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a sketch and description mar  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  invention Is probably patentable. Communlca-  tlonBBtrictlj-confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents..  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  tpecial notice, without charge, in the  Scientific flntericait.  A handsomely illustrated weekly. J.nrgest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms, 13 a  year: four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co.3e,BFoadway- New York  Branch Office. 6% F St. Washington. D. C  BOX 111  PHONK 132  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C.E.  and B.C.L.S.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land Surveyor  AUTOMOBILE  PENTICTON,       -       -       -        B. C.  When   Writing-  Advertisers  Mention this Paper.  Please


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