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The Hedley Gazette Feb 16, 1911

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Array ! '  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  ������'(   \ \ Volume VII.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, ��������� FEBKUAKT 10. 1911.  Number 6.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years'practice in Vancouver.]  S. 0. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -'    -      B. C.  N  i :  il  K. C. BROWN  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  NOTARY PUBLIC, Etc.  PRINCETON,  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.-  Rates Moderate.  A. Bak.nes, Prop.       Penticto.v, B.C.  A. MEG RAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer, cJRcal Estate.  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  '    Under Land Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co. '  Calgary Fire Insurance Co.  Alliance Insurance Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  Orand Union  Hotel  HEDLEY, B. C.  irst Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  HEDLEY BARBER SHOP  wo Doors North of Bank of B. N. A.  AIR   CUTTING   A   SPECIALTY  Razors Honed.  Hot and Cold Baths in Connection  W. T. BUTLER.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodjre No. 4X, A. F. & A. "M..  are held on the second Ki-ldny in  ;ch month in Fraternity hall. Hedley. Visiting-  lethrcii are cordially invited to attend.  K. FRASER,  W.M  J. A. SCHUBERT,  Secretary  L. O. L.  Rcirulai- monthly meeting-* of  Medley Loil^c 17-11 arc held on  the third "Monday in cvory  r^aS������'iiS?9*kIllon,/'1 '" Fraternity Mall. Visit"  |S' biethern arc cordially invited to attend.  JOHN .lAIMIKSO.V. W. "M.  I-". IK) I.LKaIOI'K. Sec't.  A. V. STI'IJD  llAltOl.li  .MAVXK  li.-M.V  ���������    W. H. T. GAHAN  Barrister,  Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc  Mukic Block  PENTICTON.       -      -       B. C  Good  Progress Being Marje  With  the  Work   of the  Session-Much Useful  >islation Put  Through  FRUIT GROWERS' COURSE  Meetings All Well Attended���������Speakers  Prove Themseives Thorough Masters  of Their Subjects.    Much Valuable Information to the  Orchardist  Legi  MAI PROROGUE THIS MONTH  Many Bills Receive Third Readiug���������Private Bills Well Advanced--The Early  Submission of the Estimates Indicates Early-End of Session.  The ��������� Coal Mines Regulation Act  which has been one of the most important measures brought up this session came in for a great deal of discussion. It is.generally admitted to  have been one ot the most important  enactment in the interests , of labor-  that stands to the credit of any- legislature in the Dominion.  McKenzie. of Dewdney, introduced  a bill to make difficult tlie sale of  cocaine and other habit-forming drugs.  The Socialist leader declared that it  was out of order as it tended to restrict trade and commerce which pertained only to the Dominion House:  The debate on Hay ward's resolution,  opposing reciprocity brought out arr  emphatic condemnation of the move-  merit from the Minister of Finance  arid gave the House generally an opportunity of showing their opposition  to the agreement. -'.������������������'������������������. -  The estimates tabled by the Minister of Finance showed an increase of  about three millions over the expenditure of last year, In round numbers  the estimated revenue was placed at  nine millions and the estimated expenditure at twelve millions. This  dilference was explained by him to  mean not necessarily a deficit for the  year. Last year too the revenue had  exceeded the estimate by a couple of  millions while the estimated expenditure had not been reached and thus  there had been no deficit.  KETTLE VALLEY PROGRESS  The middle of July is expected to  see the completion of at least 60 miles  of the 280-niile gap between Merritt  and Midway on the Kettle Valley-  Railway. Although the contracting  forces of Macdonell. Gzowski <& Company at the Merritt end of the railway  have ceased track-laying after having  done ten miles on the first 30-iuile contract out of that town, steel work will  be resumed within a month or two  after the remainder of the distance  covered by the firm's contract has  been graded.  It was stated hero today that the  report from Merritt thatMacDonnell,  Gzowski <.V: Company had secured the  contract for the second thirty miles  southeastward from Merritt, was  hardly likely to lie strictly correct, as  it was not expected that any contract  for this portion would be awarded  until the first section is about three-  fourths conipleted.  At the Midway end of the line. L.  M. Rice i*c Company, of Seattle, holding another 30-mile contract, have  steel laid for fifteen miles and will  have the grading for the rest of the  distance done witlva a month or two,  after which the tracks will be put  down for the second 15-mile stretch.  1't is said that this company will be  given another contract of equal length  this season so that it is anticipated  that by the middle of the summer  sixty miles of the entire distance of  200 miles will be conipleted. with another 00 miles under construction.  The fruitgrowers of this district  showed--.their.'appreciation of the efforts of the Provincial Department of  Horticulture's efforts to promote the  fruitgrowing industry of the province  by attending, almost to a man, the  series of meetings Held here last week.  The speakers proved themselves  thorough masters of the subjects assigned to each aird their method of encouraging the asking of questions during the progress of the lectures brought  out much information on details of  local" interest which otherwise might  have been overlooked.  We shall not attempt to report at-  length all the lectures. Space would  not permit and the fact that nearly  every individual in the district, at all  interested in the matter, was present  would render it quite unnecessary. A  recapitulation, however, of what impressed us as some of the most useful  suggestions, might not be out of order  and might serve to rivet them in the  minds of our readers. Many of the  recommendations, if not all, to which  we shall refer, are quite at. variance  to what we have always been taught,  and serve to drive home the fact that  the successful fruitgrower must al  ways continue to be a student if he  wishes to keep abreast of the times in  fruit culture.  Thus, we have been told to keep the  trues a long distance apart in planting;  encourage the growth of large trees  by discouraging early bearing and  that peach trees make suitable fillers  for an apple orchard-. Whereas, Mr.  Middleton advocates the closer, planting of trees, with a view to keeping  them smaller so that the fruit may be  harvested to better advantage; the encouraging of early bearing (to a limited extent) not only on account of the  early returns but also as a means of  preventing the tree from attaining too  large a size and emphatically objects  to the planting of stone fruits with  pomes, for the very same reason, that  apples and pears require to be irrigated much later in the season than  peaches or cherries, and that where  Concluded on Papre Four.  KIPLING SEES NIGGER  He is   Disappointed   With   Reciprocity  Agreement.  Montreal, Feb. 0.���������Mr. Rudyard  Kipling, in a personal letter to a friend  here, written from Engelberg, Swit  zerland, says: "I am more worried  than I like to be about this 'Canadian-  United States reciprocity game.' It  seems like a whole battalion of colored  persons in the woodpile."  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Feb. 11, 1911 :  AT THE MINE  Maximum  20  21  23  25  22  20  17  Minimum  0  0  5  10  10  12  8  Feb 5  0  7  8  il  10  11  Average maximum temperature 21.1-1  Average minimum do 0.42  Mean temperature 1S.7S  Rainfall for the week   0.00 inches.  Snowfall        "       ������������������ 5.0  COUKKSl'O.VDI.VO WEKK OK LAST VEAK  Highest maximum temperature ft*"*.  Average maximum do 20.71  2.  <Tr������7  18.21  Lowest minimum  Average minimum  Mean  Stocks  ;v\ Ines  'TUDD & DALV,  "Members Vancouver Hock l-'xthaiiKe  feal Estate,  Insurance, Stock, Loan  and Mortgage Brokers  728 Hastings Strtet \V  Opposite New Post Oflii-e  P. O. HOX IHKi  lancouver, - - B. C.  "He-rifbert 13. Brown  Broker  MI-'MIH'"!'   VANCOUVER  MINIMI KXClI.VMiK  113 Pender St. W. Vancouver  Write me about your claims  When   writing   Adversers  Mention the Gazette.  Please  do  do  do  AT THE  MILL.  "Maximum .Minimum  Feb 5 .. HI -- 12  <���������;       ..       hi -        17  7 HI -- lU  S 35 .. 20  !) . . 3S . - 20  10 . 30 .. 22  11 .- 30 25  Average maximum temperature 31.57  Average minimum          do 20.51  Mean '                                 do 27.7S  Rainfall for the week  0.      inches  Snowfall        "        "       1.3  COUUKSl-OXDIXC-   WKKIC OK  LAST  VKAK  Highest maximum temperature  12  Average do do 35.57  Lowest minimum do S  Average do do 11.2S  Mean do 21.02  ASKS CO-OPERATION  Jan. 31st, 1011  The Editor, '  Hedley Gazette  Dear Sir:  The abolition   of   the  fruit  duties  conies to all as the  most startling and  painful feature of the Reciprocity proposals recently laid before the House  by Mr. Fielding. I cannot believe that  the Government is unaware of the immense   importance of this industry in  Canada, or that the Ministers did hot  know  that very serious injury must  result by the removal of the duties on  U. S. fruit, for these things have been  pointed out to them  oh manv occasions.    I am therefore driven   to  the  conclusion that free fruit was insisted  on by President Taft as a quid pro quo  forcer-tain other concessions wanted  by Canada.    That such a step was absolutely    unjustifiable   goes   without  saying, and  the greatest indignation  has  been  aroused through the large  fruit-growing    districts    of    Ontario  where the  blow will be a serious one.  It ts  possible that there may be an  attempt to   justify the step   on  the  grounds  that, while the industry in  the far west is hurt,  that of the Maritime provinces is greatly benefitted.  Such,  however, is not. the case.    For  early apples and  berries Nova Scotia-  may obtain slightly  better prices  in  the New England states but I have received a telegram this   morning from  arr  authoritative source stating that  the abolition of the duties is a. matter  of indifference to the apple industry  of Nova Scotia as their  markets  are  altogether in England. In Npw Brunswick and Prince Edward  Island the  fruit industry though a growing one,  is not.so extensiye.   Quebec does not  grow sufficiently to count in the export market.    There remain Ontario  and our province, and in  both cases,  especially our own. the disastrous effect of the proposals is at once apparent.    It is evident from the references  in President Taft's message that a free  market in Canada was coveted by both  the Southern and Pacific Coast States  and I  cannot believe  when   tho  true  fact/S are known.that so grievous an  injustice to a national industry, will be  allowed to disfigure our fiscal policy.  Ontario growers are organizing a  very large, delegation to come to Ottawa and protest against the removal  of the duties, and I have been asked  to suggest to British Columbia the advisability of taking a similar course.  I might point out, however, that the  Minister of Finance has explicitly  stated that the scheme must go  through in its entirety, and there is  not the slightest probability of remedying the matter at the present stage.  As far as the present Dominion Government is concerned the reciprocity  proposals will undoubtedly be passed  intact through this Parliament. Some  action, however, either by delegation  or otherwise, which will show to the  Government the unanimous feeling of  British Columbia fruit-growers as to  this great injustice is highly desirable.  It is nob necessary for me to say  that, having the honor to represent a  constituency in which fruit-growing  plays so enormously an important  part, and also from the fact that all  my personal interests are wrapped up  in the fruitindnstry, I shall take every  possible step to impress the House* and  the Government with the baneful and  injurious effects which must necessarily flow from such a step as the one  proposed.  It is not likely that the measure will  pass through Parliament for two or  three weeks, and whataction Congress  may take is a matter of guess work.  Should the arrangement be ratified by  Congress and the U. S. Senate (which  is extremely doubtful) it is open either  to Congress, or to our own Parliament, to alter any specific feature of  the proposals which may seem to work  disastrously for either country. It is  probable that some such feature will  be amended by the Congress next year-  ami in any ease the overwhelming  representations  of Canadian  growers  MINE ACCIDENT  Five Men Have Narrow Escape in'Nickle  Plate Mine.  On Thursday last an accident occurred in the Nickel Plate mine which injured two men   but proved  almost a  miraculous  escape for five men.    The  injured  men were  Harry Sweet and  Danny McEachern, although the latter was able to go to work again a few  days after.  . About a week before  when Sweet  and McEachern were working toget-,  her they put in   a round of four holes  and on firing them-heard   what they  took to be four reports although one  was so very light  that they suspected  it was not a genuine shot and Avould  likely prove to be a missed hole.    Tl'v'*  place was left for a few days and tilt/  were sent to work  elsewhere,   but on  this occasion they went back to investigate   and clear   a way  for   another  round.   Throwing back the muck and  looking for the missed hole McEachern  was'handling a shovel  and Sweet had  a  pick.     Having drilled   the former  round   themselves" they  had  a good  idea of where the missing hole would  be found and Sweet was raking the  muck  towards him,  evidently counting on a greater depth of derbis over*  the  hole than   there  was.   The point  of the pick detached about half a stick  of powder which .travelled with the  surrounding muck  about four or five  feet from  the place  it had rested and  on striking a piece of rock it went off  about half way between them.    Sweet  having his face  tiirned  towards  the  point got his face peppered and it was  thought at first that his eyesight was  gone.    McEachern  had his back   towards the   spot   and   while   he may  have got more of  the  Hying  stories  than his partner his wounds were not  so likely  to be attended with   bad results. The doctor was summoned from  Hedley and had Sweet brought down  to  the  hospital  where  he is  making  satisfactory recovery.  Just before the explosion occurred  J. Sampson and two others came up,  and as the pieee of powder which went  off happened to be the top of a heav  ily loaded hole it was most fortunate  that all did not go off together as soon  as the pick struck it or otherwise it  would have been almost certain to  have killed all five men within reach  of it.  WORK AT HOPE  Railway Contractors Assembling  Their  Forces���������V. V. & E. Not There  Merritt Herald  Hope is a busy town these days and  the populace is naturally elated. The  cause of it all is the actual inauguration of construction on the Canadian  Northern between Hope aud Popknru  and a crew of over one hundred men  has been placed in the .vicinity of  Hope.  The final surveys of the Canadian  Northern from Port Mann to Thompson crossing, 80 miles above Kamloops.  will be completed by the end of March.  The maximum gradient in the entire  route does not exceed five tenths of  one per cent.  TUNGSTEN TESTS  should make it obligatory on our own  Government to amend the evil in respect to our own industry.  I shall welcome any suggestions  from the growers of Yale-Cariboo and  British Columbia, and beg to assure  my own constituents that 1 shall exert  every effort on their behalf both now  and at all fuUue times.  I have the honor to be. Sir,  Yours very truly,  MaI'TIN  IlUKHKLL.  The principal ores of Tungsten are  wolframite, a tiuigstute of iron and  manganese, hubnei-ite, a tungstate of  manganese, and sheelite. a tungstate  of calcium. All three of these minerals have been found in the West in  economic quantities. Tungsten minerals are first identified by their high  specific gravity. Both wolframite and  hubnei-ite are heavy black minerals  with a. bright metallic luster. If the  mineral is heated in hydrochloric acid  a bright yellow precipitate of fung-  stic trioxide is formed. If a reducing  agent, such as metallic tin or /.inc. is  now added the trioxide is further reduced and the lower oxides will show  blue and brown. Sheelite is a heavy  light-yellow colored mineral and has a  slight resemblance to oichnclase, it*-  high specific gravity will easily distin  guish it, however, and the chemical  test described above will identify it  beyond question. Havrntr proved that  the mineral in question is a tungsten  an assay is necessary to determine the  percentage of liuigstic acid it contains. THE   HEDLEY    GAZETTE,      FEB 10, 1W1L.  %t*K  4MK'#*bjy V������6������A'*is4������3;';  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  ���������Mint -in 'I'liin-sdays. by the Hkdluv t!.\ZK.TTi  Pil-NTINd AMI Prill.IS1I1XO t'OMI'ANV.  l.l.Ml-n-'l).   Ml   Medley.   H- C  I and his associates who know Edward  ' Blake? 'Asquith has the neck to stand  j up in the House and tell parliament  : that llu-'reciprocity agreement .will  ' j not elTect Canada's 'relation to tin  j mother.country: but who should know  best, Asquith mi- Kdwm-d Blake?  "AT FT HERE SIIICE 19007  E. BANK OF  75 Years in Bushiest  Subscriptions in Advance  .., .. Vt..u. S-2.M;      ( I'iiited .Stales).......'.'.  --M  Advertising Rate*  Measurement. Ii lilies to the inch.  Land Notiees-Ccrtilicutos of improvement, etc.  ������7.(1(1 for GU-diiy notices, and ������5.00 for 30-day.  notices.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  ������!.:������; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, $1.00  TH  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  applicntion. rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size'of space unci length  of time.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding'one  inch. SI.00 for one insertion. 2o cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line for lirst insertion and o  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  'I'l-iip.sicnts payable in advance.  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the olrico by noon on Tuesday to secure  ���������Attention for that week's issue.  Advertisements will be changed once every  eionth if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes oftener than once a month  he   price of composition -will   be charged at  regular rates. <���������-  A. MEGRAW. Maiiaffing t-ditor,  ZEALAND  HOTEL  *     *     *     *      ������  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and  First-Glass  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   'fable.  Full Moon  1-1  New  Moon  HO  Last quar.  2*2  4  kS  First  -. quar.  8.  11)11  FKB  1911  Sun.  Mori.  T lies. Wed.  Thu. Fri. Sat.  1  2  3  +  5  (i  7  8  !)  10  11  12  13  H  15  10  M--  ���������IS  H)  20  21-  22  23  21  25  20  27  2S  '  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  Dolphin' and Spar Fuactional Mineral  Claims, in the Osoyoos Mining-Division of  Yale District. . Where located: on the east side  of Leremeos Creek on Manuel  Bareol's ranch.  Take Notice that I. C. A. Stoess of Selowna,  B. C. acting as agent for Chas. XV. Jorda'n, of  Olalla, B.C.  free miners certificate No BliWIil,  intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to  the Mining. Recorder for a. Certilicnto of Improvements, for  the   purpose  of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And  further take   notice that action   under  eetion 'Si must be commenced before the issue  such Certificates of improvement.  C. A. STOESS  December-Jllth, 1910* 50-10  PALfl6&  Wvery, Feed & Sale tables  HKD.LEY--M.-C.  l80I--I9II  It is   rather a "coincidence that it is  just  exactly  twenty   years   ago   this  mouth   and   about  thi.-.  time,   of   the  month   that a Dominion election campaign   was  on   with   the   fight at the  thickest  and Canada,  fighting for her  very existence   on this   same question  of reciprocity.    Then the issue, was before   the   people   with  Laurier,   Cart-  ' wright,   Patterson,  Ned  Fairer et al.  trying to  sell us soul and   body to the  United  States.    Unfortunately,   however, the people of Canada have never  been given a chance  to say what they  want    done   in    any   great   question  which   has ever  come  up since then,  for   apparently    Sir   Wilfrid   cannot  trust- the Canadian electorate to do as  he  wants  them   to do  and  he  takes  good  care to  do the  thing  he   wants  done by means of his subservient parliamentary  majority before he dissolves  the  House.    He did   that in the  case    of   the    Grand   Trunk   Pacific  scheme; he. did it when the autonomy  bills  were  forced on   the   northwest  provinces and now he is doing it again  in   connection  with   this   reciprocity  agreement.  It was to take that disloyal stand  for his party that La.u-ier became  leader, for his predecessor in the lead-  ship of the party, Hon. Edward Blake,  put his Canadianisin before his Liberalism and refused to do the job. He  could not reconcile the unrestricted  reciprocity dictum of the party with  true Canadianisin or true British loyalty and he withdrew wholly from the  contest, refusing to offer himself for  re-election to his constituents in "West  Durham, but witliolding his reasons  until after the contest should be fought  out lest it should be charged against  him that he had aided the enemy in  the fight. But after it was over and  the people of Canada had remained  true to their patriotic principles Blake  addressed a letter to his former constituents in 'West .Durham giving his  reasons for withdrawing from the contest and the reason lie gave was that  he could not- as a loyal Canadian subscribe to the doctrine of unrestricted  reciprocity which he said "was only  the thin end of the wedge for annexation."  Why do not the Canadians in the  Imperial House who know the circumstance relate this  instance to Asquith  "V A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    II Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phon   14.        IIH NIS   B ROS. Proprietors.  Try  .v\\\\\\\\\\"*A  Vidoria  Cross  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  (^OOV^SFJf  /Saveloar Money,  *G,rmtxict How!  We want eveiyoTieto teiow  %t we are paying -  c~42 Interests  perannurc cre9Vte9 m ftrf  ousavings deposite^l-  & upward) subject ToWitih.-  drawaVbr cheque &.-*���������.";  ������������������o-5������ Interest^  onl\meoepos\t3of^  S^moTitlis & over. -*  We invest monef for clients  in first mortgages & h a  general ffnancialbusiness.  We wanfftur saving accrit  & if you are not saving  sysTematicattY', ��������������������������� -* -*-1-  GomtnenceNowWiltillS.  Deposits fy mail ^-^v  *-������������������������* easily handled ���������i-  ^oucan. send hy Draff,  Post Office + Gjipress  v Order or Re^iotereS^^  Letter & withdrawals'  can be'Mfte ������������������������*'���������*���������"��������������� *  ...r: :*-an,y way you wish.  /eare Resjraible  Refer fr+*- ���������**��������� .* -*;  Dun8,Bradstreefe,  or To anyone xa+  VMG0UV6R-  Write usaWitto-Jay  Doitnow!!!!!  DmvTi^Efi^ Go. Ltd.  321 Cambie iStreet,  ipVaixcoxiver B.C.c^j  Have- "Vou et  Bank Account  Capital and Reserve Over $7,300,000  The money is safer in the  Bunk than in your house  or pocket.  A Cheeking- Account*provides n safe and convenient  way of paying" your bills, as each check issued returns to  you as a receipt.  A Savings Account keeps growing all the time, with  Interest compounded at highest cturect rates.  Hedley  Branch,  H. A Hincks, Manager  ]fis ffaatere Voice*  We may be able tox still further improve Victor Records���������though  we hardly know where. ..''"',..  They are now absolutely uniform in tone and quality, wherever  you buy them���������so smooth you can scarcely hear the needle���������more  durable than ever���������and double faced���������two records for the one price.  NEW DOUBLE SIDED RECORD***���������80c. for the two.  Send 90c. and 10c. postage for sample Record.  Write for catalogue of over 3,000 Records and watch ^  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Water Notice  the papers for list of new ones every month.  Berliner Gram-o-phone Co., Limited  Montreal.  Agents Wanted Everywhere.  For Sale by  LOUIS  C   ROLLS  &  CO.  HedleyB.C.  No F*r&ig1nt - NoExpresj  You can buy from us at Montreal Prices.  88Si  NOTICE  STMILKAMKKN LAND DISTRICT  DISTKICT OK YALK.  T"\\.KK"XOTK*K that.lohn  Richter of  Kero-  ���������*-       meos.   occupation,  Kai-inci*. intends  to  apply for pennission topurcliasc the following  dcsci-ibucl lands  CoiimienciiiK at, a. post planted at the S. K.  corner of Lot Mi, (Jroim 1, Osoyoos. tliuncu SO  chains cast, thence 10 cliains south, tlioncu SO  west, thence 10 chains north to point of corn  mencoment. containini; :t-_'0 acres in Tp. nn.  JOHN" |{[C*ITTI-:K  Octohei--2lth, 1010.  I*t^otice is hereby jjiven that an applicntion will  1 ~ be made under part V. of the "Water Act"  lDO'i. to obtain a licence in the'Similkameen  "Water district of the district of Yale.  a^���������The name, address, and occupation of the  applicant, K. Klizabcth Richter, executrix of  the Will of the late Frank Kichtci-.  b���������The name of the lake, stream or source  (if unnamed tho description is) a. spring on Sec.  Xi. township 47.  e���������The point of diversion at the spring-.  d���������The quantity of water applied for [in cubic  feet per second) 1A cubic feet.  e���������The character of the proposed works is a  ditch 300 yards-  f���������The premises on which the water is to bo  used (describe same) Lot 17S, Sec. '27, tp. 17.  g���������The purposes for which the water is to be  used, irrigation.  h���������If for irrigation, describe the land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage, part of the  north -I of Lot 178, sec. '27, tp 17.  k���������This notice was posted on the '25th day of  .January, 1011. and application will be made to  the Commissioner on the 25th day of February.  1011.  K. Kli/.abeth Richter  Keremeos, 1!. C.  Western Distributors  WALTER F. EVANS <SV CO.  Successors to  DYKE, EVANS (B, CALLAGHAN  .536 Hastings St., Vancouver.  ���������*********������^^^  I The  Halcyon  Sanitarium  NOTICE  NOTICE  SIM1LKAMKKN LAXI) DISTRICT  msTuitrr ok vai.k  ���������"Pake notice that Theodore Clows Phillips, of  x Cranbrook, H. C. occupation C.P.K. Auditor, intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:  Commencing at a, post planted at the southwest corner of Pre-emption 'I'.i*. thence north  80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence south  "80 chains, thence east 80 chains, containing (110  acres, more or less.  TriKODOHK Clows Phillips  M. .1. "Mc-I-Ccown. locator.  Oct28th. 1!������10. 18-10  LAND NOTICE  SIMIUCAJIKKX LAXI) DISTRICT  DISTKICT (IK VAI.K  make notice that C. .1. I.oewcn. of Vancouver.  J-       occupation real estate agent, intends to  pply for permission to purchase the following  laud:  Commencing at a post planted at the North  West Corner of Lot 3**7; thence northerly along  the east shore of 1 log Ij'.-ko, SO chains more or  less lo the South West Corner of Lot-Mil, thence  east 7-I.'* links, more or le-<s, to the east boundary of the Columbia and Western Railway  right of way, being the west boundary of Lot  1710, group 1; then southerly SO chains, more or  less along the west boundary of lot -2710, to the  north boundary of Lot 337; thence west3chains  more or less to the point of commencement and  containing twenty-live acres more or less.  CHAliLKS.J. LOKWICX  Richard II. Parkinson, agent.  Jan ���������.'���������'Ih, 11111. 1-10  NOTICE  SIMILKAMKKN LAND DISTRICT  DlSTIUCT Ol'' Valk  *"T*A ICK XOTICK that Axel R. Swanson, of  ���������*��������� Frank. Alta, occupation agent. Canadian Pacific Railway, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:-���������  Commencing at a post planted ntthoX.W.  Corner' of Lot 0118. thence west 80 chains,  thence south ,80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains, containing (ill) acres,  more or less.  Axk.l R. Swanson  "M. .(. Mclveown, locator.  Oct.-28th, 1910 18-10  SIMILKA.MKKX LAXI) DISTRICT  DISTKICT OK   VAI.K  TA K K notice   that Mrs. Florence   K. Richter,  1        of Keremeos, occupation rancher, intends  to apply for pi-omission to purchase the following described lauds:  Commencing at, a post planted at the sw  cornei-of Lot 217, thence north lOchains, thence  west'20 chains, tlicnce south lOchains, thence  east 20 chains to point of commencement.  FLORFNCK K. KICI1TKR  .la.nuary-27tli. 1011 1-10  SUBSORIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  I  I  ae  an  ae  K  ae  ae  K  ae  ae  ANALYSIS OF WATER  Chlot'iiHi  8.14'j  Sulphuric Acid  S03.43 |  Silica  74.50!  Linic  S4.57 i  Alkalies as Soda  5.01 i  Mngncsia  232.00  Libhia 86  Sulphuretted Hydrogen.... 32.00  se  ae  K  ae     * _.- ���������     ���������--  i  Sf William Boyd, Proprietor  ae  Has recently been throuchtly renovated  and re-furnished, and is now the greatest  health resort upon the continent. Natural  hot \va in baths, 124 degrees of heat. A  course of baths at Halcyon will cure nervous and muscular diseases and eliminate  rhuematism uiul'metalio poisons from the  systrin. The water heals liver, kidney,  and siomach complaints. The rates are 8-  a day up; or $1-2 weekly up. Postoftleo. express and telegraph olliccs in connection.   ���������  Halcyon, B. C.  ilA������������lAl*W4a*l*W*****������4**W������l**l*1lfA*^^^  THE   RIVERSIDE    NURSERIEi  GRAND FORKS, B. C.    Comprising 100 Acres  Largest growers of Nursery Stuck in British Columbia.    All stock winteij  ed in our cellars and no daniger of Luring winter killed trees.  Buy British Columbia grown trees for British Columbia Orchards.  >������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#���������������������������������������������#���������<  4,  THE   t Canadian Apple Grower's Guide  ^ By Linus Wolverton, M. A.  * _   V A Complete* f-iuide In   the Plsmling    Culture. Harvesting and ,War-  ^ keting of Apples.  ^ Cloth, Large Quarto. Heaul.ifull Illustrated, $2.00. by Mail .$2.25  ^ For Sale 1)V all Booksellers  #  ���������  WILLIAM BR.IGGS  29-3? Richmond Street West - - Toronto, Canada. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE;  FEB 10. 1911.'  ''Towiv*' and ^Istrid:.  The. Merritt Herald h;ts a live cartoonist whose pictures bit off loc.il  situations quite .-iplly.. '.'.'..''  '��������� YV. M. Frith, custom collector, at  .Keremeos w.-is a visitor in Hedley between trnins on Thursday of Inst week.  There are several little shavers in  Keieineos, but no barber, since Fish  ���������went to the const, aiid never returned.  ���������Ledge;  Bert .Tones went to Seattle Inst week  to secure  treatment for his  lame, leg  "which    has  been   bothering   him  for  some time past.  A lot of-ice was put up last week  and the present week is expected to  see the last of it housed for the dog-  days of the coining summer.  The beautiful mild liiooiilight nights  of the past week with just sufficient  snow for sleighing was,taken advantage of by numerous sleighing parties.  . W. T. Athertcin appears to he making satisfactory recovery, fronr thei  operation of having part of his feet  amputated as the result of freezing a  few weeks ago. .;     .      ,;     .   .  The latest word received .from Mrs.  Gillespie and her father, in-California,  was to the effect that the weather was  very damp and mud was everywhere.  In point of health her condition was  improving.  The Ladies' hospital auxiliary held  their business '";meeting +on Friday  afternoon last and after disposing of a  number of items decided to discontinue the meetings, and the monthly  teas until September next;  ,'; For Sate���������The undersigned has for  sale, cheap, two good kitchen ranges  for either wood or eoal and two wood  heaters; also a building   to   rent oh  Daly avenue, suitable for dwelling or  hall.    Apply to'S. L.Smith.  The Greenwood Ledge says that  since Molson went dry Tom-.-Walsh's,  cash registrar at Bridesville has suffered from overwork and will now  balk al: anything smaller than half an  eagle.  ; It is to be hoped that the extremely  , warm weather of the past week has  not tempted the buds into undue activity for- there is sure to be some more  severe weather before the present  winter is disposed of.  Road supervisor Turner was in town  yesterday looking over the bridges  Avhich are being rushed as quickly .as  material could be secured. The object  is to have them all swinging safely  before the high water can come.  A hockey match was played in  Princeton on Tuesday between Princeton and Granite Creek and was won  by Princeton 5 goals to 0. It was  xunrored that there was $1000 up on  tlie game but this is doubtless very  .much exaggerated.  The Palmer Mountain Tunnel scheme  at Loomis which lias been much written of and much abused has now  reached the receivership stage and in  this circumstance some see the last  hope vanish for stock-holders to get  -anything out of their investment. -  Weather prophet Foster made a  lucky hit in the way of weather forecasting when he said that the week of  which Feb 11th was the central point  would be unusally warm for winter  "weather on the western portion of the  continent.  Miss Bond and Miss Fraser, former-;  ly matron and nurse 'of the Hedley  hospital, left on Tuesday for .Vancouver; During the past two weeks, since,  they gave up ...their positions in the  hospital on Fell. 1st, they have been  visiting friends in Keremeos, Princeton and Hedley. They, made many  warm friends during their stay here.  L. H. Patten returned on Saturday  from Ivjunloops where he was attending court and helping to secure the  conviction of one of the parties who-  stole his horse last summer.' Chief  constable Fernie had the case well"  worked out and the evidence for the  prosecution in- good shape and although Mclntyre for the defence had  secured a remandfor a week he had  no doubt that the case would be sent  up for trial.  It was bad news which went over  the wires to Walter McRaye of the  Lyceum Phiyers on Saturday last.  The following paragra ph taken from  Sunday's News Advertiser tells it: "the  infant, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. AVal-  tei- NcRaye died yesterday morning',  at 14+2 Haro street, from which address the funeral will be held Monday  morning -at 11 o'clock." When 'here  last weekc he. knew nothing of the illness and when the Gazette made inquiries as to Mrs. McRaye whom we.  saw in Stratford, Ontario, as a charming petite direct from England doing  Little Lord F-i.untl.eroyover twenty  years ago, he jokihsrly but fondly told  of the "wee red-headed girlie we have  at home who will make another Little  Lord Fauntleroy." The Gazette extends sympathy.  The by-laws of the Hedley Hospital  have never been very strictly enforced  in the matter of admission of visitors  hut when people become so thoughtless as to abuse the privileges extended them there will be no recourse but  to enforce the ��������� rules provided irr the  by-laws which limits the hours for re.:  caption of visitors to Sundays, Wednesdays and Fridays between the  hours of 3 and 4 p.m. arid 7 and S p.m.  Any one who is foundv-to be so unprincipled as to disobey the rule  which forbids any visitor to surreptitiously carry into a sick ward liquor  or food to any patient should be made  an example of. To do so stupid and  unprincipled a thing would in some  cases be nothing short of murder and  if a death resulted from such conduct!  the,guilty party would be liable to indictment for manslaughter.  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP H  WATCH IT GROW  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  Buy Now; Don't Put It Off as the Price is Going Up.  For Full Information Write or Gall on  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COM PAP Y, Ltd.,  ,F. H. French, Secretary and Manager - HEDLEY, B.e.  H. ZIBLER  ������  PRINT! ING  Repairs  neatly and  Promptry  Executed  Charges 'Moderate,..  NOTICE  Shop on Irene St.  NOTICE  I  X  ���������������������������!  I  I  x  Such as You should use when you want  to make an impression on  customers.  'SIMILKAMEEN'' LAXI") DISTRICT  DISTKICT Ol-' YAM  f  If  *-*���������  K  ������������  ae.  I  i  I  ae  at  ae  K  ae  ae  ae  ae  s  777: ������������������ : 7   .  s  Is OnlyObtained  By using modern type faces on good stock  The  Gazette   Job   Department  is prepared to turn it out for you'.  Patronize the Home Shop  e You Want Home Trad<  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTKICT  District ok Yale  TAKE NOTICE that I. Loi-ne Stanley Cole-  inaii, of Keremeos. occupation engineer  intend! to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about 10  chains east of the south east corner of Lot No.  29s, thence HO chains south to a'point IK) feet  north of the International boundary line,  thence west 20 chains, thence north (R) chains,  thence east 20 chains to point of commencement.  Lok.ve Staxlev Cole.ma.v  Dec. 5th, 1910 ��������� 1-10  ���������Take notice that I, Robert Cai-ew Armstrong  *        of Keremeos, B. C��������� occupation Rancher  intends to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the northeast corner ot Lot (i74s; thence west -10 chains,  thence north Ii chains, more or less, to the Similkameen River: thence following the mean-  dcrings of the river easterly to point of commencement, and containing 20 oercs. more or  less.  ROBERT CAREW ARMSTRONG.  .LP. Thomas, Agent.  Dec. 10th, 1910 40-10  NOTICE  *a*>������j|*t������->*a--'Ki->'*i->a->-^*  I J. A. SCHUBERT  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  UISTHICT OI-' YALE  NOTICE  Constable Sproule went to Vernon  ���������on Monday to attend the trial of Felix  tlie indian, who wjis sent up for trial  about two months ago for stealing a  suit-case. Steves who was sent up  about the same time for stealing a  cow and calf elected for speedy trial  and got six months.  Alderman McCreath had a sorry  time upon his last trip to the Similkameen. He was taken ill at Princeton  with a. severe attack of rheumatism  and had to remain in bed five days  before he could attempt the .journey  home. He is now convalescing rapidly  and hopes to he in Phoenix upon the  11th.���������Ledge.  Dow Fraser & Co., of Vancouver,  ���������offer an opportunity to wage-earners  who have had to lie contented with  the small interest allowed by the  banks on savings deposits, to make  more interest than they are at present  getting. Tlie daily statement of assets  and liabilities taken off by this concern each day is an interesting document and shows them to be in healthy  financial condition. They pay -I per  cent, interest on savings deposits of  $1.00 and up and on time deposits of  six mouths and over they pay five per  cent. Their bankers and correspondents are the bank of B. N. A. and its  branches and the Bankers' Trust Co.,  ���������of New York.  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  District or? Yale.  TAKE notice- that Frank Richter, ofKero-  -**- meos, occupation, merchant, intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following  described land : ���������  Commencing- at a post planted at thcS. E.  corner of P. R. (iols thence 80 chains south,  thence 80 chains -west, thence 80 chains north,  thence 80 chains east- to point of commencement and containing010acres.  FRANK RICHTER  October 27th 1910, 47-10  NOTICE  TAKK notice that William Stewart, of Cran-  brook. U. V., occupation Hotel manager,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the  followingdescribed lands:    -  Commencing at a post planted at the southwest corner of lot 9158. thence south So chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, containing 040 acres,  more or less.  William Stewakt  M. J, McKeown, locator.  4S-10  f  i  ae  ae  s  ae.  ae  ae  i  a%  t  I  se  Has just received a large consignment of  2000 Rolls of  Newly  Designed  Wall  Paper  ...    by the    .    .    .        ...  WATSON-FOSTER CO.  Including Ingrains and High Art Papers, prices from  20c to 50c Double roll.  Look  over  our stock before  you do  Your  Spring  I  H  K  IC  ae  K  ae  ae  ������:  ae  ae  %  ������  ae  as  ae  ae  K  ae  Cleaning  Oct. 28th, 1910.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTKICT Ol'* YALE  ���������"PAKE notice that Daniel Burton.  -1-       brook, B. C.  occupation train i  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  Distuict ok Yale.  rpakc notice that I, Henry Allan Barcclo ,of  -1- Keremeos. occupation, farmer, intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following  described lauds:  Commencing at a post planted about U miles  east of the S. E. corner ol W. Cohen's P. R. No.  ���������112. Lot, 299-i: thence 20 chains north, thence 20  chains east, thence 20 chains south, thence 211  chains west and containing 10 acres, more or  less.  H. A. BARCKLLO  January, 7th. 1911.  of Cran-  ,   conductor  intends to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the southwest corner of Lot 3.901, tlienee cast 20 chains,  thence south lOchains, thence west SO chains,  thence north 10 chains, thence east 00 chains to  pointof commencement, containing .'120 acres  more or less.  Daniel BruTo.v  Al. J. McKeowii. locator.  Oct.2Stli, 1910. 4s.ji)  I  i  3tift*fc-^'i-'i'i|-M*'������''������-tta|-fcfe^  J. A. Schubert  Hedley, B. C.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN* LAND DISTRICT  niSTItlCT Ol'" YALE  NOTICE  TAICK notice that Marguerite McKeown, of  -1- Quebec City, I*. Q., occupation Private  Correspondent, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted Twenty chains  cast of tho south-west corner of lot.'!, Hi.'), thence  west eighty chains, thence south sixty chains,  thence east eighty chains, thence north sixty  chuiu-i to pointof commencement containim1*  ISO acres, more or less.  Makockhite McKkow.v  M. .1. McKeown. locator.  Date Oct. 27th 1910 18-10  R H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  Liquor Act. 1910.  ���������VTOTK'K is hereby given that: on the 1st da v  " of March 1911 next, application will be  mape to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the transfer of the licence for the sale  of liquor by retail in and upon the premises  known as the ('olden Gate Kotel. situate at  Kaii-view, Rritlsh Columbia, from Henry Jones  (deceased) to Charles Jones.  Dated this 13th day of Kcbruary 1911.  Henry Jones, holder of licence  Charles Jones: applicant for transfer  TAX NOTICE  KETTLE RIVER ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  ATOTICE is hereby given given in accordance  -J-> with tin* Statutes, that Provincial Revenue Tax, and Assessed Taxes. Income, and  School Tax. assessed and levied under the  ".Assessment. Act" and amendments and under  the "Public Schools Act,' arc now due and payable for the year 1(111. All taxes collectable for  the Kettle River Assessment District aro due  aud payable at my office, situate at Kairvicw,  15, C.  This Notice, in terms ol'iaw. is equivalent to  a personal demand by me upon all persons liable for taxes.  RONALD HE WAT  Peputy Assessor and Collector  Kettle River Assessment District.  Kairvicw, Jan. 30th 1911 l-l  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  on at  SHATFORDS :  All  our  Dress Goods,   Prints,   Flannelettes,  Ginghams, Muslins, Ladies' Wool Underwear,  Hosiery, White wear,   Corsets are being clear-  : ed out at from : :  25 to 50 per cent below Regular Prices  Rubbers and Overshoes going below cost.  ���������  ���������  ��������� Shatfords,  Ltd.!  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE.   FEB   1(1   1911.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  I have; the: necessary money to start de-  I velopnient  work and are anxious to  'get at the  preliminary work of build-  Dick Lecliie,   of Vancouver, is visit j ing the road  (above the  forks-of the  ing his friend Ceo. Armstrong. I Ashnola)  and getting  the plant  in as  The K. Iv. K. were entertainui ut soon-is ' the snow goes. Negotiations  the home ol' Mrs. Daly on \Yednesdav j "'ere opened last season with the pro-  ewning ol* last week. | vincial   government with a, view   to  I getting  them to  build the  portion of  Cl.-aring   sale of winter   goods   at j't!u;vo:l(l l.How the forks and progi-ess  Keeler's.    Koad  his announceuient m , was m.l(le  to tho extent' of sending in  this issue.  Ali-.s. ,T. .). Armstrong was in Princeton on Friday and Saturday visiting  her daughter, Mrs. Carrnichael.  Miss Daly, Miss Corrigan, Mrs. Carle  Mrs. Hans. Bichter, and Miss M.��������� "W.  Armstrong attended the Kebeka-h's  ball in Princeton on Tuesday night.  Mrs. Daly and her sons, Will and  Maurice together with Geo. _ Allison  started for Vernon on Monday where  they had been summoned, as witnesses  on the Felix Blitz case.  George Allison intended'making a-  trip to Princeton on Thursday but altered his mind when he got as far as  the gravel pit and saw that the train  had inconsiderately pulled out.,. An  attempt on Friday proved more successful.  While conducting the demonstra-.  tion in pruning last week Mr. Middle-  ton examined the fruit buds on trees  in this district and pronounced a good  crop for next season, no real injury'  having resulted, in his opinion from  the rather severe frosts, which visited  the valley this winter,  At the annual meeting of the local  conservative association on Thursday  of last week the following officers  were elected for the ensuing, vear:  D. McCurey, President, r J. J. Armstrong Srice-Pres, F. Sauve, Sec-Treas.  A resolution was passed urging the  government to build a wagon road up  the Ashnola as far as the forks as  soon as the weather will permit. It  was also decided to circulate a petition  in this connection.  The Packing school of which mention was made'a lew weeks ago will  begin in the town hall here on Monday  morning, 20th inst. All who are taking the course are requested to be on  hand early and others who may be interested in the work but may not  care to take the course will be welcome to come and look on. A class of  about 15 have already signified a wish  to take the course and there mav he  possibly more.  A. valentine social was held on Monday evening in the town hall by the.  Ladies' Aid of the Methodist church  at which a tidy sum was'reahzed from  admission and the sale of valentines.  An interesting program was presented  a government engineer who not only  surveyed the route of the proposed  road as far as the forks but far beyond.  The official report of-.this survey has  not yet been made public but we have  reasons to belieye that it was entirely  favorable. That such a road, if continued about 20 or 25 miles up the  Ashnola would open up a fine tract of  agricultural land is well known, and  it is claimed by some who profess to  know that this road if built could easily be connected up with the proposed  road to Steamboat Mountain, and  serve as a link in the great trunk road  to be built across the province. Whether this feature of the.question is feasible or not we are not prepared to say,  but there can be no question as to the  urgency for tire'road as far as the forks  of the Ashnola. Upon its construction  depends the development' of mining  interests which by reason of their location,- will mean much to this valley  and to Keremeos in particular. With  the object of bringing pressure to bear  a petition has been circulated and very  largely signed by residents of this district during the week.  quehtly could speak with convincing  force. Much'useful information, which  was more or less known to ranchers  here, was given by Mr. Hoy, of Vernon, on such topics as "Orchard pests  and their control", "Winter injury,'j  'Types of soil" and "Conservation of  Moisture*'. From here the lecturers  passed on to the Boundary country  and the Kootenay to continue the good  work.  Coming, as the series of lectures did,  at a time when fruit-growers here  were discussing the unfavorable in-'  Alienee which the Dominion Government's reciprocity agreement is likely  to have, it is not to be wondered that  there Was much comment on the respective attitudes of the federal and  provincial governments towards the  fruit-growing industry irr this pro  vince.  t  NEW ZEALAND   BUTTER  Guarantee to be the Nicest on the market  -#  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CO N VE YAXCIXG, C USTOJIS BROKE RAGE,  EIRE  INSURANCE  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE    ,  OFFICE - KEREMEOS, B.C.  Let your next order be New Zealand Butter and Five  Roses'Flour and you will not get up in the'morning  with that heavy feeling*,. which is caused   by eating-  bread made from cheap flour  We make a specialty of high-class goods. Your money  back if not satisfied.  FRANK  RICHTER & GO.  KEREMEOS, B.C.  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G.N. K. Station  GEO.  KIRBY, Manager.  FRUIT GROWERR COURSE  Continued from Pane one.  these fruits are mixed in   an orchard  one or the other must suffer.  In irrigating it has been customary  with most growers to keep their furrows near the tree rows and leave the  intervening space without water. This  was declared permissable for the first  year but not sufficient for after years,  owing to the fact that in a very few  years the roots of the trees will have  spread so as to cover all the intervening land and the extremities of the  roots absorb the most water. Thorough  irrigation at infrequent intervals is  the most desirable.  The great importance of trimming  the roots in planting young trees, thus  promoting the growth of new fibrous  roots, was emphasized and as in other  cases the reasons clearly sut forth.  The lecture on the Physiology of  plants in practical relation to fruitgrowing, by Mr. Carpenter, was most  interesting and served to render intelligible many habits and peculiarities of plant life,  which   without this  ^^P&Wxf9Jt^^&&&^mpW^,^^imi,9Jt9x&w^^^^^%^%>^%^%>^^^������^^P*^%P*  KEREnEOS  MEAT   MARKET  ^**^^*B"^'^"^'^"^"^'^"^'^"^"^^'6'^"^"^"^"^'^^'&"^'^'^^'6'^"''8^'6"^"^^^"^"^^fl"^^^*'^"^"^^>"^^'^'fc^^*"^'^"^"^"^"^^^^������  m ������  ae     ���������        ,, '''���������������������������'"'���������'���������'''''''���������'���������*  a\      When in Keremeos stop at the *  t ��������� " '��������� - x  $  ae  i  if  t  ae  I  ae  s  i  ae  HARRY TWEDDLE, Proprietor.  Sole Agents for Princeton Coal  Free Bus to all trains  B. C. Fruit Lands Office  Headquarters for all stage lines.  ae  ae -  Fresh  Fish  Every Thursday  E. M.CROOK EP  atkk')lMk%I^M'M*M*MM*^*il3l*MlM-tt^3iai'il<������'ii  Keremeos-Penticton Mail Stage.  LeavesKeremeos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m., arriving in  Keremeos at noon.  W. E. Welbv, Proprietor.  consisting principally of dialogues by j knowledge,   could not be  understood.  a quartette from acress the river. Mr.  Kinney also shone as a burnt cork  artist of no mean order in his impersonation of the character "Old Black  Joe". Refreshments were served and  altogether an enjoyable evening was  spent.  Last week the Board of Trade received a. communication from the  Vernon Boards of Trade inviting them  to sent delegates to a joint meeting of  Boards of Trade to be held in Revelstoke to oppose the con teniplated action of the Dominion government in  taking oil* the duty on fruit. The  Board of Trade here met on Monday  to consider it and while they did not  appoint delegates to the Revelstoke  convention they passed a resolution  opposing the change and agreeing to  concur in anv steps which might he  taken   by the Revelstoke   meeting.  Mr. and Mrs. George Thomas, of  Brandon, Man., arrived in town on  .Saturday, coining in by way of the  Okanagan. Mr. Thomas was oue of  the pioneers of Manitoba, where he  was for many years Dominion boiler  inspector, and he has still large machine shops in Brandon. They had  been out to the coast before, coining  in here and as this is the iirst time  they have been out of the province of  Manitoba for twenty-live years they  are making the most of their outing.  Mr. Thomas is interested in Keremeos  fruit lands and represents a number of  other prospective buyers, it is his intention to go ahead with improvement of his own holdings.  C S. iiiiuilon is in receipt of a letter  from Messrs. Allen <te Allen, of Spokane,  stating  that the promoters of  the  tungsten   claims just   across  the  line at the headwaters  of the Ashnola  learning  to practical  test and  conse-  That a damp, or at least moist, bed  for the. trees during winter is better  than having the earth dry was information to many, and late irrigation,  after there is no danger of re-starting  growth, was something we had never  heard advocated before, but which is  claimed to be advisable when the  ground is too dry in the fall of the  year.  The practical demonstration of pruning given in Mr. Armstrong's orchard  by Mr. Middleton embodied more good  common sense than we have ever- seen  or heard in a similar demonstration  and showed up many of the grave mistake's which have been made* in the  past in this respect. In this connection we can only say that those who  missed this demonstration missed the  best part of the entire course. The  proper trimming ot the branches so as  to shape them to bear their load of  fruit; the. keeping of the tree open so  as to permit the sun to reach all parts;  the fallacy of cutting out all the shoots  in the centre of a tree (commonly  known as water sprouts) instead of  pruning them down so as to encourage  the formation of fruit spurs and thus  making the strongest part of the tree  carry its .share of fruit; pruning so as  to guard against sun-scald: to promote  the growth of new wood or fruit, as  desired, was all clearly demonstrated  and reasons which could not be disputed were given support of all that  was said and done.  It was not so much the eloquence, of  the lecturers, though in time they  may develop into finished speakers,  that appealed to their listeners as the  fact that they were all practical young  men engaged in fruit culture themselves and  who had  put  their  book  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc'  for sale at right prices  TOMHY SING, Keremeos.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMKICN land district  DISTKICT OK VALE '  "Fake notice that Robert Kerr, of Medicine  x Hut, Altn.. occupation Pullman Car Conductor. Canadian Pacilie Railway, intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following  described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the south-  cast corner of Lot DM!), thence north 80 chains,  thence east SO chairs, thence south 80 chains,  thence west SO chains, containing (ilO acres,  more or less.  KOBICRT KKRR  "\f. .1. "McKeown, locator,  Oct ���������JSth. 1JI10 ��������� IS-IO  NOTICE  SIMILKA.AIKKN LAND DISTRICT  OISTICT OK VAI.K  r|\\KK notice that Alex. .1. Mnthieson, of  J I'inchcr Crock, Alia, occupation commercial Agent, intends to apply for pcrinis.-ioii to  purchase the following described lands:  Coininencingat a post planted about-tU-huins  west of the south west corner of lot''Jiill: thence  north SO chains, thence west SO chains, thence  south SO chains, thence cast SO chain- containing fi 10 acres, more or less.  Ai.k.x. .1. Matiiii:s(i.\  II. .1. McKeown. locator  Oct ���������.'Hth. IDlo. 18-10  FIGURE OUT  What a few Acre of Keremeos Fruit Lands  will be worth in a few years when  the trees are in bearing  Can you, clo 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  offer 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.  Keremeos Trading Company  CLEARING    OUT   SALE  Sweaters, Fur Lined Caps, Wool Socks, Lined Mitts,  Heavy Underwear, Overcoats, Overshoes, Mackinaw  Men's Sweater Coats; 20 percent off for all the above.  Fresh  Groceries,   Flour, Feed and Hay,   Stationery,  Candies and Groceries  A Pleasure to show Goods to our Customers  G.    G.     KEKLHR, Keremeos, B. C.  PLUMBING  WARM  AIR   HEATING  NOTICE  SI"MILKA"MI'"KN land district  IHSTKKT  OK VAI.K  T"*AKK notice that llinck.- A. Lee. or Vunrnu-  ���������**��������� ver, occupation cruiser, intends to apply  for pel-mission   to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing atapost planted on llie>ouih  bank of tlie Siiuilkanicen river about one-half  mile northwest from Ri-oinley station on the  Grout Northern railway; thence sonth-.'Ochains  thence east 10 chains: thence north to river;  thence westerly  along the river bank   to the  AND  GENERAL  TINSMITHING  Orders   by Mail   will receive  Prompt Attention  ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON "  APPLICATION  point   of beginning  more or less.  October-JOth, Win  containing  eighty  I TICKS A. LKK  111-10  H. B. MEAUSETTE  Keremeos  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting* of all.  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese-  Labor.  Khiskmicos, B.C.  GEO. KIRBY  Notary Public.  lil-'AL KSTATK JUNKS  Agent for:  London & Lancashire   I-'ire Tns. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Keuk.mkos, H. (!.  ADVUKTISIO    IN   THE    GAZETTE.

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