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The Hedley Gazette Apr 10, 1913

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Array AND SIMILKAMEE3SMLDVERTISER  i-to-t<,(S5  ���������VMS;  Volume IX.  t'S-W.  HEDLEY, B.C., TI-IURSDAT^I-^IL 10. 191:3  ���������  ���������   ���������������������������������������������������������������   I   ��������� ������������������     ���������������������������!������������������       ������������������ II I        ��������� I      I*    ������������������-. riW f.'JW.I      II    ������������������-���������.1 ������������������   ���������I.M    I     I  Number 14.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  118 years pructieo In Vaneouvor.)  ���������S. O. L. Co.'s Hi.ocic  PENTICTON,       -       -      B.  C������  MR.  SHATFORD'S VISIT  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches,  Properties,  Mines. Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.  X. Tuo.Mi'So.v riio.vi* sp.v.moui- 3!HS  MGK. WKSTEKN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng-.  Oflices and Warehouse, 847-(!.-" I'catty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  Grand Union  Hotel ______  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands oi Liquor and Cigars.   '  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  Hedley    fliners'    and    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  ���������   Regular meetings of the Hedley Local, Xo.  1(11 arc hold on tho first and third  Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hull and the second  and fourth Wednesday at the X. P. Aline  O. HI. S-j-evkns T, li. Wii.i.ev  President Fin-Seeretary.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  ���������Hodloy-Loc!ge'Xo.-4:J, A-:?*?; iStiAi-JI.,-  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  "brethren aro cordially invited to attend.     ;-"������������������.-���������  S. E. HAHILTON,  W. M  H. D. BARNES  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hodlcy Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday only in tho'montli.  R. .T. Coki-iga.v  Counsel  H. G.  FKKEMAX  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular -monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 17-14 arc held on  the third Monday in every  '"Se������wS������������������*'mon';h in lr'"itcrnity Hall. Visit  ing brethern are cordially invited to attend,  H. J. JOXES, W. M.  G. H. TURNER. Sect.  DR. J. L  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will he at Home office iu Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL KXGINKF.R and RRITISH  COLUMI5IA LAX!) SURVEYOR  Star Building- Princeton  On Wednesday night of hist week  L. W. Shatford, M.P.P., accompanied  hy II. A. Turner, road supervisor, in  the hitter's auto, reached Hedley. Mr.  Shatford had only arrived in Pontic  ton a few days before, from the coast,  where he has been all winter, but he  lost no time in getting out to see how  things were prospeiing in his district  and to size up the situation so far as  expenditure of the district appropriation is concerned.  He knew before starting out that  he was a bit early for the season and  that the roads would not permit of  getting over vl'vy much of it at this  time. They found the going a bit  hard between Penticton and Kereiiieos  over the Green Mountaim summit,  but as Tweddle's auto has been covering the route for the past fortnight  they had no p.u-ticular difficulty in  getting through.  Mr. Shatford is looking particularly  fit after his strenuous wintei's work,  and he seems specially pleased at be-  .ing able to shake oil' the onerous  duties of general manager of the Bank  of Vancouver which in addition to his  parliamentary duties made very he-ivy  work for him.  When asked what he was going to  do with all of that $375,000 appropriation he had succeeded in getting for  his district this year he said the pub-  lie had little idea, how much it really-  cost to put even an old travelled road  in proper shape and up to tho high  standard that the present day road  called for, and while the appropriation  this year was $S5,(J00 more than ever  before it could all be used and used  carefully and judiciously and still  there would be roads left that would  be found to have fallen short of the  amount of attention they should have.  hi going over some of them at this  season of the year the defects' could  more;-easily be seen and some idea  formed of what was -needed to make,  thimr stand-up"to what-* Wiis required  of them at all seasons of the year.  With regard to work in.this district  he was quite satisfied that there was  no district in the province that was  getting better value for the money expended and very few of them that  were getting anything like as good  value. He was perfectly in accord  with the standard of road set by the  Public Works Department and was  better satisfied with it now in. seeing  at this season of the year how -'much  more quickly roads thus built became  firm and fit for heavy trafic.  The bulk of the work this year will  he put on the main leading roads of  the district and pieces of new road  road here and there through the district where most urgently needed in  opening up new country would he  built. One piece of new road that is  being built is that on the eastern side  wm  IS THERE A MAN^SSS?   L     fop.'/1.?  It Would Be Well for Other Politicians to  Be Able to Show as Clear a One  The  Liberals  declare-that  the Conservatives have no mandate from the  people   to  back  them  Up   as regards  their present. Naval Policy.     Such is  not the case.    Mr. Borden has a direct  mandate from the Canadian people to  do just what he is atte'tnpting and determined   lo do.     Iu hicf manifesto issued on August 1-1, Wil,  prior to the  last general election Mi'1., Borden made  the emphatic declaruti.-n   that  if he.  was elected   Picniier'-Sif   Canada   lie  would-go to Britain and  thoroughly  inquire into the conditions and if convinced there was a ncecLi'or assistance  he   would  come back .and ask Parliament for a money  vote, to  meet that  need.    In so far as a permanent naval  policy was concerned, .'he declared  at  the same  time that  when it would be  formulated he  would lily it before the  people  of Canada audi give  them   an  opportunity to express their views at  the polls.    In   view of these  facts Mr.  Borden's   present course   is   entirely  consistent.  Did Laurier have a Inundate before  he committed theeount'y to the building of the <i. T. R. in the manner he  did in refusing to allow the electors to  have any say. Tf'Cox couldn't wait in  190-1 the. Empire cannot wait now with  Germany arming to the tenth and  threatening her very existence.  Did Laurier have a -mandate when  he wasted public money on the Rain-  how and the Niobo? Why then, should  Borden's mandate be questioned now?  A DELICATE OPERATION  Dr.   McEwen  Removes  Piece  of  Skull  Bone Penetrating- the Brain  of Patient  AFTER BIG FISH  HOW   THEY   WOULD   BUILD   IT  Canada Hasn't Forgotten the Transcontinental Railway, to Cost.15 Millions  Has Been Made to. Cost Nearly      x  '���������Vr^";"; i. '-"' - 300 MilSe-i?--  MILLIARD'S  BARBER     SHOF*  FOR AX KASY SIIAVF  HOT k, COLD BATHS  Next door north of Grand Union Hotel  1A/ a. 11 & r C1 a. y to n  I'arristor, Solicitor, Ktc.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  of Dog lake which will make a better  road down the valley and also afford,  an outlet to new settlers, and another  piece of new road which will soon  have to be built will accommodate  ranchers to the south and east of  Green Mountain and provide a winter  road over the divide.  The main bridges which will he  built this year will be tit Granite Creek,  Princeton and Penticton.  He thought it was too early to get  through as far as Tulameen and as he  had to go into the Lower Similkaineen  and Lower Okanagan he deemed it  advisable to defer a little his trip  further west and east. As for going  over in the Kettle river section he did  not think it would be practicable  attempt to make it before May. In  June Mr. Shatford expects to leave  for the old country and he has a good  deal to take up his time in the interj  val.  He felt that he was fortunate in  having Mr. Turner to depend 011 to  see. that the work in the district was  carried on to tlie best advantage.  They intended to go over the district  thoroughly and discuss the needs of  the various sections before he left.  The International Harvester Company of Auburn, N. Y., threaten to  remove their cordage factory to Germany because of the action of the  labor unions in connection with the  recent strike difficulties with their  employees. Nearly all the market for  the output of their factory* is now in  -Germany.  The Laurier proposal is that the old  Liberal Government be restored to  power for the purpose of spending at  least $85,000,000 in Canada on the construction of two fleet units, If the  people of Canada reversed their verdict of September, 1011,'.and gave the  Liberal party a chance; to spend the  money, there is no doubt that���������money  would be spent.  . It is not out of place to ask how far  the thirty-five.millions would go, and  what the country woiild get for the  money. Under the plan which is to  be carried out hy the Borden government the country will! get for the  money the three finest and most foriuj  idable fighting ships in the world, a  great and perhaps a deciding factor in  the naval defence of not only Canada  but of the whole British Empire.  GREAT WORK: IF���������  Under the Laurier plan the country  is to spend in the construction of two  fleet units a sum which' would not lie  much more than sufficient to build  one fleet unit in Canada.  That would be great work.  Unfortunately for the proposal, the  record of the Laurier government is  not a record of getting work done at  half its normal, cost. Twice the normal cost would be nearer the mark,  and that would mean $35,000,000 spent  on half a fleet unit.  Till!;   LA UK I Kit .WAY  The Laurier way of spending public  money has been exemplified.  In the Quebec Bridge disaster.  In the construction of the National  Transcontinental Railway at four hundred per cent, more than its estimated  cost.  In the erection of the Laurier tower  which fell, down and the Museum  Tower which is breakinf*- away from  the main building.  In the creation of- huge fortunes for  middlemen.  A very  delicate  operation   was performed  here on Saturday  morning in  the Hedl-iy hospital when Dr. McEwen  operated on  Tommy Corrigan and removed a piece of the skull hone which  was pressing down into the brain.    In  last  issue   we   lefcrred    to   a   seizure  which   tlu:  patient  had   when   he fell  unconscious as   the   result of a   little  undue  excitement  at  a   parly.    Last  Week   again he   was on the roof down  at Roll's store helping to make repaiis  w.hen another attack came on him and  but for the   fact that B. Rolls   noticed  him and caught  him in time he would  have fallen off  the roof.    The   injury*  which produced these attacks occurred  twelve  years ago   when   he   was  six  years  old  and  was caused   by a  fall  which   he   had when   he was  running  after a dog  that he and Miiurice Daly  had  harnessed.    He  could  not let go  the  line  and  when he   fell he   hit his  head against a stone.     He was knocked senseless at the  time and remained  unconscious  for some  time  but after  he  regained consciousness   little more  was  thought of it and   no  inconvenience  was felt from it until Lhe scizttio  of a little more than two weeks ago.  When Dr. McEwen was advised of  this attack and the narrow escape  from falling oil" the roof he decided to  operate and find out the exact state of  alfairs and he sent to Princeton for  Dr. McCaffery to be present and assist. In cutting through the skull  bone he found that it had thickened  very much at the point of injury and  could see that quite a large section  which had been forced in by the blow  and was adhering to another section  of the skull than that which he had  removed by the incision, was penetrating down into the brain, he concluded that it would he best to get it away  without, further delay. : To do so it  was necessary to press down in between the  brain and the jagged point  A   Rossland Man   Proposed  to Go  Gunning- for Rulers  Win.   Milsoii.- an Englishman, aged  ���������19 years, is  in custody in Spokane, on  the  charge of insanity.    He mailed a  package   containing clippings   and  a  disconnected communicatioii to President Wilson   challenging him   to light  a duel.   On January 2nd he challenged  Sir   Richard   McBride   to a, duel, .and  swore vengeance on   the Canadian executive  for some   fancied   grievance.  The  package  addressed   to   President  Wilson   was  opened   in   the  Spokane  postofTice,   and   he   was   placed   under  arrest.     Milsoii worked   in the   mines  here for several veins and left this city  about five years ago.   He bore a splen  did   reputation   while here.' and is reported by his friends  to he the soul of  honor.    If   he   was  selling a piece  of  real estate tie   would not misrepiesent  it  for any  consideration   in   order to  close the. deal, and   was steady and reliable   in   his work  as  well   as   in   his  business transactions.    He has property in   various  cities  in   the.  province,  including Rossland, Grand Forks, Fernie and Vancouver,   and is   fairly well  oil".      On religion, alone, he was somewhat  erratic   and   irrational.       It   is  probable  that   he will   be deported, if  he is not committed   to a. Washington  asylum    for    the   insane.���������Rossland  Miner.  NOW BE VIGILANT  From   This  on   Strict  Watch  Must Be  Kept to Protect Forests  From Fire  Oflicois of the Purest Branch Victoria are already laying the field plans  for the ranging stall' for the coming  summer. It is expected that the members of the service will have one of the  most difficult years in the history of  the province, because of the heavy  growth Of weeds and grass last fall,  the strong proha bility of a dry spring,  jind. the gi-eatanioiuit. i.l liunl-.tsring.  slashing, railroad and road construction, land clearing and settlement  of this piece   of invading bone so as to j which has  been going.on   in the prov-  protect the brain from injury from  the bone while detaching the latter  from the section of skull to which it  was adhering. Its removal was accomplished successfully without any  apparent injury to the hr-iiti, and the  patient has been doing well ever since.  The ineisiomin the skull has been kept  open which is considered the safer  plan and less apt tb give rise t<> unfavorable after affects. The patient  was kept as quiet as-possible for a few  days following the operation although  it was somewhat difficult to do so as  he was feeling strong and fit and  could not see any necessity for the  restraint.  The operation was an exceedingly  delicate oneand was cleverly and carefully done. The doctor's wide experience as house surgeon in the Vancouver General Hospital for so many  years evidently stood him in good service in this case as well, although the  limited facilities of a small hospital  like that in Hedley must have been  felt by him and added to the strain  until the job was successfully accomplished.  GENERAL NEWS  GENERAL NEWS  Large  portions   of   the  suburbs  of  Winnipeg are under water from a re  cent flood of the Red river.  Emigrants are leaving Scotland at  the rate of 2000 per week.  The government has given notice of  the closure because of the obstructive  attitude of the opposition being persisted in.  The C. P. R. have planned an extensive building programme for the  west which is to give them four distinct routes from Winnipeg to the  coast. One of them includes a sixteen  mile tunnel in the rookies at Kicking  Horse which will cut five miles oil' the  distance and reduce the grade from  two and one half per cent, to less than  one per cent.  II. C. McLeod, formerly general  manager of the Bank of Nova Scotia,  gave important testimony before the  committee of the House of Commons  on the new Bank Act. He endorses  strongly the plan of an independent  audit.  Hon. G. E. Foster now in Australia  seems to have been successful in stirring up some reciprocity sentiment  and there is now an urgent demand  on the part of electors for freer trade  with Canada.  President Huerta of Mexico has decided that it will he safer for him to  resign the job.  inee since wet weather set in  at the  end of last summer.  Steps have been taken during the  winter to ensure that railway construction gangs and tie cutteis shall  properly safeguard their -operations.  There has been adopted a requirement  that a strip 300 feet broad shall be  cleared of inflammable material after  the cutting of the right of way. The  fire clanger around new construction  has been shown by every line in Canada to be greater than in any other  operation.  Great   devastation   resulted   many  years ago, .when little, heed   was paid  to the forest,   and it was  a matter of  small moment whether it burned down  or not.     But conditions are changed,  and now the provincial authorities are  co-operating with the railroads in suppressing  what   is one  of the  greatest  possible  .economic  losses to  the  company, and to the Government and the  people alike.    The cost  of a  very efficient  patrol   along  the  lines  of  construction   is a mere   bagatelle as  compared with the losses prevented.    The  policy of the Forest Branch is to invest  money during   the period  of greatest  danger.    Once the line- is through and  the right of  way cleared there is relatively small  risk, and  development of  the  country can  proceed without the  tremendous losses which are apparent  in   every  quarter of  the  country.    A  patrol  at least as  efficient as   that established   in   the  past  year  is  to   be  maintained   this year on  the new railroads in  course of construction.    One  foot patrolman   to each   ten   miles of  track,   with additional   men on speeders will be required.  The lumbermen and government are  working together to the same end in  the case of logging operations. The  principle upon which the oflicers of  the Forest Branch are working is the  one which is becoming universally  recognized; namely, that slash is going to burn at some time, and that  usually it can be controlled if its disposal is attended to in proper season.  Slash burned under supervision means  the safety of the woods: if^ on the  other hand it is allowed to lie; and become accidentally ignited it may form  the basis of a forest fire which will  change into barren wastes the. rich  areas  which it is expected  to develop. THE HEDLE"Y GAZETTE,   APR 10,  1918.  ���������������������  33  : urn wmm wt  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Ksuort'nu 't'liiusdiiys, tiy tho Hi:m.i:Y Ga-m-ttk  l'KINTlXli AND l'l'III.ISIIIXC COMI-AXV.  Ll.MiTici).   nt. Hedlev.   U. ('.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year.........   .' '....S-ii.OO  "   ( l.'nited States)     .... --'.50  Advertising Rates  Munsiitftmunb.'l'. lines to the inch.  LandNotices^Certili'-Mtesof i in proven ic-nt. etc.  $7.0(1 for (iO-duy notices, and S'.HO for :������)-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, 81.1W for one insertion. '25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line for llrst insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the olllce by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue1  Advertisements will be changed once every  month if ad vertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes ol'tenor than once a month  the price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.-!.i; over 1 inch and up to I inches, S1.00  per inch pcrinonth. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, bused on size of space and length  ���������   of time.  A. MEGRAW. ManasrinK Kditor;  Full Moon  Last quar.  1918  APR  New Moon  (i  First nun--.  II.  1918  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tim. Fri. Sat.  1        2 8        4        5        0  7        S        9 10      II       12      18  1-1      15   ' 10 1.7       IS    10     20  21      22 ,   28 21     25     20      27  2S     29     30 81 ���������.".������������������-���������'���������"���������  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  Canada     is   1111-~     year   receiving   a  larger    influx    of    immigration   from  Briiaiii   than   ever   before   (it i.-.   lobe  hoped for Canada's: sake that the number nf   radicals among   them is a.-1'eW  as possible)   and it shows that there is  a   glowing   tendency  on   the   part .of  Britain's  emigrants   to stay   with  the  (lag.      One   newspaper   report   of. the  passenger   lisl of  one si earner .told  of  the entire second cabin capacity nf the  steamer   being taken   up with   British  emigrants   and that.many   who wanted second   cabin had   to take steerage.  This all means that the class   of immigrants we  are now   getting   from Britain are people of some .means and the  mechanics   among    them   are   skilled  labor.      While this is good for Canada  and is   no loss to   the empire   it means  very great loss to  Brilaiu herself that  so many of her best people-are finding  conditions   unbearable there and have  to'seek   betterment   of their   positions  in.the  colonies. ,   Yet   the   lesson   it  teaches   fails   to  convey   anything   to  the  average. Bi itish   elector   who will  persist in clinging to a system of tiade  that  is  leaving theni   farther   behind  their  competitors year  by year.    The  radicals  in argument   will even   boast  of the  scarcityjif  skilled labor  which  this   exodus   is causing  and   have  the  impudence   touige   it as   an evidence  that   the  country is  going  ahead   lie-  cause   the number   of the unemployed  is thus becoming fewer.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  C<OAL mining rights of the Dominion; in  ' Manitoba, Saskatchewan and xVlbertu,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in apportion of the Province of British Columbia, luay.be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of SI tin  acre. Not more ; than -2.p(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,  of the district in 'which the rights applied for  arc situated.    ���������.,.--,-  bi surveyed territory the land must bo described by section's, or legal sub-divisions of  sections,"and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.:  F.iieh application must be accompanied by a  fee of $5 which will be refunded if tlie rights  applied for are not; available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of live 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 nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights arc not'being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a. year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, bub 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.  For full information application should bo  made to tho Secretary of the Department of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent'of Dominion Lauds.  W. \V. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  X.l'.-Una.uthorii'.ecl publication of this advertisement will not. be paid for. !l-(im  77 Years in Business.    Capital and Surplus Over S7j600,000.  OUR TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES  are issued in denominations of $10, $20, 00, $100  and $200, with the exact value in the leading foreign ���������  currencies stated plainly on the face. They are payable without discount, so that you can realize their  full value without trouble." -Hotels and '.'Transportation Companies accept them as cash.  Hedley  Branch, H. H. Hpbbs; Manager  TENDERS  WANTED  The German Reichstag have, accepted and passed the army increase but  the English Liberals of the Haldane  stripe will continue to preach.the idea  that .'Germany has only the most pacific intentions and goodwill towards  the rest of Europe and Great Britain  in particular.  Evil communications corrupt good  manners as well as good morals and  if the mother of Zelie Eiumerson,  American, now in England, ever had  any manners that could be classed  either good or indifferent, she has lost  them all in hobnobbing with the English viragoes  among the   suffragettes.  'PKXDFRS will bo received up to April Kith  -1 for the erection of a blacksmith and machine shop���������labor only.  14---' Hedley Gold Mining Co.  COUNTY COURT, YALE  A sitting of Ihe County Court of Yule will be  held at tho Court! louse, Princeton, Wednesday  Sinl day of April, 1013, at the hour of "2 o'clock  in the afternoon.  HUGH IIUXTICR,   , '  10-(i ,-     Registrar County Court.  AJOTIOF. is hereby gi voii that meetings of the  ���������^ Provincial Labor Commission will be  held at the following places:���������  Penticton���������Tuesday, May (ith, 10 a.m.  Hedley���������Wednesday, May 7th, "2 p.m. ������������������  Princeton���������Thursday, May 8th, 8 p.m.  Greenwood���������Saturday, May 10th, 2 p.m.  Phoenix���������Tuesday. May IMth, 2 p.m.  Grand Forks���������Thursday, May ltith.S p.m.  Other meetings will be announced later.'  The Commission will hear evidence on all  matters all'ecting labor conditions in the Province. All persons interested are invited to be  pro.-:ent.  II. G. PARSON  Chairman.  NOTICE  SIMILICAMEEX LAND DISTRICT  ��������� .-..-'"���������     I1ISTKICT Ol'' VAI.H  'Puke notice that L, S,>iin DanmT,'of the City of  ~ Xelson, 13. G.. occupation Merchant, intends  to apply for permission to purchase tlie following described land.    ,.          , .-..;.  -Commencing at a post planted about 10 feet  in ii northerly direction from the north-east,  corner of Section -2-2, Tp. (Mi, being the initial  post the South West Corner, thence north 10  chains, thence oast id chains, thenee south '0  chains, thence west 10 chains to point of commencement and containing  1(>0 acres more or  SAM DAXOFF  March 10th, 11)13 11-10  F. R. McXa.maka  Secretary  1-2-S  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  MINERAL ACT  CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMEXTS  l" AST Chance Fraction, Last Chance, Avoca,.  J-J Summit Fraction, Goodview Fraction,  .lack Pine, Primrose Fraction, Deadwood and  Cyclone Fraction Mineral Claims situate in the  Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District,  whore located���������In Clamp Hedley.  Take notice that f, Duncan Woods, Free  Miner's Certificate Xo. I0H1IH, intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to tho  Mining-Recorder for a certificate of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section .'J7. must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this '23th day of December, 191-2.  5-2-11 DUNCAN-WOODS  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY    PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real  Estate,   Mines,  Crown    Grants   Applied   For  Under   Land   Act 'and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  .Mutual Life of" Canada'.'   Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Maryland Casualty Co  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  When staunch Liberals like Senator  Ellis, of the St. John Globe, deprecates  the action of the. Liberals in holding  up the business of the House and endorses the wisdom of the course proposed in applying the closure it is easily to tie seen why Sir Wilfrid Laurier  and those of his supporters of the  Pugsley type are in doubt as to whether their friends in   Senate will endorse  them in   the course  they have seen fit  to follow.  The  sentence of the  court in giving  Mrs. Paul"hurst three years in the pen  was  a  righteous  judgment and  if it  ei red   at all   it was  on the  side of too  great leniency considering the gravity  of the woman's offence and the abominable    character  of   her   behavior   for  several   years   past.     The  question   is  can the   weak-backed head   of the Department of Justice be depended on to  enforce it regardless of her capers.     In  view  of   his  actions   in   the. past   it is  quite too much to expect that Minister  AIcKenna can be   counted on to do his  duty.    He has admitted that a eiuving  for   notoriety  and a  desire to   be forever   in   the   public  eye is   almost the  whole of the suffragettes' propaganda,  and yet he has  no more sense than to  allow   those of  them   who  have been  jailed   to   write   the abominable   stuff  and   nonsense  to their friends on the  outside   which   they   do.      Once   the  prison    doors   close    on   them    there  should  be no  more  heard of them or  from   them   until the  term for which  they have been sentenced has run, and  if they choose to starve themselves to  death that is their own affair and the  country will he many times the better  without them.  piiifiiiljii^  1 7"  White Leoiiorns  Of Quality  The Kind That Lay and Pay  INVESTIGATE Winter Egg Production in  Princeton. Then send an order for a " Scttiiig  of Eggs " or some " Baby Chicks." Try them  yourself. Our pens are now mated for best  results, and we can supply you with Kggs or  Ghioks in any quantity, just when you want  them.  Xo. 1 Pen, Per Sitting $3 : Baby Chicks, 10c  each.  Xo, 2 Pen, Per Sitting $-2 : Baby Chicks. 30c  eacli.  Xo. 3 Pen, Per Sitting $1.50; Baby Chicks, 25c  each.  We allow 2(1 per cent-off these  prices for lots  of 100 or over in  eggs or chicks.   Order early  and ensure pood winter layers.  Address-  T. C. BROOKE  PRINCETON POULTRY FARM  60   YEARS-  EXPERIENCE  Be Suspicious  ' ' .   '��������� " ' > '        ���������'!.'      li'-      -���������'!-' .-ii .'        y.:'. '      - ;���������   i   m 1   '' " " . '>' '    ���������  - ���������        .   .      .i.i  E suspicious of that of which nobody is  proud. Be suspicious of the mere low-  price argument offered in favor of an.article  with no reputation, no backer, no guarantor.  %,; Better buy the thing you know and can  trust, than an article unbranded and untouched for.  [Ml  m  m  m  ,\- The branded shoe, made by a maker  with a reputation, is a safer shoe to  ���������A buy than the one made in an unknown  afactory by an unknown maker.  The underwear made by a firm whose  name is as familiar to you as your own,  ^.is worth more to you than underwear  ..nameless or labelled by a maker of  whom you have never heard. '  Tea sealed in a packet bearing the  name of a reputable firm is to be preferred to tea of which the packer is not  sufficiently proud to advertise its  quality.  That in which much money has been  invested to make or keep it good is  worth more than that on which nothing  or but little has been spent.  Peace of mind is worth something,  just as quality is.    Buy peace of mind.  When you buy anything worth wrhile  buying, buy that of which you know���������  from advertisements, or from other  dependable acquaintance. Buy the  article with the "money back" guarantee���������with the pledge of a known  name behind it.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a sketch nnd description may  -Illicitly ascertain our opinion free whether nn  invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly eonlldentlnl. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest nironcy for securing patents.  Patents taken tnrouirli lluim & Co. recolve  Special notice, without charge, In the  A handsomely illustrated weekly. T.nreest circulation of liny gclcntlUc journal. Tonus, $3 a  year: four mouths, $1.  Sold byall newsdealers.  &l  When   writing Advertisers     Please  Mention the Gazette.  361 Broadway, I  "Branch Office, (I'M F St.. Washluirton. D. C.  FREE-  TO FUR SHIPPERS  Tho moat accurate, reliable and only Market Report  and I'rico List of its kind published.  "Sip? ������?lnxbert Shipper"  Mulled  FttKE   to tlioso Interested in  Kaw Furs  SEND US YOUR NAME ON A POSTAL���������TODAY  It's not a Trapper's Guido, but a publication Issued  every two weeks, wliicli gives you reports ofwhnt is  doing In alKho Markets of tlio World in American  Rnw Furs. This Information is worth hundreds of  dollars to you.  Write for it���������NOW���������IT'S FREE  A.  B. SHUBERT  The Largest House In tho World dealing exclusively in  American Raw Furs  25-27 W. Michigan SI., Dept. 138CHICAG0, ILL., U.S.I  m  m  I  i  1  1  i  I  i  1  Put your faith in the advertisements appearing in good newspapers. Beware of the  article that cannot stand the spot-light of publicity. The commodity an advertiser backs  with his own money is something worth  your buying.  [HI  Advice regarding your advertising 'problems is available  through any good advertising agency or the Secretary of the  Canadian Press Association, Room 503 Lumsden Building.  Enquiry involves no obligation on your part���������so write, if interested.  ^^^^^^^^^S^^L^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^i^M) THE HEDLEY GAZETTE APR 10. 1913.  Town and District.  Work   li.-is commenced   on tin:   road  '������������������ind some repair work is in progress to  the* west of tlu- town.  Cons-tiil'le Sproule    returned    from  .Kamloops on Monday accompanied by  .Mrs. Sproule  who w.-is spending ;i I'ew  ' wc-i'ks with friends on the (.-oast.  Gardening operations have been nil  the (ro Ciiiring the last fortnight and  the outlook now is that Hedley is going to have some pretty nice gardens  this year.  The auto car which P. IT. French is  getting is an Overland and the demand for the car is so great that they  will lie unable to supply him before  the end of this month  K. D. Boeing went up to Granite  ���������Cieek the end of the week to begin  work on the new bridge, lie was ac-  ���������conipanied by Messrs. Forbes and  IBoweru-'iu and Mr. Br.-iss went up  this week.  The School Magazine edited for the  British Columbia Education Department by Capt. Clive Phillips Wolley.  keeps up its interest and is well calculated to foster a healthy patriotic sen1-  tiinent in   the youth of this province.  J. D. Totnkins is the new editor of  the Penticton Herald as successor to  Mr. Williamson and the breezy character of last week's issue as well as the  thorough manner in which the paper  ���������covered the local field show that it  is in good hands.  Mr. H. Ii. Hobhs is not going to he  back in Hedley, and Mr. C. P. Dalton  who has been in charge of the Hedley  branch of the Bank of B.N.A. has  been appointed in his place as acting  manager. The Bedley branch is start-,  ing quite a few of the bank men oil" on  their managerial careers.  J. T. Armstrong, of Penticton who  was an old Hedleyite but left here six  years ago, came in ������on Tuesday and  will remain a few days. Mr. Arm-  stiong reports Penticton prosperous.  He went there at a very favorable  time and was 'fortunate in annexing  some of the. prosperity which was  going.  A number of writs have been issued  against the Gold Plate Mines Co. by  parties on the coast among whom are  a couple of gentlemen with the handle  "Rev." to their names and another  plaintiff is Era F. Wishard. Just  where they aie going to come in or do  come in is something that nobody  here is prepared to say.  The auto upon which G. H. Turner  will give practical demonstrations to  his class arrived in Hedley on Sunday  from lip the valley. The .machine is  somewhat of an invalid but it will  serve the purpose all the better for the  infirmities it may possess, for medical  students would be up against it if  there  were no hospitals nor p.-itients.  The good old game of cricket is being introduced into Hedley and may  henceforth be a claimant for public  favor with the other sports. The difficulty will be to get a good pitch and  cocoannt matting may be the easiest  solution. A cricket set has bee2i procured and a few small practices have  been held. If the game sticks here it  is possible that Princeton or Keremeos  will also form a club.  Mr.. W. T. Shatford now on tour  through South America has kindly  remembered the editor of the Gazette  with an ' occasional picture ��������� post curd  from different points along tho route.  Those already received described local  scenes in Bolivia and Peru. His descriptive letters appearing in the Penticton Herald make very interesting  reading and if he had Ihem collected  and issued in' book form there are  man}- who would be very glad to pio-  cuie- a copy. Mr. Shatford is a cIom:  observer and nothing hearing on the  material progress of a place escapes  his notice.   ���������  Vancouver papers slated last week  (hat .J. J. Warren, president of the  Kettle Valley, denied that there was  any strike in the construction camps  or any trouble with the I.W.W. As  the Penticton Herald which is on the  ground and should be in a position to  know had given out in the. issue before  the last that the I.W.W. had succeeded in tying np the camps around  Narainatta, it is difficult to see what  object the president can have in handing out such information to the papers  in Vancouver. It surely cannot be  that the contractors whose work had  been stopped have kept this information from the president'of the road.  Evidently the public are getting a  "burn steer" on the question from  some source.  The secretary of the British Colum  bia Portland Cement Co. has found it  advisable to correct some of the more  flagrant lies in,circulation among the  knockers. One of these is the mis  statement that the Cement company  are in any way .responsible for' the  misrepresentations that have been  made by irresponsible agents of the  East Princetou townsite. That is an  enterprise that the company, do not  own and have nothing whatever to do  with. As long sis investors in British  Columbia Portland Cement Company's  bonds and stock are satisfied with  their investment it is nobody else's  business and if there be any of them  that are dissatisfied ami are foolish  enough to offer their holdings at a discount, they will find takers very read-  Hy-  j  track-laying may continue right on.  There is also some little mining in progress and a shipment of two carloads  of ore from the Bounty on Wallace,  mountain has been wuiting.ul Beaverdell for shipment'ever since lust January.  METEOROLOGICAL.  Miii-  Apr  The folio wing'are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Apr.   5, 11)13:  AT  T1IK  illSli.  Maximum  35  37  ���������ID  3!)  38  35  39    '    ..  Average maximum temperature 77.57  Average minimum do 17..So  Mean temperature 17.71  Rainfall for the week      .00 inches.  Snowfall        "        '��������� 2.0  COKUKSI'O.VDING   WKKlv  OK  LAST   VKAIt  Highest maximum temperature 45.  3D  31  1  2  3  f  5  Minimum  15  11  21  ������2  20  .17  15  do  do  do  do  AT THE MILL.  .Maximum  52  4S  52  54  52  55 -  51  Average maximum temperature 52.  Average minimum do 29.  Mean do 40.50  Rainfall for the week    .07   inches  Snowfall   '    ������������������        "      0.00  COUKKSPO.VDUVG  WKKK Of LAST VKAK  Highest maximum temperature 00.  Average do do 00.42  Lowest minimum do 20.  Average do do 32.-12  Mean do 40.42  Average maximum  Lowest minimum  Average minimum  Mean  Miir 30  31  Apr 1  2  3  4  5  37.28  18.  22.71  20.09  .Minimum  2S  2-1  25  30  29  38  29  *  SEE OUR  They Are Now  COMING IN  We have already opened up some lines of  LADIES' BLOUSES  HOSIERY  HOUSE DRESSES, etc.  which are going fast.  Other goods coming in for the next three  or four weeks.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  HEDLEY, B. C.  We   are- showing  exceptional value in  a    special    line    of  Men's Fine Llama Sox  Regular 50c value      -     3 pairs for $1.00  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  , It is reported that the Minister of  Public Works has fully decided to  have the western portion of the trans-  provinchil auto road built by contract  ���������owing to unsatisfactory work on that  portion of it last year. It is hoped  that before the end of the working  season of 1913 the working gangs from  cast and west will have met on the  Roche river and the Hope-Princeton  link be completed.  Billy Lonsdale returned to Hedley  on Monday after.an absence of ahout  a year. After a stay of a month or  two in London he went to South  Africa and worked on some of the  properties there. On a former occasion he spent several years ,on the  mining plants of lending South African properties but Camp Hedley looks  good to him yet and his Hedley  friends are glad to see him back.  While {in auto is often a liability  rather than an asset to many who buy  them even when they have paid cash  for them, it does not follow that this  is so in all cases, but the very leverse.  An instance of this may be seen in the  case of the machine driven all last  year by road supervisor Tinner and  again on the roads this spring. Compared with his costs of the year before  for horse hire and hotel bills there was  a good wide margin of saving every  month in favor of the auto. Then the  supervision was much more thorough  because of it for he covered three  iimes the amount of ground and was  ible to visit every road gang in the  listrict much oftener than before.  A.  Schubert   came   down  from  Tulameen on   Monday and is spending  ii few days in   town  looking over his  Hedley interests.    Mr.   Schubert says  that  before  he left there were evidences  that the work   on   the   Great  Northern would be pushed much more  briskly than   they have been doing all  winter.     Several of the leading contractors are  taking  the   work  away  from subs, who have not been'making  the progress desired.     The track is to  be extended  on to  Tulameen shortly  so iis to lessen  the haul in taking in  supplies and they expect to have the  steel in Tulameen early in June. From  present appearances he does not think  it likely  that the K. V. will do much  building on   the Tulameen   but   will  keep their line further north.    At all  events they do not seem  to be doing  anything in the way of negotiating  right-of-way along  the route   which  they surveyed last year.  There has been a good deal of concern among golfers during the past  ten days because of the rumor that'  the fencing of the Indian  reservation  to the west of the town portended the  prohibution of further golf playing on  the reserve.    Inquiries made from the  Indians  themselves confirmed the report that a change in   the policy was  to  be expected but  nothing definite  could  be gleaned as  to the  nature of  the demand  that would be made by  the Indians  until after a meeting of  the band  had been  held to decide the  matter.     So far as  the fencing goes  there is  nothing about  that to  interfere  with  the playing and instead of  doing-any harm it is likely to be more  of an  advantage,  than  disadvantage,  and it is hoped that unless the Indians  are  very  unreasonable a satisfactory  arrangement for all parlies will be arrived at.     If on the other hand they  should  prove obdurate the matter is  not likely to drop there.  A. D. Broomfield of Princeton was  in town on Monday. He was on his  way back from the West Fork . of  Kettle River where he had driven last  week. Railway construction which  has been in progress there all winter  on the Kettle Valley line is making  times fairly prosperous on the river  and there is considerable logging being done as well. The construction  trains which had been discontinued  during the winter have started in  ag.-iin this week and track-laying will  be resumed beyond C.-irrni on the loth,  to lay as far through as Hydraulic  which is 26 miles beyond Carmi. The  truck-laying force will not be a very  Largo one-and it is expected that by  the time the steel reaches Hydraulic  the contracts between there and the  summit  will   be   completed   and   the  Similkameen Poultry Farm  HEDLEY, B.C.  Quality Barred Rocks, (Lathan Strain)  S.C.AV. Leghorns bred for winter eggs  Mammoth Bronze Turkeys, prize  a winners at Spokane Shows in 1911  gjandl912.  EGO'S FOll HATCHING  Prize winning pen   Barred  Roeks^  $3.00, 15 eggs.    Dity-old chicks 40c.  S.C. W.  Leghorns,   $2.00,   15 eggs.  Day-old chicks 30 cents.  M.B. Turkeys.Eggs .35 cents.    Day  old pullets 50 cents.  MRS.-H. B. BROWN.  F.  P-J7  inlo  IF IT @ Ifil ������ SB  *  ���������  ���������  <r  ��������� ���������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  $ ' -      ���������  |  Plumbing- and Heating", Sheet  I      Metal Work Tinsmithing-  Great Northern Hotel  Hedley, B. C.  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,  in 'Riurdock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  SDIGNAN  Practical Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  3  x  X  X  X  X  I  X  %  X .  X  X  ������  I  Has more accommodation than any  other house in the town.  It h   the only three storey building  and has good rooms  The table and other appointments are  first-class.    Board by the day  or month.  RATES MODERATE  JOHN  JACKSON,  Prop.  PALACE  Wveru Feed & Sale Stables    HHOLEY   J*. C.    ���������f A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    *f Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phone M.        INNIS  BROS. Proprietors.  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  Form F.  Citow.s* Point Xo. ��������������� Mineral Claim, situate in  the .Similkameen Mining Division  of Yale  District.   Where located: tn Pollock Camp.  TAICK Notice   that .1, Frank Uuiloy, Free  Minors   Cei-tilicnto Xo.   5840SH intends sixty  days from date hereof to apply to tho Mlnin-r  Recorder for a. Certificate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining-a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under  section .17,   must be   commenced before  the  issuance of such Certilieate of  Improvements,  FRANK IJA1LRV  Dated February Sth, l!)i:i Ji-10  t  This space belongs to  J. A, Schubert f  WATCH   IT  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  ran THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. APR 10. 1913.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Towiy and Lower Valley.  K. ('. Brown of Princeton was a visitor to town last Monday.  After  it   dreary   wait'  spring    has  - sti uck the valley in good style.  Anyone not acquainted with the  new gaiiiu laws, will find a notice in  the post office.  Mrs.'Jack Thomas will move over to  town for the summer to enable liaison Buster to attend school.  Corn is ten  cents a can wholesale in  Vancouver while in Spokane four cans  for a quarter of a dollar is  the retail  .  price. .   .   ���������.  ..-Hill lnnis left 'Monday for his preemption on Trout creek where he intends mukine: extensive improvements  this summer.  The'Kei-cine.o.s'Land Company have  a number of men , working on the irrigation ditch preparing it for the summer operations.  Mr.'O. H. Curie is clown with a bad  attack of la grippe. We trust his recovery will'be quick and that he will  soon he-able  to return to work again.  D. J. Taylor of .Winnipeg, managing  .'..director- of the Similkaineen Valley  Fruit Lands Co. Ltd.. arrived-in town  last Saturday and will stay a few days  ac the home ranch.  \Gaine warden Sehissler after being  away tor a couple of weeks in the Ash-  nola district arrived in Keremeos on  Monday 7th. He re parts considerable  snow in the 'mountains.  About forty Chinamen are at work  on the G. N. tracks between here and  Similknineen. During the renewing  of ties two (if the men had the misfortune to lose a finger apiece.  A. E. Hargreuves and his two sons,  Frank and Roy, went up to their preemptions on the Ashnola river on  Friday. .Mr. Hargi-eaves returned  Saturday evening leaving the boys to  do some improvements on his and  their places.  Mrs. Hewitt of Fairview returned  from Princeton where she spent a  short while with friends there. She  .and her son left on Fiiday evening's  train for Oroville where she will be  met by her husband and driven home  to Fairview.  Now is the time to give us some of  your printing. AVe can turn out as  good a job as there is in the country.  Anything you like from a visiting  card to u large poster. Get in the game  and advertise: you will certainly get  your money's worth back.  At a general assembly of the Presbyterian Church in Toronto it was de  cided to extend ail invitation to all  ministers'of that'Church to come to  Toronto some time in June. All ex  penses will be paid both for themselves and their wives. The Rev. A.H.  Cameron hopes to be present at this  great assembly.  Mr. and Mrs. -Sproule of Hedley  came in on the auto from Penticton on  Monday going up to Hedley the same-  day. Mrs. Sproule has been visiting  at the coast for some time. She was  very glad to get back to the Similkaineen as the weather at this time, of  the  year is  not to   be compared  with  - our suluhrious clinic.  L. AV.   Shatford.  our worthy  member,  accompanied   by   11.  A.   Turner  paid  the district a visit last Wednesday and Thursday staying  overnight  Thursday in Keremeos and proceeding  to    Oroville  the   following   morning.  During   the  visit he   was only able to  go  as far as Medley  but in   the   near  future   hopes to  return  and   go  right  through   I he western   part of  the riding.     Mr. Turner  while here gave, in-  ,  structions for the road foremen to get  out  their gangs  right away,  and  in  consequence   foreman   li. J.  McCurdy  and  Danny  McEachern  are   now   at  work,   the former and  his  crew  aie.  working  between   the  town  and  the  Centre,   and   the  hitter   between   the  Centre and the forks of the road, both  doing repair work.  The closing meeting of the K.K.K.  on Thursday 3rd was a great success  in every respect about seventy people  being present. The pantonine and  dialogue were, very funny and much  appreciated. A splendid review of  McBeth was given by Rev. G. McKen-  zie which was attentively listened to.  After a delicious serving of ice cream  and cake the meeting came to a close  at 11:81). The programme was ns follows: Om-ninp- song; Minutes; Bugle  by  of McBeth by Rev. Mc-Ke.iizie; Reading by Mrs. D. J. Intiis; Recitation by  Miss A-uder; Instrumental duet by  Messrs. Young and Johnson; Recitation by Miss Genivieve Boyd; Letter  seeking game; Pantoininu"l{!verybouy  works but Father"; Guessing contest  "old sayings; 'Dialogue "Bachelor's  Hall Medley"; ganie"NiUiies of JMaga-  seines"; refreshments, God save the  King.  A GOAT, MAKKET  Department   of  Agriculture to   Bring  Buyers and Sellers Together  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVICY.VN'CING, CUSTOMS liltOKEHAGE  KI11E  INSURANCE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  C.   JE.   SHAW  Civil lingineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor.  ���������Office of J. A. Brown  KEREMEOS - - B. C.  During the past .few! months the  Live Stock Branch of the Dominion  Department of Agriculture has been  in receipt of numerous inquiries as to  where it might be possible to purchase  either Angora or Milch gouts. It  would .appear, that in many purls of  the Dominion the demand for these  useful and profitable animals is rapidly developing and that those who at  present have any surplus stock can  find a ready sale for them if a. channel  of communication-between supply and  demand is established. Accordingly  as a 'means of. starting-a convenient  directory of Canadian breeders of Angora goats and Milch goats, the Live  Stock Commissioner will'be pleased to  receive from such breeders information regarding their-respective, flocks  covering the following points: 1. Kind  unci-number of goats kept. 2. Usual  number for sale each year. H. Approximately the prices asked. -1. If  possible a brief statement regarding  expenses found necessary and the returns which may be expected by one  engaged in   raising this class of stock.  Coin inn mentions supplying the above  information should be addressed to  the Live Stock Commissioner, Ottawa,  Ontario. Such letters do not require  postage.  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. li. Station '  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  SILK������  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  AS yOU SOW  So Shall You Reap  Sow Only the Best Field and Garden  Seeds.    We have them.  And  everything else for the rancher  and orchardist  F.   RICHTER  ESTATE  Its  /lore  Than  That  NOTICE  SIJtILKAMKICX LAND 'DISTKICT  lllSTUICT OK  VATK  TAKK Xoticc that I, Ainos Charles Kennedy,  x of Kei-emeo.-i Centre, B.C.. i-iineher  intends to apply for permission to pui-chiisu the  following described hinds.  Commencing at a post planted on the north  boundary of Lot "illSS (being also the south  boundary of Lot Sill) at a point about twenty  chains west of the north-east corner of Lot 2SIS8  and being at an angle of said lot'2!)fl; thence  westerly following* the north boundary of Lot  2!)S8, a distance of Is" chains more or less to a  point true south of the south-west corner of  said Lot 2!KI; thenee north to said corner of Lot  SKI; thence north-easterly following* the southern boundary of Lot 'I'M. a distance of S chains  more or less to an angle in said southern boundary of lot '���������!!!!); thenee south-easterly following  the said southern boundary of Lot 'I'M to a  point true north of the point of commencement; thence south to the point) of commencement, containing ''.".acres more or less.  Amos Charles' Kennedy  March 31st, 1013. It-!  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting- of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  i     KEBEMEOS-PBNTICTOlf    ?  1UT0 STAGE SERVICE  EOR    SERVICE  The Throughbred Running.  Tweddie's Auto Stage leaves  Penticton every morning to  connect with trains going to  Hedley, Princeton and Coal-  luont. Leaves for Penticton  on arrival of 0:20 and -1:0(1  trains,  Fahu-single $0.00  KKTUI'N $11.00  Two New Cadillac Cars are on  This Line. Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Nothing but   expert drivers  engaged.      Baggage   carried  and   oonuiiui-ciul   trunks   arranged for.    Cars   call  at all  hotels  HARRY TWEDDLE  Keremeos Centre       -       B. C.  Wire for reserve seats at my expense  After ransacking their brains and asking  the public to ransack theirs for a suitable slogan one -town on the coast hit on the capital  caption '���������'  ITS THE CLIMATE  Now in Keremeos avc don't give any edge  on any other place in the matter of climate for  Ave have the simon pure brand right here. But  while Ave have the climate wc have more.  Its not only the climate but the money you  will make  Fruit  Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.  KEREMEOS, B. C.  ������  ������  ���������@  @  @-  ������  #  ���������������  ���������������  @  ������  #  ������  ������  ������  NURSERY STOCK  "OUR AGENTS MAKE MONEY"  selling our hardy, guaranteed stock.  Experience unnecessary.  'Be-aiatifuianci Best*  (Canadian Stud Book No. 287)  "Will stand   for  public service   at "the  Willows," Keie.nieos, B.C., for  the season of IS)IS  Fee for service of  mares $10 to insure.  Mures may be pastured  13. M. DALY.  YAKIMA 'VALLEY NURSERY CO.  Toppenish, Wash.  E R U I T    TREE������  Buy Healthy Home Grown Trees  No Danger of Importing Pests ,     No Injury from Fumigation  No Drying Out in Course of Shipment  Protect Yourself by Buying Our Trees  Write for catalogue and Price List to  THE    RIVERSIDE   NURSERIES  Dept. B. GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Established in. 1900 125 ACRES  Representatlv/e-V. Dynes, Penticton  N. 13.-We have  Dwwf stock in���������Mcintosh Red, Wealthy, Jonathan, Cox's  Orange, Ontario, Northern Spy and Wagener.  Keremeos-Penticton ���������  Royal Mail Horse and Auto Stage.  Establish 1S95  Leaves Penticton for Keremeos  on Tuesday, Thursday and Snt-  urdav returning alternative d.-ivs  FARE--Auto  Stage,   $0.00.      Horse  Stage, $!.    Hoise Stage, 2nd class, $M.  Speciiil   trips to  any point with  horses or auto made at any time  by arrangement.  W. E. WELBY, Prop., Penticton, B.C.  H. C. N. ETCHES  JD-  -3^5^  lows:  Opening  song;   Minutes;  I  by P. F. Quant and R. Smith; Re  view  msmm  It's tho CLEANEST, SIMPLEST, and BEST HOME  DYE, one enn buy--Why you don't even have to  knowwhnt KIND of Cloth your Goods oro mude  of.������So Mistakes nre Impossible.  Send for Froo Color Curd, Story (looklct, and  Booklet giving results of Dyolnfj over other colors.  Tho JOHNSON-RICHARDSOM CO., Limited,  Montreal. Cnnada  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized  to book  Subscriptions and take orders for  job work and advertising.  ��������������������������������������������� ������ o ������-������-������-������<������-������^<������^-������^^-������^-e*������^������-������������������"������^������"������<fr 4>-&<&&-*-  you want the, BE  ��������� ������������������������������������  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  tlie reputation . of his establishment too highly to  allow any work, to go out which will not do him  credit.  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS,  B. C.  NOTICE  TAKK NOTIOK that I Ohm-lie Sing huvo  -1- bought tho property and business ot  Wing Sing Co., ut Keroineos, li. C. Hub I will  not be responsible for- any debts Hint may have  been contracted by tho Wins Sing Co,  YA-'i  ('HAUL IK SlNa  FOR SALE  One Parlor Suite, 5 pieces; one house  tent 11x21-, Oft walls; one Mason it  Risch Piano, in good condition; and  other household furniture. Two doors  west of blacksmith shop, Keremeos.  18-tf W. C. Bowen  There is just as good work being done in country  olTicos as in the cities, and often as poor work in the cities  as in the worst country shops  In Prices the country oHice 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.

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