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The Hedley Gazette Aug 10, 1911

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 be IHeciie  Volume VII.  AND SIMILKAMEENM.DVERTISER.  fa's  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAlbiifUGT8T 10. 1911  jNumuee 31.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -       B. C.  ..PAINTING...  and PAPAR-HANGING  W. H. T. GAHAN  Barrister,   Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  '   Mcrk Block  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.  JflS. CLARKE  Watchmaker  "hedi-e^v, b. c  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  The Undersigned is prepared lo  do work in  HOUSE, SIGN and  any OTHER WORK  in the painting' line.  Orders may  be sent to Box  472,,Hedley, B. G.  R. T. BARCLAY.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  A. Baunes, Prop.       Pkntictov, B.C.  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 Bny Insurance Co.  Columbia Kirc Insurance Co.  Calgary Fire Insurance Co.  Alliance Insurance Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocoan Accidont and Guarantee Co.  .QJfe*j-J^.������J^JgXwJLJl  JOHN JACKSON. Proprietor  E>veruthing New and First-6lass  ���������Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors arid Cigars, and Special  Attention 'paid   to   tho   Table.  R. H. SOGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  c- '."''-.  Grand Union  Hotel _____  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  X. Thompson " 1-110x1: sevmouk ;">!M.'{  MGR. WESTEKX OANAUA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  -    Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse. 847-63 Bcatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  PALACE.  Wveru, Feed & Sale Stables  HKDLEY   B. 0.  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   H'Orders'for Teaming  " "promptly-attended toi  ,;^^flctroM>oTnhTfoH^*pfte^^  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phon.   II        INNIS  BROS. Proprietors.  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in Fraternity. Hall  the first and third -Thursdays in the month.-  G.'MC���������ACIIKKX S- 'E.'HAMILTON"  Connsel /  Clerk.  Stocks  Mines  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR.  Star Building Princeton  HerbertB. Grown  Broker  MEMBER  VANCOUVER'  MINING EXCHANGE  443 Pender St. W. -Vancouver.  Write nie ahout your claims  A A. F. & A. M.  'VQjf'      REGULAR monthly meetings of  /^X\   Hedley Lodge Xo. 13. A. I-". & A. M.,  are held on tlie second   Friday in  eacli month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  K. FRASER,  W. M  J. A. SCHUBERT,  Secretary  DR. J. L MASTERS  DENTIST  Will'be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 14th of each month.  Office  on  North   Main   Street.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 17-W arc held on  the   third    Monday    in    every  ^^JJJiJig^&inoiitli in Fraternity Hall.   Visit"  ing brcthorn are cordially invited to attend.  JOHN .IAMIKSOX, \V. M,  \VM. LONSDALE. .Seo't.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  E. A. C. STUDD  IIAKOLD JIAY.VK DAI-V  m  ff  hi  STUDD & DALY,  Members Vancouver .Stock Exchange  Real Estate,  Insurance, Stock, Loan  and Mortgage Brokers  728 Hastings Street W  Opposite New Post Ollleo  P. O. BOX fjflf.  Vancouver, = B. C.  Burne, Temple &. Tunbridge  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, Etc.  PENTICTON, British Columbia.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMKKX LAND DISTRICT  DIHTKICT OK   VAI.H  "TAKIS Notice that Mi-s, F.E. Richter of Koro-  x    ineos, oceujiation rancher, intends to apply  for permission to lease tlie followiiiF described  land  Conunencingat a post plan tod about 20 chains  south and 10 chains west from the 11. w. corner  of lot '-'.'i2s thence west .SO chains; thence south  20 chs; thenceenstSO oils; thence north 20 ehs  to tlie point of couiinoticcincnt, and containing  about IliO acres, more or less.  CHAS. RICHTER  agent for Mrs. II. K. Richter  August'.'lid, lilll. 31-10  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  IN CAMP HEDLEY  Report of Progress from Minister of Mines  Report for 1910  ,Tln* report of progress in mining in  Camp Hi'dloy during 1D10 is almost  wholly that of operations on the  Nickel Plate and other properties of  the group,.but an unfortunate combination of circumstances'; prevented the  Kingston and other 'properties of the  camp, which formerly contributed  their share, from figuring in the work  of development to any marked extent,  but to make up for this the year has  been a banner one in the case of the  Nickel Plate, and goes'- to show that  the expectations of thyse who looked  for a better order of tilings with the  new company are being realized.  ��������� The development wdl-k done dining  the year, apart altogether from what  work was done in the���������way of 01 e extraction, totalled, for. all the properties of the group, 003 feet of drifting,  520 feet of sinking, and'-280 feet of upraises. Other exploratory work, while  not exactly regarded as development  was the diamond drilling, of which  3.137 feet was done.     -\  The tonnage milled/during the year  was 40,828 tons of ore. and in addition  there were- several thousand tons  more broken, that are now lying in  the stopes ready to he sent down the  tramways to the mill. "jFor the. greater part of the year the monthly ore  tonnage milled was over 4,000 tons,  but during three or four.months it  fell far below that,,bee-fuse of a partial  dismantling of the old plant to permit  of.installation of new equipment. The  highest tonnage ever -milled in , any  previous year was 44,56*8 tons.  So far as the improvement of the  mine is concerned, as the result of exploration    and   actual? development,  there are niauy new ore  bodies now  opened  up that were ?not  known  to  exist a year ago.    In No: 4 tunnel, for  instance, driven early in 1906 by M. K.  Rodgers, there is liowjk-ing. taken out  two  traiir-locifls of pre' per^dayy arid"  from  that tunnel  new  ore-bodies are  opened up, both above and for 120 feet  below  it.   The  most significant item  of the   development   operations   was  that of 520 feet of sinking,    This is a  feature which was hitherto practically  unknown in- the mine,  the previous  workings  being  confined  to   tunnels  and'* adits. It now shows that the mine  will respond to development in depth  and, so far, the results have borne out  the belief that the ore bodies encountered in sinking would keep up   the  values and show no tendency to become leaner as depth is attained.   In  addition  to the development done on  the   Nickel Plate,   Sunnysides,   and  Woodland, the past vear has seen the  resumption of work on  the Bulldog,  wliich has been  practically untouched  for a period of four years   under the  former management,- and.the results  obtained from drifting and from boreholes indicate that this claim will also  furnish its quota of ore for the mill.  OUTSIDE AVORK  Neither was improvement confined  to the mine and the reduction plant,  but the year witnessed general improvement to outside work as well.  Perhaps first in importance was the  new electric tramway to No. 1 tunnel,  some 3,000 feet in length, which had  to be graded and the track laid and  wired. Then there were extensive improvements and repairs to the gravity  tram by way of strengthening and in  some cases remewing the trestles. The  Hume also, which is 15,000 feet in  length, received considerable atten-  in overhauling, repairing, and renewing in part. Other outside work was  the laying of about 7,000 feet of water-  pipe to supply water for the boilers,  condensers, and mill. In the powerhouse the most radical changes of all  took place. Here the old water-driven  plant, of altogether inadequate capa- |,tiv;������)  city, has been superseded by one of 1 " ;^]  the most complete and economical j Aug 1  plants  obtainable, and  one especially j ~  adapted   to the circumstances,  in that! *|  it is  interchangeable for  either steam ; ;")  THE KETTLE VALLEY LINE  This Road Likely to Give Us Our First  Coast Connection  The dilly-dallying of the Great Northern and then- greater interest in  politics that have an anti-Canadian  and pro-Jim Hill tendency than to  their legitimate sphere of railway  huilding and railway operation,-is  causing Canadians who put Canada  before everything else (party included)  to look else.wherq for fulfilment of the  goal of their hopes, and in the operations of the Kettle Valley line they  are more-apt to find it.  Splendid prog.iess has been made by  the K. V. in the short time they have  been operating and the latest forward  move was the letting of a contract  from the end of the present grade at  Peanut Point on the West Fork of  Kettle River to. the Summit between  the Kettle River and the Okanagan at  a point east or northeast of Penticton.  Around Suniinerlaud and Nara-  matta the people are disposed to give  some trouble by objecting to the location of the route and appealing to the  Railway Commission at Ottawa to refuse approval of the route plans. The  company claim to ha\*e spent $20,000  for surveys which have shown them  that the demands of the people of  Summer-land will not meet the requirements 1 if the road either as to  grade or distance, While this matter  is pending there may be some delay in  pushing forward the portions of the  grade on either side of Penticton.  The president has promised that the-  road Avill be ready to move the fruit  crop of 1913 eastward to the prairies  and the whole line completed to the  coast bv the end of 1913.  MAKING ANOTHER REVISION  Two Parties of V. V. & E. Engineers On  Either Side of Hope Range���������  Qui Bono.  IN THE PORCUPINE FIRE  Mr. Kennedy is placing another survey party on the route between Otter  Flat .and Hope with a view to making  still another revision of the location.  This latest of many revisions of that-  route by Great, Northern surveyors  may have been ordered from St. Paul  with a view to keeping the public  quiet for a while longer pending the  result of the Canadian general election and meanwhile the Great Northern rails are approaching Coalniont  which will place the road in a position  to drain out of the district all the business of iuiporlance'thereis immediately in sight. The succe.-s or otherwise  of the survey parties will not cut much  ice at St. Paul; the main issue there  will he the consummation of reciprocity Avhich if it should pass will give  him all he wants and enable him with  his north and south branches to capture the trade from the Canadian  lines running east and west. Once give  him that and it is doubtful whether  he would operate a coast line over the  Hope mountain if it were built for  him but would abandon it as he did  the road over in Slocan.  A SIGNIFICANT DATE  When the Sun Crosses the Line This  Year It May Mean the End of  Mr. "Sunny Ways."  Lowery in the Greenwood Ledge  points out that Laurier has fixed the  date of the election for the day the  sun crosses the lino.  Like the rooster in "Chanticleer*'  Sir Wilfrid has evidently come to believe that the sun like various other  meek sons must do his bidding and play-  its part.     When   he   assumed  poAver  Hedleyite Has Narrow Escape and Tells  of Devastated Country  F. M.  Gillespie  had a  letter from  Tom Gorman   which  shows  that he  survived rJitt-^Pareup-i-tt^y^  but singed is about the shortest way  of telling the story so far as Tom's experience went. The fire found him  camped on the bank of a river and he  used his canoe to make for a lake and  part of the way the fire was raging on  both banks of the. river, in company  with two or three others he got on a  long point projecting out into the lake,  and lying flat on the ground with his  nose in a moose track he managed to  hold out through the intense heat and  thick smoke which shut out the light  of the sun and rendered everything as!  dark as midnight from 3 o'clock in the  afternoon until seven in the evening.  The country he says now looks the  picture of desolation but prospecting  is easier. It was certainly a close call  for him and his Hedley friends are-  pleased to know that he was not num-"  bered among tho list of victims. With  such an experience Tom will have to  be good after this if he wants toes-  cape the big fire of all.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Aug 29, 1911:  AT THE MIXE.  Maximum  .Iulv30 i 70  31 ..       oo  Aug   1 .. 50  2 .. 50  3 .. 52  -1 .. 12  5 .. 19  Average maximum temperature55.  Average minimum do        3S.1I  Mean temperature -10.77  Rainfall for the week    .1.03 inches.  Snowfall       "        " 0.0  COKIlKSPONDI.VO  WEKK OK  LAST VEAK  Highest maximum temperature 87.  Minimum  ���������12  -19  30  31  30  31  30  by what he called "the sunny ways of  patriotism", hub the '���������unriy ways by  Avhich he humbugged the Orangemen  in 1896 became the frowny Avays  which forced his obnoxious Autonomy,  bill on the northwest provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan.  ���������When the sun crosses the line in  March it is striding on for longer and  brighter days and a hot old time generally, hut-when it crosses in September there is a cold day coining.  'September is a significant month in  any case. 'It'was in September 1S7S  Alexander McKenzie went to the  country for re-election. His following in the House showed the most  overwhelming majority of any government Avhich ever sat at'Ottawa.,  but when the ballots were counted on  the night of the 17th of September- the  the big majority was found to have  "melted like a. cloud in the silent summer heaven." And mirabile dictu.  what- makes the parallel all the more  appalling the tariff question Avas fertile first time the issue before the  Canadian electors and now on the  21st September it becomes ugain an  issue for the first- time in 20 years.  Average maximum  Lowest minimum  Average minimum  Mean  do  do  do  do  \T THE 3ULL.  Maximum  SI  SO  71  78  S3  79  72  75.-12  28.  47.2S  01.35  Minimum  50  55  58  58  57  50  54  ���������  or water, or- may be run by both.    To Average maximum temperature 78.57  install  such a. plant necessitated .the ^Vveiagre uiininmui do 55.42  1V.. v n 1-,, 1 Mean do 00.99  addition  ot three   1,,0-horse power re- R;linf;lll f(n. thc. m;ek 0.73 inches.  turn   tubular   boilers,   together   with ! Snowfall        '���������        "      0.  pumps, pipes, food-water, etc.. making j       corkkspoxdixo week ov last vk.mi  available,   with   what  was   before   in j Highest maximum temperature 75  Average do do 08.-12  place, something ove  by steam.  (Continued Xexl Week.)  750 horse-power  THE CAPTAIN PUTS IT STRONG  Hope News  Captain Kent of the Rulldog mini*.  Hedley. H. C, with Mrs. Kent, rode  on horseback from Chilliwack to Hope  on Sunday and left for Hedley over  the Princeton trail on Monday. The  distance from Hope is 90 miles and  Captain Kent will take three days to  it. It was Captain Kent who, in the  Arctic, refereed a game of baseball  during which one ball was swallowed  by a walrus and an outfielder dropped  through a cake of ice.  Lowest minimum  do  37  Average           do  do  ���������10.42  Mean  do  51.42  The Hope News says that Charles  Camsell has sounded the knell of  Steamboat Mountain. Mr. Camsell  told that paper that he had completed  his survey there and had found nothing more favorable than a coal formation of which Steamboat was on the  edge. He examined the Steamboat  discovery and "laughed at the idea of  finding pay ore there". Possibly Vancouver papers will take a tumble now  to the class of men they have been  trying to palm off as mining experts,  in connection with Steamboat. ir.-iiSi-ecJiU-vacr.s-  THE HEDLEY''GAZETTE,'AUG 10,   1911.  mm������  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  -sued on Thursdays, hy the IIiiim.kv Ga'/.jcttc  ' I'lllNTIN'O AND ri'lli.lSIIIXli CO.M1-A.NV.  Li.mitki). 'at Hedlev.  0. ('.  Subscriptions in Advance  I'll-..year. S'-'.OO  "   (United Status) .,  2.M  Advertising Rates  Measurement. l:i lilies to tlie inch.  Land Notices���������Cortilieates of improvement, etc. I  ,     ������7.00 for fiO-day notices,, and S.'UHI for Wi-dny i  (.notices. I  Contract Advertisements-One inch per month j fclu, (.(HU.S(! ���������(��������� t|)u <;���������,,���������,);li<ni  Blake Was  ������I.Ai; over 1 inch and up to I inches, SI.00 r i     r>  candidate or a speaker. Me kept his  own ci>un-el ,-ind''made known to no  one hi< i-easoiis for resigning'��������������������������� the  leadership or- withdrawing from the.  conlesl I'uilil after tlie election was  fought oul on the stiaight issue of a  protective tariff 'mlvcicated by. the  Conservatives and unrestrieti'il reei-  proc-ity liy the liberals, without any  ilssuranee whatever that the United  State's would grant free entrance lo  their  markets  on  anything.    Duriiii  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  Inking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be yiveil of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  bein tfie ollice by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  Advertisements will ue changed once every  month if ad vertisor desires, without any extra  regular rates,  A. MEGRAW. Managing.tiditor,  'nil Moon  Last quar.  .   ',.        '.I"-'  1911  AUG  Xew Moon  2S  First quar.  I.  1911  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tliu. Fri. Sat.  likened to "Achilles sulking in his  tent" but after it Was all over he prepared a ' manifesto setting  forth   his  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one j . .  , .       ,     .,    .  inch. ������1.00 for one insertion, 25 cents for  reasons which were simply that unre-  cat-li subsequent insertion.   Over one inch,      .   .  ,    , . ..    '... .  . . ���������  10 cents .per line for lirst insertion and'o \ stneted   reciprocity it   put in  practice  cents per line for ench subsequent insertion. I   ������������������      *.   .    .   .       ,       . ,.,.     .     c     p  ���������Transients payable in advance. j would   bring about  a. condition   of af-  Chaiiges'for contract ad vortiseinents should! fairs that  would make, annexation in-  nii Tnnsiliivfo secure I '.,  eyitable. 13elil-ving this it seems ex-  traordinay-that he could remain silent  charge.; Korc-hanges oftener than oncea.i.ionth ! wl,;1(, j,;s  cbuntry was   going through  he price of composition will be charged at j J f       " =>  a death struggle of that kind and  neither lift hand or voice to save it.  Sifton on the other hand has.recent-'  ly taken the public into his confidence  concerning the same matter by saying  that.the,beginning of the campaign of  1891 for, unrestricted  reciprocity had  found  him in favor of  the movement  but before the campaign was. over he  had succeeded in convincing himself  that he had  been  wrong and that it  would be a. very bad thing for Canada.  This explanation on his part explains  a whole lot and enables us to understand why it was that in 1890 the trade  question was completely shelved as an  issue and the Remedial Bill  was the  whole point of attack. It also explains  why it was that after- the defeat of the  government on  a ..sectarian"-Cry   the  Liberal party which  succeeded  them  had not the courage  of the'u   convictions or, more  correctly speaking, did'  hot believe what they bad been preaching when in opposition  and maintained in force  the protective tariff-under-  0  7  8  9  19  11  ���������    '  12  13  14  15  10  17  18  19  ���������20  21  22  23  24  25  2(5  -'  2S  29  30  31  SIFTON   AND BLAKE  To the student of Canadian politics  the present situation in which Hon.  Clifford Sifton finds himself calls to  mind very forcibly an almost similar  position occupied by Hon. Edward  Blake when unrestricted reciprocity  ; Avas the issue twenty years ago.    But  "������"~ 'in contrasting'the', two cases there are.  found to be certain points of difference, that will bear closer inspection  and if anything will to our mind reflect even greater credit on the younger- man. It is true Blake sacrificed the  honor of leadership for a principle,  and Sifton has not been called on to  sacrifice quite as much,.but nevertheless he has sacrificed a great deal and  the,maimer ii'i which the sacrifice has  been made has been more manly than  in the former case.  Blake although leader of his  party  could not see eye to eye with the rank  and file of  his party  who had  fallen  victims  to the  wiles  of 'Ras Wiinan, I  a renegade  Canadian resident in New  York  and  one of the partners  in the  commercial agency of Dun, Wiinan &  Co., (now R-. G. Dun) who had become  possessed of tin; idea that union with  the United States was Canada's manifest destiny, but knowing as a Canadian how distasteful the term annexation was to the average. Canadian lie  sugar coated  his  pill with   the  name  Commercial   Union   and submitted it  to the  leading spirits of a  party that  from   tin- days of William   Lyon   Mc-  Ken/.ie were  not remarkable for their  love of British connection, as witness  the  "Hunters'  Lodges"   episode   and  the destruction of the first monument  erected   in honor of General Sir Isaac  Brock   which piece,  of vandalism   was  perpetrated   under a flag  bearing two  stars  to  represent   the two Canadas.  Nevertheless   the  word 'union' which  formed  part of 'Ras Wirnan's  name,  for his new propaganda was not deeni-  ���������ed a lucky   word to  conjure   by and a  change was made to that of Unrestricted  Reciprocity and  that name  Avas  considered  satisfactory, even  Blake's  brother Sam  swallowing  it with the  rest,   but Edward Blake took  tune to  consider the matter and the more he  considered   it the less he liked it until  finally  he  decided  to  throw   up   the  leadership   and   withdraw   from   the  contest as  candidate for his   former-  constituency   of West   Durham   and  took no part in the election either as a I  which Canada had ���������been doing so well  since 1S78.  Now in leading the fight .in Manitoba on the school question Sifton was  quite consistent and he proved his  constisteiicy later in a most effective  manner when he resigned from Laurier'.- cabinet in-protest against forcing  separate schools on the new provinces  of Saskatchewan and Alberta. This  meant a very considerable sacrifice for  principle and for it we must honor the  man.  The next point we wish to notice in  studying the two men was Sifton's appointment  by Laurier as head   of the  Commission   on Conservation   of Can-,  ada's  natural  resources.    The  importance of such a trust could not bub appeal to an earnest strong man and the  manner in which he  took up the du  ties   and thoroughness of his research  therein showed  that he gaA'e to it all  theearliestness'ofa life work. As head  of such a, commission it placed in his  bands  the guardianship  of  Canada's  natural  resources and   their preserva-  vation   to the  use  and  benefit of the  people of Canada and  the British Empire against incursions from  any and  all sources  including   Laurier himself  who would now heedlessly hand them  over to the exploitation of an unfriendly power that had  in the past tried to  drive Canada  to the wall by means of  hostile  tariffs at a time when she was  least able to bear if     This unfriendly  power  has  prodigally wasted its own  natural  resources to   the verge of entire exhaustion and now came offering  the core of the apple   in exchange for  Canada's   ripe fruit.    Sifton's valiant  fight against alienation of  the water  powers of the St.   Lawrence  and also  of streams in northern Ontario brought  him in conflict with former colleagues,  but the crucial moment came   when  the crowning wrong against Canada's  heritage  raised  its head  in the shape  of the present reciprocity  pact that  Laurier is  trying to force  upon  the  country.   A weaker- man would have  yielded under the circumstances but  not so  with Sifton   whose statesmanlike speech  on the question is still resounding in  the ears of   those  who  heard it.  Thus it will be seen that the man's  course, has been eminently consistent  throughout, but unlike Edward Blake  he refused . to remain .silent.when; his  country needed' bis effort most, and  while he is not to lie a candidate in  the thick of the light that is now on  he is no poltroon to desert the firing  line and will do bis duty in discharge  of .his high trust, as long as.it rests  iipoii him.  AT IT HERE SIIICE 1900V  V*"i  'oow.  ������������4SER  "CO.  WUW0RK,  MfMMffl MONEY  WORK TOO.  si PErosmnavoiiR wines  WITH IIS THEY WIIVBIBn J  4������ INTEREST WHICH  WECREPITMOPlTHL'y .*  YtBLE ON DEMflnP  AS QUICKLY AS THEM/IILS  C/������n CARRY IT.  PEOPLE JUST/IS CAREFUL  /IMP CAUTIOUS AS  >ou can be,  rtRRWEli-PLEflSEP,  rtND THOROUGHLY  Sr1TISP(EP,  WITHTHEWrtyihWIiai  our Business is  TRANSACTED-/'? 8USinE5S  rWW&ED BY PEOPLE OF  M/iTlREPEXPERIErfOE  r1P0ST/lL,6IViriG  youR WMB OPPRESS  WI&PROMPT0 BRING YOU  FULL- INFORMATION.  WRITE 10M:  SHOULPyOUHrtVMN?  PIIMNGML BUSINESS IN  V/IhGOUVBR ���������'VICIlilTy,  RENTS TO CQU'EGT,  -IGREErlENTS FOR Ml.fi**  MORTGAGES TO EOMPFgR  'AW COIA-EGTV  FIRE IM5URflnCE TOPt^lGB  LET US /1TTEND TO IT,  WE ARE PLEASING  OTHERS WE W8&BE SIM  TO PLEASE yOU. ���������  kr.Ejpyf.Ci. In  3211)atnbU Stmt,  fee-  ���������$&  Vf.;.-.-  ������t*,v*  ������  >Vaj\cfoviver B.C.^  722I^yEI?SIDEAVE.  lya nxak/tJfalffoney.Ziixf:-  Gfallings,Cuff Aj������rto//tr^tMj/gf  itJfroni "Plidtos&Drati)iq������jfar  J%>o4/f/j; Profpecti, (a/afogugj  cAfcobpapegr, and allpurpeygf.  Pkane Jllsin 6434  ^pofon&JVeu)(������grBt//'ifig Go.  PUBLIC HIGHWAYS  PllOVINCK OK "HlilTISII Coi.UMHIA  "VTOTICE is hor-cby given that all Public Higli-.  ���������*���������* ways in iinomaiiizcd DiKtrictH, imd all  Main Trunk ltoacts in organized districts arc  Hixty-six feut wide,land have a width of thirty-  three foot on each wide of the mean ntnii#nt  centre line of tho travelled road.  . THOMAS TAYLOK  '28-14 Minister of Public Work.-?  Department of I'nblic Works  Victoria. B C���������July7tU 1911  75 Years in Bushiest Capital and Reserve Over $7,500,000  Have You a Bank Account  The money is",safer in the Bank  than in your house  or pocket. - ':;���������.������������������   , .      :  A clieckinu- Account provides a safe and .convenient'  way of paying' your bills; as each 'check' issued returns to.  you as a receipt.  A-Savings Account  keeps growing- ,-ilJ the time, and  interest compounded at highest current rates.  Hedley  Branch,  H. A Hincks, Manager  $1,200  In Prizes - $19200 !  = ���������  ���������  ��������� ���������  ���������  ���������  HEDLEY  Day  ���������w  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  MONDAY   and   TUESDAY ���������  SEPTEMBER 4 and 5, 1911 ���������  ��������� ,  Horse Racing-  \ Trap Shootingr  j Football  X Tugr-ai-War  X   SEE  SMALL BILLS FOR PROGRAMME  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  X Grand Ball on Monday Evening t  ��������� EVERYBODY WELCOME ���������  COMMITTEE  R. G. SHIER. Chairman  J. RAITOR, Secretary  ���������  Why Do You Deal at  SCHUBERT S?  Becauso to buy the Best is the Cheapest  They have the Cheapest.  -��������� ���������     .  Because, they are welcome there  ���������whether  they purchase or not.  Because you get what you want when you want it, and you  get what you want when yon get it.  Stores at Hedley and Tulameen  Schubert's Every Time THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, AUG 10,    1011;  Town and District  "Mrs.' G. P. Jones iind children are  expected back the coining week.  Lightning hit the (Iranby conipre.s-  .-or, at Phoenix, during, a. severe electric storm there lust week.  The. Bishop of Westminster will he  in Medley on Thursday August 17th  and address a meeting in Fraternity,  hall at 8 o'clock p, in.  Mrs. 13. D. Boeing wont to Oroville  on Saturday to spend a few days, taking her daughter with her.  Postmaster Gillespie left on Friday  lor a short trip to Kelown'n to visit  AV. A. McLean and family.  W. J. Forlies was home for Sunday,  lie is still engaged putting in a flume  i'or Gerry Clark at Green Mountain.  Not much fruit   has   yet   coine  to  town.     Cherries and plums are'about  'all that have been sent in from Kere-  , ineos.  '������������������' Hincks and Rolls had a couple of  ,f?olf matches during the past week for  ���������.' the ladder- top. Tlie first ended * in a  . tie and the second was taken by Rolls  ' 8 up and 2 to play.'"        ��������� " '        -   ���������   ''  Billy Daly was in town on Monday  ' last having -come .down from their  cow camp near Steamboat Mountain.  A big grizzly bear visited their camp  a few nights before and scared.' off-  their horses.  Work trains   have   been   taking a  .large amount of freight up the valley  . during the past week..   It is presumed  the laying of the', steel and building of  Mrs. T. Bolton,' of Boston, accompanied Mr. Brook* and party up to  the Kingston one clay last week .������he  lining the first eastern lady to go up  and return from that property on  horseback; which certainly proves her  to-be not-only a skillful but fearless  rider. Mrs. Bolton, enjoyed her stay  while here and thought Medley ade-  lightful place with its grand .scenery  'and'fine- climate'.  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP HEDLEY  WATCH IT GROW  The   Exploration   .Syndicate  comprised   mostly of member*-  No 2,  of the  Medley Gold Mining Co.. have not  taken up the option they held on tlie  Nugget mine op Sheep Creek and as a  consequence B. \V. Knowles did not  go back there but has gone up to tlie  Nickel Plate mine where lie has considerable work to do. Johnny Beam  did not return to Medley. '  L: XV. Shatford accompanied Premier McBride on the train which took  him to the coast last week and  thus on- hand for tlie  given the premier- on his  It is destined to be the Greatest Gold Mining Camp in Canada.  Money invested in Hedley Town Property now will bring you Big  Returns in a Few Months  big  was  reception  return from  the Coronation. ' Vancouver and var-  jous other .municipalities on the. coast  presented Premier McBride with complimentary addresses welcoming him  back. . .....'  Buy Now; Don't Put It Off as the Price is Going Up.  For Full, Information Write or Call on  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPAPY, Ltd.,  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager .- HEDLEY, B.C.  the bridges on the  way to   Coalinont  Avill account for most of it. "  .. The cool showery weather of the  .past week was a pleasant change following the roasting temperature of the  week which preceded. Ranchers who  have their crops out Avill find it a bit  hard to get them saved in proper  '" shape.  " - Capt Kent and wife returned from  .'"Vancouver last week whither they  had gone to get another sniif of the  sea. Whether it smells the same or  the dolce had the like homely tang  Avhich it had on the .shores of the Atlantic they did not say.  The auto stage between Keremeos  and Penticton has  become very popu  lar since Studebaker put on  his big  new car.   On two  occasions last wei'k  he found it necessary to make the tw<  round trips during the day in order L������  accommodate all his passengers.  Mrs. Revely left for tho coast yester  day where most of her relatives reside  and as she has no urgent claims upon  her presence in Hedley the time of lu-i  return is indefinite. Mrs. Revely will  be missed here for she has alwayr  been a general favorite in Hedley.  Charlie Oliver is over in Camp McKinney in connection with the examination of the Waterloo and Foritenoy  claims under bond to Hind and Kane.  Qnwatering of the 'Waterloo began  several weeks ago and already sampling and exploratory work are underway.  Word has been received that the  new church organ has been shipped  and is expected along within the next  fortnight. Its arrival is doubtless  awaited anxiously by the organist  Miss Gertrude Smith who has a rather-  trying time of it with the old organ;  to get through each service.  A good strong flow of water under  ���������the bridges on Twenty mile is something now in Hedley at this time of  the year. As a rule the flume carries  it all before July is far gone, but the  odd feature about it this time is to  have the water disappear and return  again as it has done Avith the recent  rain.  The Liberals of Yale Cariboo'-are to  meet in convention in Kamloops on  August 14th. The date of the conservative convention ha������ not yet been  ���������fixed but-it-is a mere matter of form  as the .present finds the conservatives  of the riding- a united .happy family  with only one object in view and that  is to re-elect Martin Burr-ell which  will be their share .towards conserving  Canada's birthright for Canada and  maintain i her entity as part of tin-  British Empire.  - We have it on good authority that  ho  name of   Alee D.  Mclntyre,   of  Kamloops,  a noted   lawyer   of that  .own who was particularly prominent  hree'years ago when he conducted an  '���������I- defence of Bill Miner, will go bej  fore the Liberal convention at KaiiiJJ  loops on,the 11th.    If Mac can put up  as good a fight on an   election   cam  wiign as he does for clients  he  is de  fending  he will make an interesting  i mi; but my, what an unconscionable  lot of rogues all in one bunch he will  iiave to defend this time !  An auto party consisting of C. E.  Hansen and wife, of Okanogan, Wash.  and Geo. .1. Hurley and Avife, Loomis,  arrived in town on Monday. Both  gentlemen are interested in mines and  AVere takingjirun through this part of  B. C. They went on to Nicola on  Tuesday morning.  Readers of the Gazette who two  years ago made the acquaintance of  R. L. Broadbent of the Canadian Geological Survey when he was in Hedley  making arrangements for an exhibit  ���������of ores from this camp for the A. Y. P.  E. , will regret to learn of his death  Avhich took place at his home in Ottawa last mouth.  C. H. Brooks went out on Saturday  last accompanied by his secretary, J.  T. Traphagen and also by Mrs. T.  Bolton, of Boston, avIio is a personal  friend of Mrs. Brooks" and was on her,  Avay east to visit her Avhen she met  Mr. Brooks and came in with him to  see the country before going east. Mr.  Brooks was mking a visit] to the coast  -and expects to be in here again Bhortly.  Nothing new or specially important  in th.- Kingston case has as yet fol-  lowe tin- visit here of Mr. Brooks although .it has been, learned that it is  not Mr. Brooks' intentions to allow  the matter to drag along but will  force tilings to an issue and to tliat  end has directed his attorney, one of  the leading practitioners "in the province of Quebec, to enter action  against the Kingston Co, claiming  heavy damages for non-fulfilment of  contract. Mr. Brooks is prepared to  g > ahead with a vigorous .policy-of de-  vI'lopment and carry-out all required  of hiiii in'the bond takenon the propriety a year ago if the vendors will  come to time and carry out then-  part, and if they refuse to do so and  attempt further delay they must take  the consequences.  Rev. G. A. Wilson, superintendent  of Presbyterian missrons in the West  was in Hedley on Friday last and in  the evening addressed a small meeting  in the church. It is regrettable that  a larger number were not out as it is  doubtful whether a more able or as interesting an address has ever been  given in Hedley. Dealing as it did  with problems relating to the social life  and Avell-being of Canada aird lit up  with a cheery note of optimism, not  omitting to impress his hearers with  the gravity of the responsibilities resting upon the citizens of so great and  promising a domain, the address was  one which it would have been a misfortune to miss and we hope he may  be able to pay Hedley another visit in  the near future and give us something  more along the same lines.  COALMOBTT TOWNSITE  , ,   Beautifully situated on the Tulameen ltiver 14 miles west of Princeton, B. C  in the Similkameen ^District. ,_���������  The main line of the V. V. '& E. Eailway runs through the town. Track-laying will.be completed in 60 clays. At present a daily stage connects Coalmont  with the. town of Princeton.  ;;������������������ The Columbia Coal and Coke Co. Ltd  ;  ow engaged,in opening up their property here have over ten square miles ot coal  V/anrls. 'The coal is-oftlie highest Bituminous type, and is one of the largest body of  coal jet discovered in the North American Continent.  each.  The workable seams  are six in number varvine*  in thickness from 4 to 60 feet  300,000,0,00 tons of coal  can be extracted.    A plant of the latest tvpc with a  2000 ton per day capacity is under construction.  Lots are now on Sale at Prices varying from $175.00 to $550.00  TERMS���������One-Quarter Cash and the Balance over 13 months  Reservations will be made in the order in which deposits are received.  8 ��������� -'������������������-...       ,  Address all communications to  MESSRS. WILLIAMSON & TURNER  Sole Selling Agents  ������  v   1  Via Princeton  COALMONT, B.C.  #������:���������  ,  OF CANADA  just Look at This  No wonder the Mutual Life of  Canada is a favorite with the  man who is looking for the best  thing in Life Insurance.  FORTT-OXE YEARS1 RECORD  Shows that "the interest receiv-  sd on its investments has exceeded the death claims by $1,  7S0,804.01.  PRINCETON   BREWING   GO.  PRINCETON, B. C.  H. ZIBLER  Policyholders Get Everything  Because there are no Stockholders to-absorb any of the  profits.  William J. Twiss  MANAGER.B  Fee Block,   -   570 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  A. J1EGRAW, Local Agent.  s Make the  NOTED HOP GOLD BEER  t  ���������  THEIR NOTED HALF AND  (HALF STOUT AXD POKTER)  is a Winner.  HALF  ROYAL HOUSEHOLDFLOUR  Used by Millions and Acknowledged  to be the Best  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Repairs  neatly and  Promptiy  Executed  Charge* Moderate  Shop on Irene St.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  (Illicitly ascertain our opinion free whether an  invention Is probably patentable. Communica.  Uoaastrictlyoonadentfal. HANDBOOK on Patent*  $1.15  NEW SHIPMENT JUST IN  -19 lb Bags, $2.25 2U lb Bags,  OGILVIES ROLLED OATS  40 lb Bag, $1.90       20 lb Bag, $1.00       8 lb Bag, 50c  invention is probably pateijtable.^Communlca.  ���������tents,  i-atenu tacen. tnroiiKD siunn x Co  special notice, without charge, in the  Scientific American.  Ahandsoraoly lllhstrated weekly. Largest circulation of any aolentlOe journal. Terms, CS a  year; four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers.  MUHN ������ Co.381B'������-^ Hew York  Branch Office. 626 F 8U Washington. D. C.  ���������  ���������  X  X  ���������  I  4. Curlew Butter,  always Fresh and Sweet, 45c lb.  X  fShatfords,  LM.  A Limited  Supply of very good  Potatoes at per 100 lbs, $2.75 THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. AUG 10, 1911.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen-��������� Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Mrs. Dr. AloEweii, of Hedley, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Parsons, of Olalla.  J. Oswald Coulthart, fire warden of  Princeton, was in Keremeos on Sunday and Monday.  Mrs. H. Ii. Meausette and children  spent the week end with Mr. Meausette in Princeton.  W. Daly and George Allison returned home on Tuesday after a few weeks'  prospecting in the hills of the upper-  valley.  .7. A. Dinsinore, of Greenwood^  chief of police for the Boundary District, was in Kerenieos a couple of  days last week.  ,. Rev. J. Robson, of Vernon, chairman of the Okanagan Methodist District, is paying the Siinilkanieen a  visit this week.  T. C. Brooke, of Princeton, spent a  few days in town last week looking  after his lots here which he has planted iii vegetables.  '���������*Miss Westwood, of Coleman, Alta.,  '���������/was- the-guest' of the Misses Kirby  over Sunday. She was on her way to  visit friends at Princeton.  /���������Miss Clowes, who is visiting at tlie  home of her uncle, Mr. Wheeler, of  Hedley, has been spending the past  week with Miss Florence Daly.  '���������Geo. H. Hurley and wife, of Loomis,  Wash., were guests at the Hotel Keremeos on Monday. They were on an  aiito trip through this part of the  province.  ��������� The rain of the latter part of last  week and Sunday gave the ground a  thorough drenching and should render 'any further irrigating for the season unnecessary.  . F. J. Sauye has ;idded to his stock  in trade a nice line of We.-ir-Well  tents. They are strong and durable  and, like everything else in the "Big  Store" moderate in price.  Chas. Biery, an experienced fruitgrower of the Wenatehee Valley, was  a visitor in town last week. He expressed himself as most favorably impressed with the horticultural possibilities of this valley.  Henry Nicholson, of Fairview, accompanied by A. S. Black, solicitor of  Greenwood, drove over from Green-  Wood on Saturday. The hitter had  only a few. hours here, leaving for  home via the evening train. Mr.  Nicholson  remained over till Sunday.  Mrs. John Mattice left on Tuesday  for Manitoba, in company with her  grand-daughter, Miss Leadbeater, who  has been spending the past six months  here for the benefit of her health. The  latter, who was -suitering from consumption in its incipient stage, finds  herself much better than when she  came. They will visit friends in Car-  berry, Man. and afterwards go to Miss  Leadbeater's home in  Saskatchewan.  Mrs. XV. C. Honeywell and daughter-  Violet arrived here on Friday from  Water-town, South Dakota; to join  Mr. Honeywell, who e-.inie in a couple  of months ago and decided that he  likes the place well enough to.make  his permanent home here. Mr. Honeywell is a painter by trade nnd at present has taken the contract of painting Mr. Sauve's house. He intends  purchasing a ten-acre lot and entering  into fruit and vegetable growing. Tn  the country that Mr. Honeywell left  they have had five or six lean years  and those.who can possibly so arrange  their affairs as to get out are doing so  E. M. Crookerof the Keremeos meat  market hay decided that goats are not  profitable things to handle in his line.  He purchased four of the herd, recently brought in here and placed them on  ,a small island in the river to wait un-  -til needed for the meat counter. Goats  are  alleged to  thrive  on almost any-  THE   BIG   STORE  M  X  X  I  I  I  X  X  K  K  x  August  Groceries 5 % off  Furniture 10 % off  I  a  X  I  I  i  X  Cash  Dry Goods 10 % off  Hardware 10 % oft'  See Our Bargain Table  for  tire  Yes. Cash Always brings Better Values  both the Store and the customers.c Our Goods  not shelfworn.   A car load of feed just in.  Your Order Please  F\ J.  SAUVE  &  CO  fcMMfc^^MM^^^te^ra'AMirt^Vl^MMMVlMtoVlttWlilfcil MfcM-WWMtt  Dr. |A. J. Schilstra, a brother-in-  law of Mrs. McLellan of this place and  his wife, who is also a doctor, of Sten-  back, Man., will shortly move into  Keremeos with the intention of making this their home, it has been suggested, and we would strongly endorse the suggestion, that the government be asked to give a bonus to a  medical practictioner here. With the  comparatively small white population  and the large area, including many  Indian Reservations, to be covered,  we have no hesitation is saying that  the occasion is one fully deserving of  the attention and assistance of the  provincial government.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMKKX LAM) IHSTUICT  niSTIUCT OV VAI.K  nWlvK notice tlmt Mis. F.K. liiohtor, of JCci-e-  -1- moos, occupation ranuheiv intends to apply for, permission to lease the following described land;  Commencing at a post planted at the N.-W.  cornoi' of lot 232s thence south 80 chains: thence  west 40 chains; thence north 80 chains; thence  east 10 .chains to the point of commencement,  and containing 320 acres, more or- less.  MRS. IP. E. RICHTER  July loth, 1011. 30-10'  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  ���������District oi- Yale.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  PIRE INSURANCE  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE  OFFICE        - KEREMEOS. B.C.  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. R. Station    .  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,  Proprietress.  FIVE   ROSES   FLOUR  We are offering  Five Roses Flour $1.90 per 50 lb bag  Whole Wheat Flour 75c per 25 lbs  Graham Flour 75c per 25 lbs  Rolled Oats, 20 lb bag, 90c  Rolled Oats, 8 lb bag, 35c  Chase & Sanbourn's Coffee, 3 lbs. $1.00  Good Laundry Soap, 20 bars $1.00  All Goods Strictly Guaranteed  FRANK  RICHTER & CO.  *m*.    A aS& j|&    ���������***���������    ���������***���������   jMfc   ***.    iM*   aJKa  ^Afe aM^.   -***���������    *������������������    ^Mk    A|h  ^l& 4Xk aMa ^JT^   ���������-*-.   d|^  4b   *l&  aIa  aX& AXk *1a .aA^ aM& mIa      .*^*������  1   FICUREOUT   I  Penticton-Kerenieos  AUTO STAGE  Makes  tho round  trip between  Keremeos and Penticton  everyday and  Meets AH Trains & Boats  Making Close Connections and.  Affording Rapid Transit  T'A IvE Notice that Robert James McCurdy,  -1- of Keremeos, occupation, road foreman,  intends to apply for permission .to purchase 160  acres of land, bounded as follows:  Commencing nta post plantedaboutSOchains  north of the main Ashnola river, about 181'  miles from its mouth and one chain north of  trail, thence west.40 chains, thence south 10  chains, thence cast 40 chains, thence north 40  chains to point of commencement.  ROBERT JAMES McCURDv  H. C. N. Etches^ agent.  July 12th. 1911. 30-10  NOTICE  Another 90  horse-power car is  to be added in the course  of a few weeks.  No Driver allowed to handle  car who does not   thorouglily  his  car   and must  care   at   all  understand  exercise  times.  greatest  @  @  @  @  @  ���������  @  ������  ������  ������  What a few Acre of Keremeos Fruit Lands  will be worth in a few years when  the trees are in bearing  Can you do better with your savings by  sending them outside to invest in some speculative scheme, more or less hazardous, than by investing them at home in something . that is as  safe as the bank and at* the same time offers such  big returns on the capital invested.  &  REMEMBER  We  otter no  land but what has  the  water already on it  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.  ������  ,���������������  #  ������  ������  ���������������  ������.  ���������������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������*  Fare $6.00.   Return $10.00  S..M. STUDEBAKER  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTRICT OK YALB  rPA KK Notice that I. Alexander George Har-  -1- vcy, of New Westminster, occupation,  mechanic, intend to apply for permission to  purchase KiO acres of land, bounded as follows.  'Commencing at a post planted aboutti chains  north of the main Ashnola river.and about 17  miles from its mouth, and adjoining H.C.N.  Etches pre-emption, thence cost 80 chains;  thence south 20 chains: thonco west 80 chains  thence north 20 chains to point of Commencement.  ALEXANDER GEO. HARVEY  IT. C. N. Etches, agent  July 12th. Hill. 30-10  ithing but cobble stones and driftwood  .-������������������ire apparently not to their liking and  'the   bunch in question   quit the island  for the grassy slopes and wooded bluffs  '{of the mountains south of town. After  an   unsuccessful   effort   to   get   them  ' "home he offered ten dollars for their  return, dead or alive, and at the time  ot writing he has recovered two of  ���������them.  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  ���������';.; ,- i'JJ "-FOR ' *'  pine Job Printing  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  Riein.AXO Fractional Mineral Claim, situate  in tlie Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale  District.    Where Located: Camp Fail-view  TAKE notice that I. R. If. Parkinson, as  agent for Mrs..Barbara McCurdy Free  Miner's Certificate No, HMioll, intend sixty  days from date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certilicate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action under  section S7 must be commenced before the issue  of such Certificates of improvement.  Dated this Sth day of June. A. D., 1911  US-10 RlCIIAKD  IT. PaKKIXSON  Water Notice  I. Mrs.M. E. Brown, of Fairvicw, give notice that on the 21st day of J uly. 1911. I intend  to apply to the Water Commissioner at his  office at Fairview, B. C. for a licence to take  and use two (-2) cubic feet of water per second  from Park Rill, (or Meyers Creek) in the Similkameen District, the water is to be taken from  the stream below the confluence of the said  stream and Victoria Creek and is to be used on  Lots 9t(5s and 1040s Similkameen District for  irrigation purprose.  Signed  -     MRS. M. E. BROWN. Fairview.  SING LEE  Laundry,    Contracting    of   all  kinds,  Ditch digging,  Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all  kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  Keremeos -Penticton Mail Stage.  Leaves Keremeos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m., arriving in  Kerenieos at noon.  W. E. Wblbv, Proprietor.  STRAWBERRY PLANTS  Ma goon and Clarke Seedling strawberry plants for sale; vigorous and  very choice. T Prices-;'-per H)f), ��������� $1.'25;  per 1000, $1.0.00   Order now.  GEO. KIRBY  Notary Public.  KE.U, ESTATE MIN'ES  Agent for:  London & Lancashire  Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Keremeos. B. C.  THE   RIVERSIJI>E    NURSERIES  GRAND F6RKSYB. ffi.    Comprising ioo Acres  Largest growers of Nursery Stock in British Columbia.   All stock winterv  ed in our cellars and no dainger of boring winter killed trees.  Buy British Columbia grown trees? for British Columbia Orchards.  I      GOOD PRINTING     J  X  : : : __ j������  Such as You should use when you want  to make an  impression  on  customers.  Is Only Obtained  By using modern type faces oil good stock  1*  I  i  i  X  The  Gazette  Job   Department  is prepared to turn it out for you  Patronize the Home Shop  "You Want Home Trade.  I  I  w*w+yt*ytwti**WAWfAW4*^^  UN  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  "Vtf  ���������     SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  ' for sale at right prices :  TOMHY SING, Keremeos'.  C.   JE.    SHAW  Civil .Engineer, Dominion and Proyiij-  cial Land Surveyor.   ���������  Office of J. A.'Brown  KEREMEOS - . - B. C.  PLUMBING  WARM  AIR  HEATING  AND  GENERAL  TINSMITHING  Orders  by Mail will receive  Promptj,Attention  ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON  APPLICATIO*ii-,;":-.':*-*:..:;;  ^l������*5������������������������J^������?^������W*������������^^^������"n������?W?*W?������W  KEREHE05  MEAT   MARKET  Fresh  Fish  Every Thursday  H. B. M^AUSETlrE  Princeton  August PEOY,Keremeo.s.   SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  ADVERTISE   IN   THE    GAZETTE.  E. M.CROOK EP  J


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