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The Hedley Gazette Aug 14, 1913

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Array m^������  mi  '''-:3-.Mi  AND SIMILKAMEEfil ADVERTISER.  Volume IX.  HEDLEY, B. Q,'THIJESDiA^ AUGUST U. 1913  Number 32.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [ 18 years priieticoin Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s J-ti.oeic  PENTICTON,       -      -       B. Ca  JflS. CLARKE  COQUIHALLA '  CONTRACT/  McArlhur   Brothers    Will   Build  Summit to Hope  LET  From  MINING'''M'EJSr  VISIT   HEDLEY  . U/atchmaker  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  c  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches,   Properties,  Alines, Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.  N. TlIOMI'SON I'UO.VK SBV.MOUH 59IS  MGK. WESTKK.V CA.VADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel .Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng-.  OUlcus and Warehouse, 817-OSBentty Street-  Vancouver, B. C.  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  MacArthur Bros. Company,of New  York will build the last section of the  Kettle Valley Railway from the summit of the Hope range down the valley of the Coquehalla river to the  town of Hope on the Fraser river, a  distance of 3S miles. A contract will  be signed following the execution of  an agreement between the Kettle  Valley Company, the Great Northern  and its subsidiary company, the V., V.  & E. Railway Company, which owns  an almost continuous line of track  from Abbotsford, in the Lower Fraser  Valley, to Laurier, a point in the  Boundary district along the international boundary line.  The Coquehalla link, about to be  built, will be owned and operated by  the Kettle Valley Company, but the  V., V. & E. will have equal running  rights thereon as it is contributing a  share of the cost of construction. Below Hope the Kettle Valley will cross  the Fraser river on a steel bridge to  the opposite bank and there effect a  junction with the main line of the C.  P. It. Survey and soundings for the  bridge have already been made.  The opening of the tenders yester-  ���������Representatives of One of Strongest  - Corporations See Nickel Plate  Last week Camp Hedley was honored with a visit from .XV. XV. Alein. consulting engineer.of the Canadian. Alining and Exploration Company, Limited, and his assistant, Ralph Stokes, AL  E. They came in on Thursday and  remained until Saturday and during  fchat.time they visited the Nickel Plate  mine and workings as the guests of  the Hedley Gold Alining, Co. . They  also paid a visit to, tho Kingston mine  apparently on behalf of the company  which thev represent.  The Canadian Mining and Exploi-a-  tioo Company Limited is made up of  men who carry,the .greatest weight in  financial circles in the United States  and Canada. Among Canadians on  the Board of Directors are men like  Sir E. B. Osier, Sir Edmund AValker.  Sir William AIcKenzic, W-.dlace rS'es-  hitt. D. Coulson. . LV Fas ken, H. S.  Holt and others, while United States  diiectors emhrnce men like A. Alonell,  AV. E. Corey. P. A. Rockefeller.. J. R.  DuLamar, C. L. Denison, 13. C. Converse and others.  Several of these men are heavily interested in the HcdleyGold Alining Co.  and more of them in Exploration Syndicate  No. 2    which   holds   bonds  on  DISTRICT    PUBLISHERS    MEET  Okanag-an   Printers'  Guild  Assemble   at  Penticton and Are Royally Entertained at the Lake Town       ���������";  PENTICTON SECURES  CONVENTION  anada  Irrigation'' Association  Meet There in 1914  day   brought   many   contractors   and ,     . .  ,        . ., .       ..    .    . properties 111 this  camp now being ex  subcontractors  to  this  city.    An ex-|r,__"_,  ,     Ar    T, '___, ,      *.._"_  animation  of the bids  by Messrs.  A.  McCulloch,    chief    engineer    of    the  Hedley    /"liners'    and    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Hedley Local, N'o.  Ib'l are held on the first and third AVednosrtay  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth Wednesday at the X*. P. "Mine  O. IM. Stevkns ,T. R.-'Wim.ev  ��������� President Fin-Seerctary.  \ a." f. & a% M/; ._  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. IM.,  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  S. E. HAHILTON,  w. m  H. D. BARNES  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  S> Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday on|y in the month.  K. J. CoruuGAX H. G. Fkee.max  Connsel Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 174-1 are held on  the third Monday in every  kinonth in Fraternity Hall. Visit'  ing bi-cthcrn are cordially invited to attend.  H. J. JONES, W. at.  G. H. TURNER. Sec't.  ^aeaSwSfi  DR. J.  L  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on  North   Main   Street.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER .v.\l> URITIKH  < ,-G L U.A1 HIA LA XI) S U11V K VOl I  Star Building;  Princeton  HILLIARD'S  BARBER     SHOP  KOI" A.V KASV SHAVI"  HOT & COLD MAT'I IS  Next door north of Grand Union Hotel  WalterClayton  .Iliirristor.' Solicitor, l'tc.  jro.VI-.'V TO   LOAN*  PENTICTON,  B. C.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Host.   Rates (Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  When    writing1 Advertisers    Please  Mention the Gazette?  Kettle Valley line, Mr. Alexander  Stewart, assistant cheif engineer of  the Great Northern, and Mr. J. H.  Kennedy, chief engineer of the V. V.  & E. Railway, disclosed the fact 'that  the New York .company had submitted the lowest tender and it was  decided to recommend an award of a  contract accordingly. Mr. J. J., Warren, president of the Kettle Valley  Railway, presided at the joint conference.  ���������"Very H'eafy'Win** ->���������  The Coquehalla section, considering  its short length, .will probably be the  heaviest   railway   work   ever   undertaken in British Columbia. The thirty-  eight miles  of track;  will  cost,  it  is  estimated,   about   $3,000,000:     For   a  considerable distance the expenditure  will exceed $100,000 a mile.    In that  short  distance   no   less   than   twelve  tunnels will have to be driven.    It is  estimated   that   the   contractor's   will  have  to  invest  ?200,000  in  a  wagon  road along the route for the purpose  of getting in equipment and supplies.  Air. F. C. Hitchcock, vice-president  and  general   manager   of  MacArthur  Brothers   Company,  has   been  at the  Hotel   Vancouver   for    several   days  awaiting the result of the joint conference of the various railways interested in the undertaking.   He will lose  no time in organizing his forces and  making a  start at wagon road  construction  at both  ends  of the  route  simultaneously with the assembling of  grading outfits.   Camps will be established at short distance apart in order  to expedite the entire work. The early  completion of a thirteen-mile section  of the Kettle Valley line from Cold-  water Junction westward to the summit of the Hope Mountains by Messrs.  Twohy   Bros,    will   enable   the   New  York company to move in outfits by  rail.    Coldwater Junction, is the point  where will converge theKettle Valley  branch   line   from   Men-itt   in   Nicola  Valley,    there    connecting   with    the  Spcncos bridge extension of the C. P.  R.   to  Men-itt;   the  V..  V.  & E.  main  line from the Boundary and Okanogan  districts,   and   the   main   line   of. the  Kettle Valley line extending eastward  through the Similkameen and Okanogan to a connection with the C. P. R.  at Midway in  the Boundary  district.  The V.. V. & E. now operates a train  service from Princeton direct to Spokane, a- distance of over 300 miles.    It  will also -have running rights over flic 1  thirteen-mile   section   of   the   Kettle j  Valley  line   from   the   summit  of  the I  Hope   Mountains   to   Coldwater   June-j  tion. i  Finish "Xcxt lean I  j plored  by Air. Beam   and his  force, of  diamond   drillers    in   Camp   Clifton.  That Alessrs.  Alein  and  Stokes were  much   impressed  with what they saw  in the Nickel Plate   is well known and  the fact  that  they  went  lo  see  the  Kingston  is evidence that Air. Clabon  who holds a bond on the Kingston has  put  the proposition   up to a concern  that can  stand a. heavy  outlay for development-purposes, .without feeling it  and also a concern that is made up of  men  who are no strangers  to  Camp  Hedley and its splendid record.  ������������������...Th.e..Gyuiidia!j.'.-_.">,{*^.uiK.Aud....Explowi-,  tion  Company Limited was organized  in -May 1912 with a  capitalization   of  $5,000,000 consisting   of 1000 shares of  ,$5,000 each.     Of these 1000 shares, 500  have  heen issued,   realizing   in   cash  $2,500,000.       The annual income from  the investment of such asuni is enough  in itself to  accomplish   great   results  when wisely expended in investigating  and  examining  promising   properties  that may he submitted to them.    During the eight months  of 1912 they had  42S  properties  submitted   to .them of  which 2S5 were   in Canada, 110 in the  United States,  21 in Alexico, 0 in Central America,  -tin  South-America,   1  in   the  Malay States  and 1 in  South  Africa.     By the end of 1913 this number will  doubtless have increased several times  over and the chances of securing  among  them   n. few   bonanzas  very greatly  increased.     Among the  properties   receiving,   preliminary   inspection from them on   this trip was a  property    in    Fair-view     which    was  doubtless  the  Susie,   and  very likely  that  circumstance  accounts  for their  presence  in this vicinity at  this time.  The  Okanagan   Printers'   Guild  which  are  included  all the  office  the  Okanagan   Valley, with   men,  ship in   the Siinilkanieen  as wi  in   Penticton   on   Friday   last,  are at piesent eight offices in th  ciation and all were represented  Those present were ; L.J. Bal  ness   manager of .the  Vernon  H. AL   Walker.   Endorby Press:  Mohr,    Armstrong  Adverti>ei:  Rose,   Kelowna   Courier:  J. M. Le.-i  ley.   Orchard  City  Record.  Kelowna.  li.   While,   Summer-land   Rcwiew;    ,1.  D.   Tompkins,   Penticton   Herald and  A.   Alegraw.   Hedley  Gazette.     There  was  also   piesent another newspaperman,   Mr.   F. E.   Traiitnian   from   the  vice-president's  office  of the  C. P. R.  whose  pieseneeand   the part-   he took  in   the  deliberations,   lent  additional  interest  to the   meeting.    Just  as the  association has created a. better feeling  among  the publishers   themselves  by  having   them   come together  and discuss matters  pertaining to their work  and  the difficulties   that are to   he encountered   in it,   in   like   manner  it is  better  for the  railways and  the press  to get  together to compare   notes and I'"ff matches  have    each   learn   something   of   the- hist another  Canada Irrigation As-'  its 1918  convention  at  week and-a-hard pull  e 'convention for next  !-o   principal   aspirants.  '3s   and   Pentictiiii -and :  d a vigorous- lobby duress of the convention, hut.  'on out.  of taking  care of  the con-.  1   which will   fall on  the people,  ol Penticton   will he no  light one,- but  they  are  equal   to   it.    Besides,   they  possess many other advantages which'  no doubt   weighed in their  favor, and  not the least- of them was tho'excellent  hotel accommodation which they have  in   the   Ineoln.    Jt   is also   confidently  believed   that  there   will   he   rnilway  connectioii   hy the Kettle Valley with  points   in Southern  British  Columbia  and Southern Albeita bvMhat time.  ANOTHER DRILLING MATCH  PRESENTED  TO THE KING  Hon. Alartin Burreli. Federal minister of agriculture, who is now on  a trip to England, was presented to  King George a few days ago. On  Tuesday, with Finance Minister  White he attended the meeting of the  imperial defence committee, over  which Premier Asqnith presided.  It. promises to revolutionize transportation methods in that vast region,  placing tho coast merchant in direct,  communication with the Similkameen, Okanogan. Boundary and Koot-  enays and terminating the routing of  goods to those sections by the present  roundabout routes via Rev.elstokc and  Spokane.  MacArthur Bros. Company is one  of the oldest contracting firms in the  United States. It Avas organized SG  years ago. It has carried out many  important wprks.   At present the com-  pan;,*   has   a   ?30,000,000   contract   in  Tho contract just awarded calls for I connection  with the  Neiv York  City  the completion of the Coquehalla section of thirty-eight miles before November 1, 1914. This last gap Avill  be a Jink in two rail systems giving direct rail communication bet.Aveen Vancouver and all of Southern British Columbia to the Alberta boundary line.  aqueduct improvements and is also  building the Coos Bay branch of the  Southern Pacific in Oregon, a distance  of 100 miles as avoII as the El Paso  and Southern, known as the Phelps  Dodge line, in the Southwestern  states.  other's difficulties and the other's view  point.    The impression is general that  the railways  will not allow any information   regarding  wrecks   and. other  troubles of that- kind to get out if they  can help it, and in that respect a good  many of the publishers were disposed  to share the general impression.     Air.  Truufinan,   however,  did much to disabuse the minds of those  present Avho  may have thought so.    It .ivas not the  facts  relating   to   those   unfortunate  occurrences   that the railways did not  want to  have get out,   but it Avas the  things���������,that..wei-e  nofc-fact.s  thn t. hurt,  them  most  when cast, abroad  in the  public prints.    It is to avoid that kind  of thing  that he is  authorized  hy the  vice-president to go to the newspapermen ivhere assembled in their conventions    and   he   perfectly   frank   with  them.    AVhen they  wanted any information   from   the   C. P. R.   for  their  papers  on any  subject at all   which is  of  public interest  they   were  told  by  Mr.   Trautmah   where  to go  for-  the  facts.      Other  matters   were   brought  forward    by    Air.   Trautman  .which  made  it plain  to  the  newspapermen  who  listened   to him   that the C.P.R.  under    its   present ' government   and  management is not indifferent to public opinion but the   very contrary, and  all those who heard him we're impress-  by his  frankness  and  fairness.    This  circumstance   we believe   to be   of  interest to the  public to know and that  is why we   have referred   to it as fully  as we have.  Sessions were held on Friday which  took up the whole of the forenoon and  until 5:30 in the afternoon. Air. Ball  was re-elected president anil Air. Walker secretary-treasurer.  Till- auto rmu'K  By appointment with the piesident  of the Penticton Board of Trade the  visiting pres.-iuen met a commit lee  from the Board of Trade and were  taken in aiitos for a drive to tin- piin-  cipnl poinls of interest. The first stop  made in the trip of inspection was the  new $(i().(l()() school building which is  practically completed and will he ready  for occupancy on the re-opening of  school after the holidays, [t is a handsome brick building of eight class-,  rooms with wide roomy corridors on !  the ground floor and large convoca-j  tion bail upstair.-, and all t he appoint-!  nii'iits I'or ventilation, healing, lire;  alarms, file e-capes etc. appear lo he j  the very latest and most effective!  methods.' j  Alain .St.recl.lhe leading thorough-  I'.ue, runs from Penticton straight  ���������southward to Dog Lake on which  there is. a fine beach and a stretch of  beautiful park land extending to tin-  shore, while orchards extend along the  benches to the east the entire distance  and also down the east side of the lake  I'or a piece. The drive over t he benches  was a revelation. Xo one would think  while passing up and down the valley  on the main road that these benches  wete nearly so wide, but when up  over them the situation takes on an  Continued 011 I'afrc Two.  Hedley was not allowed to have the  monopoly of the exitemeiit over drilling matches and cm Sunday evening  last another contest took place up at  the mine. We have not learned what  was the amount of the wager but the  contestants were Jack Trewelnh and  AV. Liddicoat, miners of the JVickel  Plate. The time allowed was 12 minutes for each.  The  one   man    Stevens   sharpened  the  steel   for    both.     Billy   Trimble  turned    for   Liddicoat     and     Yorky  turned for Treweluh.    The rock was a  dark gray granite of much  the same  texture as that used in Hedley and as  all the steel stood without any breakages the conditions were about as even  as they could very well.be.    The. winner was Trewelah   who put down  a.  hole 2d. 7-10 inches deep while his op-  poiinent drilled 22. 5-10.   He "'has    fig-'  ured in other contests both here and in  Rossland and if he   keeps  in  training  until Labor Day and is careful to avoid  all excesses between now and then and  has a good partner to help him out, he  stand a   very good   chance  of  finishing pretty near the top on that occasion, for that 26 odd inches was  a  t'dy  pei forma nee  for'12  minutes   drilling-  straight aw������v.    1  DALTON-LINGDREN  The following paragraph taken from  the social and personal page, of the  ATancouver Province will be read with  special interest in Hedley.  '"At the residence of Air. William  Godfrey, West Point Grey, on Tuesday, August 5th. the marriage was  solemnized of Aliss Olivia Lindgren of  A'ancouver to Air. Charles Dalton.  manager of the Bank of British North  America.. Hedley. B.C. The ceremony  was performed by the Rev. Professor  'l'rmnpour. rector of the paiish. The  bride who was given away by Air. AV.  Godfrey, looked charming in a grey  travelling suit, and carried a bouquet  of white loses. Her bride.-inaid \va.-  Afi.-s Dorothy Godfrey, while the  groom was supported by Air. h'dwanl  Godfrey. A small reception was held  after the ceremony, amongst whom  were the Rev. and Alls. Carlwright.  Mr.-. I'Jdward Cartwi iglit. Airs. Burpee. Airs. AYilson. Air. and Airs. Chapman. Air. Slonham. Air. Colin Ifarvev.  Ali.-s    Kathleen  others."  Fairell  HOSPITAL DONATIONS  1 be following list of donations to  the hospital is acknowledged by tile  matron:  Airs. Aliei-lioil'er. cauliflower, carrots,  lettuce and flowers: Air.-. Clare, beets,  cauliflower, carrots, lettuce, radishes,  apples, turnips, spinach, onions, peas,  beans, potatoes: Airs. Bowerinan, fresh  trout: .Mrs. Winkler, turnips, carrots  and flowers; Airs. Loonier, Mowers:  Airs. Parlies, flowers; Airs. Ross Allen,  Mowers.- Airs. Hamilton, flowers; Airs.  Brass, Mowers; Airs. Wirth, Mower.-;  Airs. Boeing, flowers; Alls. N.L, Smith,  flowers: Airs. G. P. Jones, flowers: Air.  Canicroiu. lemons, ice-cream, ;tir.-. E.  AL Daly, Keremeos, box of apples. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, AUG 14, 1913.  Che Ibedle^ <&teette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Issued on Thursdays, by the Hkdi.kv Gazf/i'th:  PltlNTlNG A.VI) 1'Ulll.lSm.NO COMPANY,  Li.Mi'i-Ki).   at. Hedlev. B.C.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year.. $SW  '������������������,���������.'    "   ( United States)  ....-.'.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1. linos to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement;, etc.  ������7.(H) for (Hi-day notices, and S'.(K) for :������)-diiy  >������������������    nbtiees.     ,  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1.00 for one insertion, -25, cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents nor line for tlrst insertion and 5  eents per line for each subsequent) insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  . Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the ollice by noon on Tuesday, to secure  attention for that week's issue  Advertisements will 'be'changed once every  ritlic  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes oftoner than once a month  the price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  SL2o; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, ������1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  ��������� taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  . of time.  A. MEGRAW. Managing Kditor.  quired to prove up their properties  when men who have the money and  who know how, are willing to take a  chance.  The visit here last week of men from  the Canadian Alining and Exploration  Co. who are already favorably disposed, towards the camp, is an acquaintance winch should be"cultivated, and  the golden way to cultivate ii desirable  acquaintance is through the exercise  of sweet reasonableness. It is the  prospector's opportunity; what will hi  do with it?     .  SAVE THE REMNANT  Extermination   of Wood Buffalo by  Timber Wolves  DISTRICT    PUBLISHERS    MEET  Full Moon  ...'���������-..Ill  i Last q u n.r.  2\  ��������� 1913  AUGUST  New Moon  2-31  First, quar.  '���������   "8.  1013  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tim. Fri. Sat.I  3  10  17  24  31  -1  11  IS  o  12  -IV)  Of,  9  20  ���������f>7  !  1-1  21  OR  I  . S  lo  22  2!)  ���������  (i  1(5-  23  3(1  THE PROSPECTORS'  OPPORTUNITY  The  statement is frequently made  that it is in   times of money  tightness  the mining ".industry is  most likely to  come into its own.   That at all events  has frequently proven to be so, and We  need   not  go any farther for  an   example  than in   the case  of a   mine in  the Similkameen   riding which enjoys  the  distinction of being the first lode  gold mine  in British Columbia to pay  regular dividends.    The mine referred  to was the Cariboo in Camp McKinney.  '   It    Avas   in   1893   when   times   where  shockingly, bad in  the   United States  and not as good in Canada as could be  desired,   the   owners   of the   Cariboo  who   were   Spokane men were pretty  hard  up  financially.     Believing  that  the   Cariboo   would pull  them  out if  they  could   realize on a  litttle of the  gold that they knew to be in the property, they bought a second-hand stamp  mill on credit and got together a crew  of  miners   who   were   told  that  they  were to  get no pay if it did not come  out of  the  ore.    The  merchants furnished   supplies   on  pretty  much  the  same kind of layout.     The ten stamps  were taken in over the snow, there being no roads at that time, arid without  a  building  over  them   to  shelter the  batteries, the stamps began to drop in  April  1S!)1 on   rich surface rock and a  few   months  run  put them  all out of  their  troubles.    The  property turned  out $1,7000,000 in bullion before it was  shut down and   paid about $500,000 of  it in dividends.  There  is  not  lacking  the  evidence-  that money  is available  today for the  development of  promising   prospects  if the  owners  will only   listen  to reason.    Alen who understand mining and  have   money  to   invest   in   improved  properties are prepared to take a risk;  but no   more  risk  than   is   necessary,  and they require the moneyless owner  to take a  little of the risk an well.    It  It is useless to expect that any mining  investors  who  know  what  they   are  doing and  what they can do, will pay  out   cash   for  the   mere   privilege  of  spending a lot more money on a property   that   may not he Avorth  a bean.  Alining  investors  do not do   business  in that Avay any more,   and the camps  that are   long  in  opening up  are the  ones where the  majority of promising  claims are  held by  men Avho have no  money  to work   with;   no stomach   to  work  themselves  without it,   and no  sense  to  see that itAvill   he   to  their  own   interest to  give all   the   time re-  Continued from Page one.  altogether different appearaece. There  are on the benches themselves no less  than three main roads running north  and south and fruit farms all planted  lo orchards stretching (iff on either  side and on them are handsome comfortable residences showing that the  owners have settled down to fruit  growinir as their ..avocation. So rapid  has been the growth of tliese trees,  none, of .which are. more than eight  years' old, that in ninny cases it is  difficult to see the houses embowered  among the trees loaded down with  their wealth of fruit. The orchards on  these benches between Dog Lake and  Okanagan Lake do not stop at Penticton as we go northward but extend past Penticton for about four or  five miles more on the. way to Nane  malta.  The ground obtained for golf links-  was passed on the way but the course  has not'yet been laid out.  The line of the Kettle Valley Railway, traverses this part of tin-, bench  but. is lower down than most of the  orchards.  ;."    THE   IIANQUET  Neither did the hospitality of the  Board of Trade terminate, with this  delightful tour of sight-seeing, but the  pressmen were bidden to a- ���������'complimentary banquet in their honor at the  Hotel Incola where they were further  entertained by the board.  Air. E. AV. Mutch, the president of  the Board, occupied the chair and  after a dainty banquet which did  credit to the cuisine of the Incola had  been partaken of, he bade the visitors  a hearty welcome in a neat speech  Avhich was in good taste and marked  by sound sense.  He called on the newspapermen in  turn and elicited from each their appreciation of the kindness which had  been extended and the honor done  them, ;ts well as expressions of surprise and admiration at the evidences  of advancement in the town audits  surroundings, the editors of the En-  derby Press and the Keloivna Courier  being particularly felicitous. Here  also Air. Truutmaii shone to good advantage and gave the guests some  very good ideas to carry away.  With a live progressive organization like the Board of Trade to look  after their interests it is not much  wonder that the town of Penticton  has thriven as it has.  Investigations carried on by the  Forestry Branch of the Dominion Government have- proven conclusively  that several large herds of wild buffalo are still to be found in the hilly  country on the northern boundary of  Alberta, in the neighborhood' of the  Slave river. A party Avorking under  the direction of Mr. A. J. Bell, the  government agent at Fort Smith, made  a study of the habits and obtained  photographs of these buffalo, Avhich  are identical in appearance Avith the  former buffalo,of the plains, the remnants of which Avere forced to seek  shelter in the timbered fastnesses of  the north. ...  These wood-buffalo when fully  grown are able to defend themselves  against their natural enemies, but in  the winter before the young yearlings  have attained full "strength.'they frequently fall victims to the timber  wolves. Bands of these Avolves hover  around the flanks of the buffalo herds  as they pass in single file from one  feeding ground to another, waiting for  the opportunity to cut off a young animal and..drive ..it from the beaten trail  into the deep snoAv, Avhere ft is unable  either to escape or to defend itself.  Partly eaten carcasses are found  by the investigating party which clearly indicated thac-the wolves Avere the  cause. These grey timber wolves are  of large size and-are very numerous  in this region where they menace the  existence, not only of the wood-buffalo, but of other game as well.- The  Dominion government already offers  a bounty of twenty dollars apiece for  their destruction;, but so sparsely inhabited is the region and, so clever  are the Avolves in avoiding traps, that  the present bounty has had little effect in reducing their numbers.; It is  possible that the Dominion government will raise the bounty'diere to  forty dollars in the hope of ridding  the regions of these pests,,and of pre-  ventingthe extinction of the last Avild  bison in existence.  THE BANK OF  77 Years in Business;   Capital and-Surplus Over $7,600,000.  Bank Money Orders Are Safe and Convenient  If you want to send any sum up to fifty  dollars, to any point in Canada, Yukon- excepted  or to any of the principal cities of the United  States, buy a Money Order at an)' Branch ot the  Bank of British North America. The cost is  trininji".  ���������fc>"  Hedley  Branch,  C. P. Dalton, Manager  WATER NOTICE  Water Act and Amending Acts  BEFORETI11C BOARl">OF INVESTIGATION  TN THE MATTER of the Similkameen river  -*- and all its tributaries except those in the  Nicola Water District.  VOTICE IS IIKKICHV GIVEN that the houi--  -1-' ing of claims to the said streams will be  resinned at Kerenieos on Monday the ISth day  of August, I!II3. at nine o'clock in the forenoon  and at the Court House at Princeton on the  20th day of Aiuni.sc at one o'clock in the afternoon.  Claimants and objectors will bo untitled by  registered letter of the place at which their  respective claims or objections will be heard.  The time for Ming claims or objections is  hereby extended until the second day of August, 1!II3, no claims or objections will be received after that dale except on such conditions as  the Hoard may consider just.  Dated at Victoria, B.('.. tiie 23rd day of July,  I III3.  For the Hoard of Investigation.  J.F. ARMSTRONG,  30-3 Chairman.  Alex Robinson has taken a bond on  the Sally mine at Beaverdell for  Victoria parties.  The Dominion* Powder Company  is building a powder factory at  Abbotsford.  John Knirdson and H. B. Aleausette  have. a.deposit of Iceland spar at the  mouth of the Ashnola River which  goes high in calcium carbonate. Two  analyses were made which yielded  97.10 and 09.S per cent of carbonate of  lime.  There is said to ;be a big rush to the  new placer diggings discovered on  Shushanna Creek in the-Yukon.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Jill  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  pOAL mining rights of the Dominion, in  ^ Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ������1 an  jicre.   Not more than 2,"<i() acres will-be leased  "lo 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  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must bo accompanied by a  fee of ������.* which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall bo 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 fortius full quantity of merchantable coal mined  and nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining right* are not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permifctoil to purchase whatever available surface rights may  lie considered necessary for the working of tho  mine at the rate of S10.00 an acre.  For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  AV. W. CORV.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.H.-Uiiaiithorizcil publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. il-lim  WATER NOTICE  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  HEDLEY, B. C.  PALA6E>  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY   B. C.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Aug. 9, 1913:  AT THE  MINE.  Maximum Minimum  Aug   3            .            SO -IV)  ���������1            ..          7!)   '    .. -Hi  5           ..          77        .. 45  0     .      ..          15        .. 40  7            ..          95        .. 40  S            ..          50 39  9           ..          55        .. 40  Average maximum temperature 61.85  Average, minimum             do ' 42.71  Mean temperature 53.7S  Rainfall for the week      .0 inches.  Snowfall        "        "           .0  COKKESl'O.VDIXG   WEKK OK  LAST  VKAK  Highest maximum temperature 70.  *i A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    ���������[ Orders for Teaming  promptly'(.attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Gompanij.  AVOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phono li. INNIS   BROS. Proprietors.  Averag  3 maximum  do  07.  LoAvest  minimum  do  32.  Average m  milium  do  42. S5  Mean  do  54.92  AT  THE JIILL.  Maximum  .At  minium  Aug   3  91  5S  4  80  (iO  6  SS  03  (>  7-1  02  7  8  70'  27  57  50  9  87  54  Average maximum temperature 82.00  Average minimum do 5S.57  Mean do 70.2S  Rainfall for the Aveek    .0     inches  Snowfall        "        "   ���������    .00  COKKESPONDI.VG AVKKIC OV  CAST  VKAH  Highest maximum temperature 00.  Average do do S4.2S  Lowest minimum  Average do  Mean  do  52.  do  57.28  do  70.7S  On August 17th the City of Dawson  ivill celebrate the discovery of gold  there. It was on that day in 1S96 that  gold Avas discovered in the creeks  there.  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer.   Ileal Estate,   Mines.  Crown    Grants   Applied   For  Under  Land  Act  and  Mineral Act.  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  n  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Maryland Casualty Co  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  60   YEARS-  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free -whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communlca.  tiona strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest apency for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without charge, In the  A handsomely illustrated weekly.  J.nrcest clr-  Terins. $3 a  dilation of any scientific Journal.    .. _       ...  year: four months, $1.  Sold by all nowsdealers.  "." & Co.3-3-8'03----* New York  Branch Ottlco. b\35 F St., Washington. D. C.  PONT TAKE  CHANCES-  BUY GOODS  OF KNOWN  QUALITY  By HOLLAND.  I STORY Is full of warnings about buying a pig  in a poke. This is only another way of saying that one  should buy articles of known  merit���������articles that will bear  inspection.  The manufacturer who advertises his goods thereby  shows his confidence in them.  He would not spend money  to tell of their merits unless  they had merits. His advertisement is an Invitation to  you to test his sincerity by  testing his goods.  You take no chances in purchasing goods advertised in  this paper. The advertisement is a guarantee of quality. Insist on having the  genuine articles. Something  said to be "just as good" is  never so good. Get the- genuine���������the kind that 1r ������<"*���������*./���������.  tisecL  ADVERTISING  ELIMINATES  RISK.  For a Licence to Store or Pen Back Water  ISJOTICJE is hereby given that The South  -1' Kelowna Land Co. Ltd, of Kelowna, B.C.,  will apply for a licence to store or pen back <  14tS5; acre' feet "of/water.-from������-Hydraulic���������and������������������-  Sterling Creeks, .streams flowing in a North  Westerly direction and emptying into Mission  Creek near X. AV. \ See (i, '1p. 27. The water  will be stored in a reservoir bfSfiTl acre feet  capacity, built at head of Hydraulic Creek and  will be used for Agricultural purposes under a  notice of application for a licence to take and  use water, posted herewith, on the land described ns Part E A. Sec 22: Fi- N. AV. "��������� Sec. 23,  N. A See. 14. all in Tp. 28; The W. A See 33, Tp.  ilt; S.E. ! Sec 3, S. \V\ I Sec 2. \V. i Sec. 1 all in  Tp. 20.  This notice was posted on the ground on tho  26th day of July 1913. Tho application will be  tiled in the offices of the Water Keeorders at  Fairview and A'ernon.  Objections may be tiled with the said Water  Recorder or with the Controller of Wtitci-  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.  WATER NOTICE  For a  Licence to  Take and Use Water  ���������VTotice is hereby given that The South Ke-  -LY lownn Land Co. Ltd.. of Kelowna, B. C,  will apply for a licence to take and use 14(>~  Acre feet of water out of Hydraulic Creek,  which flows in a North .Westerly direction and  empties into Mission Creek near N. AV, +. Sec fi,  Tp. 27. The water will be diverted at South  Kolowna Land Co.'s intake dam on Hydraulic  Crock and will be used for Agricultural purposes on the land described as Part E. A Sec 22.  Fr N. W. ' See 23, N. A Sec 14, all in Tp"28; W. A  See 33, Tp. 2!). S.E.I See 3, S. W. 1 Sec 2, W*. I  Sec l,allinTp.,2(). "  This notice was posted on the ground on the  11th day of .Iulyl!)I3. The application will  be filed in the office of the Water Recorder at  Fairview and Vernon, II. C.  Objections may be filed with the said Water  Recorder,     or    the    Controller    of    Wato   j-  Rights,   Parliament Buildings.   Victoria, 11. C.  . Tlie South Kelowna Land Co. Ltd.  31-4 ' .     . F. W. Groves, Agent  "OUR MUTUAL  FRIEND"  When   this  expression -is  used   some  Canadians in stantly think of Charles  Dickens' much-loved masterpiece.  Others associate  the words  with The  Mutual  Life Assurance  Company  of  Canada, and with reason, for  It is the only Mutual Life Insurance Company incorporated in the  Dominion.  It solicits only Canadian business.*  It invests only in Canadian Securities, and  It has paid to Canadian families,*  often in times of direst need $]2,800-  000 since its foundation in 1870.  For these and other reasons Canadians  refer to  THE MUTUAL LIFE flS&UR-  M6& 60., 01 CANADA  as Our Mutual Friend  *   The colony of Newfoundland  is included.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  W. J. JWISS A. Megraw  Manager for B.C. Local Agent THE HEDLEY GAZETTE AUG 14. 1H13.  Town and District.  ������\  F. H. French and A. Horswill and  their families,drove through to Otter  Lake last Sunday.-  Mrs. Bartlett and Mrs. Brookes, who  have been visiting Mrs. Bartlett's  mother, "Mrs Soukup, left on Thursday  hist for Medford, Wis.  C. F. Cooke, merchant of Granite  Creek and Coalmont, hasjiought in  the Granite Creek hotel premises that  Avas sold hy sheriff sale last week.  The British Columbia Portland Cement Company are making shipments  of their cement to points in the Koot-  enays. The first carload went to Nel-  son.  Miss Winnie Olmsted, .formerly  teacher in the city schools of Coeur d'  Alene, has taken a position with Mr.  and Mrs. R. Wheeler as governess and  entered on her duties hero.  Rev. Father Oonant of Kamloops  Avas in the valley last week. He came  in to .sec Chief Charlie Allison who  lias not been making the progress for  recovery that was hoped for.  E. D. Boeing returned on Friday  from Granite Creek and spent Sunday  in Hedley. The bridge which they-,  were building there, over the Tulameen  is Hearing completion and will be  finished in about a week'.  . Rev. E. K. Bartlett, foi-mely  Anglican pastor at Hedley, figures  prominently in the , cricket matches  down at the coast Avhere he played  for the New Westminster team and  could be counted on for- a substantial  score.  If a. man is sufficiently industrious  in his search I'or trouble he can  generally count on finding some. Jim  Grant, a farmer in the Mar-ton  valley after a dilligent hunt for that  commodity mid running his head up  against all and sundry, is at present  engaged entertaining the sheriff on  his pi eniises.  Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Dalton arrived  in Hedley on Saturday from Penticton  Avhere they had been stopping for a  few days at the Hotel Incola and enjoying the cool breezes from Okanagan  Lake. Mr. Dalton has heen receiving  the warm congratulations of his  friends in Hedley since his return.  The; Gazette offers warmest congratulations; ������������������..'-,.'������������������  The Avork of renovating and fixing  up the Methodist church began last  Aveek and will be completed in about a  week or ten days more. The work is  being done, by Mr. Beale and Mr.  Stephenson. The partition at the  "back has been taken out and the Avails  and ceilings are being papered and the  AA'Oodwork painted. The outside, will  also come in.for some attention and a  general improvement effected.  The new teacher for the junior department of the Hedley school is Miss  Nettie Walker of London, Out., who  taught last at Banff in Alberta. She  has had six years experience in teaching, one of which Avas in a, high school  in Ontario, and holds first-class nonprofessional certificate in all the provinces. She is also qualified to teach  singing and the Board .-ire satisfied  that they have been fortunate in securing her services.  A terrific wind which appeared to  come down Twenty-mile disturbed a  good many from their slumbers on  Thursday night last. Those along  Kingstom Avenue scarcely felt it at  \ all, but Ellis and Cawston streets and  the eastern part of the town surely did.  The chairs from the church which  Avere piled up on the platform outside  during the progress of renovation  | proved tempting playthings to the  Avind and were scattered about the lot.  The musical part of the church work  which has for' some time made a  marked improvement in the services  continues to draw, larger congregations. There is now a good choir of  eighteen voices and in some instances  rare musical talent is displayed. They  have been practising for some time  and it is the intention to give something special on Sunday 2-1 th inst., in  connection Avith the re-opening of the  church, with a conceit on the Monday  evening following.  There are all kinds of hogs and the  time hog ivho cares nothing about the  time he wastes for other people is one  of the most exasperating. ���������,One of  these, a drummer'from a Vancouver  house, kept six other people waiting  for 40 minutes on him. Six times -10  minutes makes four hours which he  xpected the others to give for his sole  benefit and maintain their serenity,  And when he. had finished and leisurely mounted to his place on the auto  there was nothing, in the shape of  apology from him, nor even a gleam  of gratitude towards anybody seen to  float across his porcine visage.  Mrs. S. E. Hamilton and baby  Wallace left for Vernon on Thursday.  Miss Blake of Victoria Avho formerly  taught in Hedley has been engaged to  teach in Princeton. The Princeton  School Board are to be congratulated  on securing her services. When here  some four years ago or more, she was  then teaching on a third-class certificate but she has since obtained higher-  grade and had a normal school training. As a teacher she did excellent-  work here in Hedley and with the pur  fessional training she has since received as well as experience gained, she  should prove an acquisition to the  staff.  Kerenieos peaches are coming on  nicely and larger quantities of ripe  ones are being shipped out day by day.  Kootenay and Boundary are taking  about all they can supply and it is  difficult, to get any here in the valley. Last week when coming through  Keremeos the editor was presented  by Mr. ��������� Donald ��������� McCalhim with a  box of beauties grown in his orchard.  They were all of them perfect beauties  ���������ripe, large and luscious. Some  of. those weighed after we reached  home, went nine ounces and there  were doubtless many more that would  go over -that. Mr. McOalluin rather  modestly requested that no mention  be made of them, but loyalty to the  valley and the fruit it can produce  makes us loth to deprive it of the  credit which is due, and Mr. McCulhim  has our hearty thanks for the toothsome gift.  The auto route from Kerenieos to  Penticton is all the while growing in  popularity and a considerable volume  of the passenger tiafh'c between the  Similkameen and the coast now goes  over the C.P.R. from Penticton because of it. The excellent roads and  the efficient auto service contribute  their share.to the general result and  another thing 'which counts is the fact  that the C. P. R'Mooks more carefully  after the comfort of its patrons and  can land them in Vancouver i.itS.35  a. m. while those going over the Great  Northern and having to submit to the  Oroville layover do not get there until  four o'clock in the. afternoon. Those  who are going to Victoria lose almost  a day by going over the. Great Northern as the C.P.R. lands its passengers  in.:Vancouver in time to catch the  morning boat for Victoria. The'tiuie  taken for the run from Kerenieos to  Penticton .by the seven passenger-  Cadillac car of Tweddle's auto line  /driven by Gordon Pyne rarely if ever  exceeds an hour and forty-five minutes  and it is not an uncommon thing for  him to cut 20 minutes off that time.  Two  charges  for   violation   of   the  Liquor   Licence   Act   were    laid    by  Constable     Pritchard     against      the  Hotel    Similkameen.      The    offences  were commited on July 81st. and  consisted  in   having' his   blinds  down so  that a clear voiw of the interior- of the  bar was obstructed, and in permitting  liquor  to  be drunk on   the    premies  after 11 o'clock at night.    The charges  came  up for   hearing   on    Saturday  before A. Megraw and  resulted  in  a  fine of $25.00 and costs for each  offence.    The conviction was for  a  first  offence    and    the    defendant    erred  through   lack   of  understanding   the  requirements of  the  law.     It  is   the  first    conviction   of    a    licensee    for  violation of   the  Liquor  Licence  Act  which has taken place in HedleAr since  a licence was  first granted   here, and  that   circumstance   influenced    to   a<  great extent in   making   the   fine  less  than is generally given   in  like  cases.  It,   may  seem  strange   that  men   engaged in any line  of  business  should  not be  conversant   with  the  law  relating  to   that   business,    but nevertheless   it   is   so,   and   there    is    no  reason to think that this is altogether  an   isolated  case.     The   liquor  law  is  continually   being   changed   and   the  policy  of  the  Attorney-general's   department with  reference  to distributing of the statutes would seem   as   if  the object was to  keep   the  public  in  ignorance of changes in the law rather  than to give them Avaruing.  Buy the House of Hobberlin Brand  and   Get the   Best on the Market  We have just taken into stock a large shipment of  their up-to-date, tailor-made clothing  ime to foe Wise  ���������""������*^'������l"^"���������������������l'������������E^^  lm������H������grijiM������UBimmnm.ini|HHBnl^Mimill  n  m-  H  m  P  The   Warrimoo  Addition  put on the Market June 15th  Lots $100 to 32OO  With the way'Camp Hedley development is shaping this  is bound to prove most desirable property  SHE COMPANY, Lt<  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B.C.  Pi  m  m  M  %  m  a  m  if  m  if  ft  4.  Hedley Miners' Union has taken  hold of the Labor Day Celebration  with a. vim and are presenting an in-  toscstiiig programme. Of course it  was not to be expected that every arrangement made would meet the approval of all, and we understand that  the lacrosse team of .Kerenieos weie  displeased that no provision was announced for a lacrosse match. it  happens that lacrosse is the only game  played this year in Keremeos and  Princeton and the devotees of the  game in these places were disposed to  see in it a studied plan to shut them  out, but that is rather a morbid conclusion that is scarcely warranted under the circumstances and the reprisal  talked of���������to take their team through  to Princeton that day .and play a lacrosse match in Princeton���������-is something which we hope theiy will think  better of, for,*things done out of pique  never in the long run afford much  satisfaction to anybody. For years in  this valley Hedley was the only place  where there was organized labor to  whom Labor- day meant anything, but  now the operations at Copper Mountain have changed that, and when the  celebration is run this year by the  Union it is but natural that the sports  which are most popular among the  members in Hedley and Copper Mountain should be given the most prominence. Neither is it fully settled that  there is lo be no lacrosse and arrangements for a game may yet be made.  The Union has taken hold of the  sports arrangements with commendable energy and townspeople arc ready  to render whatever assistance may be  required of them.  X  "If It   Isn't an  Eastman.  It Isn't a Kodak"  IiOtii.s C. Rolls <fc Co. are Eastman  Agents and have put in a stock of  Eastman Kodaks and Supplies at  Eastman Prices.  ENCOURAGE   HOME   INDUSTRY  Plumbing and Heating-, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,   in 'LVIurclock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIGNAH"  .Practical 'Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  ."������  x  X  x  X  X  X  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  i  MEN'S  TAILORED   SUITS  Fine Assortment just Arrived.     Prices $18 to S$25  Large  Stock of Stanfield's Unshrinkable   Underwear  in  Red, Blue, Black and Qreen Labels  Special  Attention given  to  Made-to-Order  Clothing.    20th Century Brand.  H.G. Freeman, I-fe=cUey, B.C.  SESEBS8SSB9KS THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. AUG 14. 1913.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  The  second  round  of haying  is in  full swing.    ' , '  lliraiii'liiglee of White Lake was a  visitor to town on Monday.  Kzra Mills is having extensive alterations done on bis .residence on, Sixth  ���������< ' Ave. ���������/'  Peter Mcintosh of Pah-view has sold  his saw mill to a parly fiom close to  "Nighthawk.  H. O. Johnson of Oroville arrived on  Monday-.to |ilaster the \V. 11. ���������Armstrong house.  .lack.lfewatt of Fair-view' is spend-c  Jug a. few clays of his holidays with..  George Kir by.  .Major Megraw .passed' through on  Thursday on his way to Penticton.  He returned on Saturday.  .Mrs; F..B. liorke of Vancouver came,  in Friday  the Sth   to spend  a holiday  with her brother .1. A. Brown.  Mrs. Vadev arrived home last- week  after spending a very pleasant two  weeks with her sister at Molson.  "Wash.   '���������'.;,.;  Miss Graham left for her home in  Vancouver last Wednesday after  spending a very pleasant time on the  ranch.  H, B. Meausette of Princeton came  down on Monday.evenimr's train to go  to work on the AV. H.'Armstrong new  residence.  The Susie., mine .at Fairview after  having six men working on it the best  part of the summer has closed down  for the present.  George VV. Cooper has been appoint-,  ed lire warden of this district in place  of Louis Goodchap. who resigned a  few weeks ago.  A large roller was unloaded Monday  by Jack Young's road crew. This will  be used on the road between Keremeos and Hedley.  William, better known as "Bill",  Bradley floated down from tlie Fair-  view summit to let tlie town know he  is still alive and kicking.  Mr. Yarbrough of Vancouver spent  the week end with Mr. ,1. A. Brown  before going up to Hedley where he  Avill work with the diamond drilling  outfit. -  Mr. and Mrs. Frith and children,  Miss Ethel and .Toe Bromley and Miss  Margaret Clarke left Saturday for  Osoyoos Lake where they will spend a  couple of weeks' vacation.  The monthly meeting of the Siniil-  kameen Women's Institute will be  held at Mrs. Filth's on Thursday the  2Sth of August at 3 p.m. Business���������  paper bag cooking, pickling, etc.  Dr. Masters of Oroville and Mr.  Rit'/.er of Loomis drove in Saturday in  their Ford cars. They were accompanied by their wivesand friends and  intend to put in a couple of weeks  camping and touring in the valleys.  Mike Costello and Tom Anderson  blew in from the summit of Sixteen  Mile. They have been out on a prospecting trip but they didn't say,much  about what they found butstarted out  again. I hope there is something on  that will cause a. little excitement.''  Dr. William Thomson lias purchased  the pure bred Percheron stallion  "Sapeur" from Frank Damaer, of  Myncaster. This horse was u prize  winning colt at the Societe Hippique  Percheronne, France. He is a great  sire having left a splendid lot of colts  in the Myncaster district.  Graham Jones, of Spokane, and  party, in his Oldsinobile car. and C. R.  Andeison and party of Victoria arrived in town Sunday after having  made the trip from the coast via Spokane. They were returning there by  way of the Nicola. Valley. They are  just out on a pleasure trip and say  they have had fine weatherall through  and seen some most enjoyable sights  on their way.  On Tuesday afternoon of last week  there was an unusual storm struck  part of the lower valley. Torrents of  rain fell doing serious damage to roads,  fences and gardens. Fences were  overturned just below Joe Armstrong'.--, on the Armstrong Ferry  road, by a rush of: Avater as it came  down the mountain side. It iva.shed  out gardens and rendered about a mile  of road completely impassible for  wheel traffic. This rain storm was  immediately folloAved by a hail storm  which heat down hay and grain in its  course  making a. swath  about a mile  wide. It directed its course across the  valley about half a'mile below Man-  cry's, R. J. McCiirdy's road gang had  to suspend regular work and put in  three days clearing up the damage. ;>.  Mr. and Mrs. Richardson and Mr.  and Mrs. Steven's of Sunimerland drove  over Sunday, paying Mr. J: A. Brown  a visit, and also driving through to  Hedley from where they returned  Monday. The year before last Mr.  Stevens made, a few. car shipments of  apples to Australia,, and last year he  increased his orders considerably, and:  this year he hopes to do likewise, and  put a .large quantity of Similkaineen  apples in the Antipodes. Mcintosh  Reds, Wealthys and Jonathans, will  be the most ''acceptable' as these  apples are now well known for looks,  flavor'and splendid keeping qualities,  and as there is a considerable quantity  of these'grown here, it will be of  great benefit to many of the. growers  to get in on this market. 'Mr. Stevens  who is an ��������� interested grower at Sumnierland had the pleasure of being  shown round the orchards in the district and thought' after seeing them  that they were in fine shape and quite  a little further'advanced't,han- in the  other districts, especially with regard  to the peach crop.  STANDARD FRUIT BOXES  During July the inspectors of the  department of agriculture, headed  by Chief Inspector L. G. Clarke, were  strictly enforcing the law with r?spcct  to the use of standard sir.o. fruit  boxes.  The standaid Canadian box is a-1-5  quart, .">(>..*) cubic inches, or 2.5 quart.  27"75 cubic inches. During the early  part of the season when only California fruit was olYering. the inspectors were disposed to take a lenient  view of the matlei, but .is our fruit  came on the market, the "short"  boxes from south of the line iveie  promptly dealt Avitli. Puyullup dealers are perturbed over the adoption  of a similar law in Chicago. The  Washington state legislature at 'its  last session passed similar legislation,'  but although it was intended to come  into effect at once, it was found that  to prevent hardship it would have to be  suspended until the first of the year.  'The dealers had ahoudy stocked up  with smaller boxes.  THK DISTKICT FRUIT CROP.  Production   "May  "Sot Reach   That  of  1!M2 lint ''Quality is Better and  More   Will  Be.'���������Marketed.''  A writer from Penticton dealing  Avith the crop prospects in the Vancouver Province says:  "For the past month plenty of sunlight lias given color and flavor to the  various fruits that Avere given ample  opportunity to develop earlier in. the  year by the exceptionally moist condition of the soil, caused by a rainfall  heavier than that recorded in any  previous year in the dry belt. It. may  be mentioned in this connection that  in June nearly four inches of rain fell,  a precipitation Avhich is almost exactly three times as great as in 1907,  the year of the heaviest rainfall previous to the present -season. The  heavy rainfall has been a great boon  to the growers, who are saved the  trouble of much irrigation as a consequence.  The estimated crop which is to come  from the entire lake district of the  valley has been placed at 800 carloads,  to be draAvn from the following districts in approximately the proportions given: Penticton, 126 carloads;  Vernon, 250; KelOAvna, 255; Peach-  land, 50;  and Sunimerland 120.  The above estimate does not include  the amount of fruit consumed locally  in the various districts, nor does it  take into consideration the extreme  northerly conservative one as far as  marketing is concerned, as numerous  small districts such as Kaleden, and  small bench tracts at points along the  lake, will probably make up 150 or  200 carloads of different fruits, bringing the total production for the lake  district in the A-alley for market to  1000 carloads, the greater amount of  Avhich will be composed of peaches.  Frosts Did Lidle Iliiriu.  The heavy frosts which obtained in  the valley early in May did very little  damage, contrary to erroneous reports  published at that time. A percentage  of the early peaches were damaged,  and the blooms of the pear trees and  cherry trees were touched to an extent in certain sections. These frosts  left Penticton, Kelowna, I'enchhind  and Vernon practically untouched,  but if is understood (hat some slight  damage was done in the vicinity of  Sumnierland. at Kaleden, and in several isolated orchards on Shingle  creek, near Penticton."  FIND  THE SINNER  Dairymen in Fairness to Customers  and  for Their Own Profit Should  Keep Close Tab  When a disastrous raihvay accident  occurs the whole trend of the enquiry  is to ascertain the cause, so that  measures may be taken to preA-ent a  recurrence of the Avreck. If a fault  is noticed in any -workshop is not the  particular delinquent sought out?  Every traveler on a steamer pays passage money; the several branches in a  department store are all expected to  show a profit on the year's business.  So the dairy farmer Avill do Avell to  enquire as to Avhether he has any  delinquents in his present herd of  cows, perhaps one or two are in a fair  way to Avreck his fortunes, their passage money may be paid by some better producers, for often two or three  out of every herd of twenty cows sIioav  no profit at all on the year's production of fat.  Plenty of cows in June and July  gave over one thousand pounds of  milk and over thirty-five pounds of  fat. What dairyman would A-oluntar-  ily keep the kind of cows that yielded only tAventy-four pounds of milk  during last month? Yet some men got  only that much from a great many  cows in Ontario and Quebec. This is  the point: Each dairy coav has a certain responsibility, that of producing  plenty of milk and fat at a profit. So,  also, has the dairyman his responsibility, that of knoAving his cows do not  shirk theirs. His business is to know  Avhat each cow does; she Avon't tell,  he has to keep individual records to  find out. They cost little, they do  much.  YOU CAN FILL YOUR PANTRY WITH-  ���������������������������������������������mmmniim .mmiumum������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ijmim���������mi������a*JWMMinw      ���������!)������������������mill wwihihwiiikii^iiimmiiwwmli^,  OUT EMPTYING YOUR PURSE  things  AVorrh   while  savings are possible on  some  of the   needed  provisions ��������� on  the  very  perhaps that you're buying every Aveek.  When we make a price on any particular  staple that is special, it, is always in the interest of  the customer.  We always have some of these special features  where goods sell at less than regular prices. It  will pay to investigate them.  F.   RICHTER  ESTATE  @*-$-$j������H������*@@@@'@@@@  ���������a  ���������  ������  @  m  @  ������  @  @  @  ������  @  @  @  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������.  ������  ������  J\    Sure    VU&jy  To make money, whether the times  are'brisk or --'a bit off," is to buy some  good  land and  begin improving it.  Then when the times are better there  is always some one ready to pay a  good price for the improvements���������  and you are paid good times prices  for dull times work.  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.  i  1  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*b������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������  The Susie Claim at Uarnp Fair-view  has been under development for the  past few months and is now under  option to an Eastern coroparation.  Steve-Mangott was in charge of the  work.  BRITISH COLUMBIA SOUND  Prominent Banker Thinks This  Province  Progressing- Well, in Spite of  ��������� Tight Money  "The situation in British ('olumhia  is not a, bit worse than any other continent," declared Mr Campbell  Sweeny. supei-intendeiiLof branches of  the Bank of Montreal, a few days  since, at Montreal. "Business is sound  and the development of the province  is proceeding apace.  tl'I should say that there are few  of the Canadian provinces in a more  healthy condition than British  Columbia  KcremeosPenticton  Royal Mail Horse and Auto Stage.  Establish 1S05  Leaves Penticton for"Kerenieos  en Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday returning alternative dav-s  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized to book  Subscriptions and take  orders for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS,  B. C.  silk:������  Large Assortment-of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOHMY SING, Keremeos  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING-, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  KIKE   INSURANCE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.O.L,  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PU.BLTC, ETC     ,  Vernon, B. C  FAR*-] - Auto  Stage,   $0.00.      Horse  Stage, SI.    Horse Stage, 2nd class, $3.  ���������Special   trips to  any point with  horses or auto made at aiiA' time  by arrangement.  W. E. WELBY, Prop., Penticton, B.C.  FRUIT LOT FOR SALE  b~N-cclli!iif l-'rnil Lot <-o;,tiiiniiifr IIJ acre*.  J There me II Kllierta peach trees I years  olil: I.Vinpnlc trees, mainly of the Delirious  anil .loiiiitlinii varieties. The lot carries tlio  llrsl wnl cr rl/rlit of one inch pur aero for ii-ri  Ration mill no wiiler luxes to pay. All is in  lenee, level, fertile and in ftood condition. The  hind is situated '-'miles west of Keremeos on  south side of .Kluiilkiiiuocn river opposite, the  ti-!iiis|������rm ineiiil iiiitomohilo road. For parti  minis write to  :to-:i  IlKKMAX I'UilOH, Keremeos. II. V.  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. li. Station  MRS.   A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting' of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds oi: Chinese  Labor.  JvEiiRjrEO.s, B.C.  KEREMEOS-PEnTlCTOK }  TU/EDDLE'S <*  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  > Tweddle's  cars  are   comfort-  \        able.    Tweddle's drivers  ������ are experts.  ? No deluA-s. No accidents  Autos leave Penticton every inorii-  iii{r to connect with trains to Hedley.  Princeton. C'oaliuont. Oroville and  all I'oumliu-y points.  Leave Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival of Urent Northern trains  Fake���������single $0.00  RETURN $11.00  I'ligrgagr:carried.'Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break the monotony of train and  boat ti-ivvel and take iiu unto trip.  AVlien you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at, all Hotels  FOR     SERVICE  The Tlirouglibred Running  Stallion  nxmagHEUBaagasHiBi  General Blacksmith  and Woodworker  Horseshoeing a Specialty  All AVork Neatly and Promptly  - - - Executed   KEREMEOS,       -       British Columbia  ������������nimn������MW������l[LTIOK������IUJl.������IUIIJIUllll  'Beautifu I and Best" |  (Canadian .Stud Book No. 231)  Will stand   for  public service  Willows," Keiemeos, B.C..  the season of 1013  at "the  for  Pee for service of mares $10 to insure.  Mares may he pastured  E. M. .DATA".  Advertise in the  Hedley Gazette  and watch Results

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