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The Hedley Gazette Feb 26, 1914

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 -��������� i   i  ;  . *.' '*'}' !*V'i .'���������' '���������' f i'J  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume X.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20. 1914.  Number 8.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block,  PENTICTON,       -       -   *  B. C.  PROVINCIAL  LEGISLATURE  Budget     Speech   and    Debate     Shows  Healthy Condition of Provincial Finances���������Much Useful Legislation Enacted  N. Thompson piioxk skvjmouk ;*i34S  MGR. WESTKK.V CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse. 84T-0-1 Uentty Street-  Vancouver, B.- C.  Medley    rliners'    and    Hi 11 men's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Hedley Loca , No.  Kit are held on tho first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth Wednesday at the X. P. Mine  O. M. Stevkns T. K. Wh-m-w  President Kin-Seci-C'lary.  A.  F. &  A. M.  ZOdT      REGULAR monthly meetings of  **��������� Hedley Lodgo Xo. 18. A. F. & A. M.,  arc hold on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall. Hedley. Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  A. CREELMAN, H. G. FREEMAN  W. M Secretary  MODERN "WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the first Thursday only in the month.  J. 'Corkiga.v  Connsel  H. G. Fhkkma.v  Clork.  "s-Srawi'Sfl  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings o  Hedley Lodge 1741 arc held on  the   third   Monday   in    every  "���������month in Fraternity Hall.   Visit  ing brothern are cordially invited to attend. ���������  S. KNOWLES. XV. M.  C. CHRISTIXIA. Scc"t.  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  The work of the session is well advanced 'and prorogation is coining in  sight. Although the opposition aim  tofuiiuotain a continuous fire, on every  and all matters that come up the matter they have to present in the way of  criticim is.necessity attenuated.and at  times it becomes painfully so. So much  of their energy has been expended on  theiiiiner'sstrikeatNanainro that their  attention to other affairs has been in a  corresponding degree lacking.  The budget speech delivered by Hon.  Price Ellison, Minister of Finance, was  tinged with the requisite amount of  cheery optimism to make more palatable the presentation of the less  acceptable fact that the existing  world-wide money tightness had  materially lessened the provincial  revenue's. The. minister introduced  the Loan Act by which it is proposed  to borrow ten millions to take care of  maturing loans and permit public  works togo on at somewhat diminished pace to that which has been possible throughout the fat years, but  nevertheless to go on, for it maintained that posterity will be all the  better olf to permit development of  provincial resources go forward at the  present time, even if posterity will  have,to finance a little on their own  account to meet the loans when they  conic due. Debt he claimed was not  an unmixed evil and in many cases a  positive good when it incited to redoubled effort which must invariably go  hand in hand with progress.  Parker 'Williams contributed to the  debate but his contribution was more  amusing than illuminating as he  reasoned from the Minister's premise  that if debt was a good thing bankruptcy was the ideal condition.  Premier McBride spoke at length on  both the budget debate and the Loan  Bill and '"'made 'very clear to the House  the sound business merits of the meas-  RANK JUDGMENT OVERRULED  Workman  Injured  on Sunday Not to be  Deprived of Compensation  DAM SHAPING UP WELL  Vancouver, B. C. Feb. 18th.--Holding that Judge Grant was wrong in  law in his decision that the dependents  of Stephen Placas were not entitled to  compensation because bis death occurred while he was illegally'employeil  orr Sunday, Mr-. Justice Gregory today  directed that the case should go back  to His Honor to be disposed of on the  merits.  As detailed in the press some weeks-  ago, Mr. Charles George Major-, official  administrator for-the County of New  Westminster, was the plaintiff irr arbitration proceedings under the Workmen's Compensation Act, wherein an  award was sought because of the death  of Placas, who was employed in construction work on tho Great Northern  Railway under Mr. J. W. Stewart, one  of the contractors. Placas was killed  on ii Sunday, and Judge Grant held  that, under the Lord's Day Act, his  employment was an illegal one, us it  did not come under the exceptions of  the work of charity or necessity.  Mr. Douglas, on behalf of Mr. Major,  made application in Supreme Court  Chambers today to have the judgment  set aside. The application was opposed bv Mr-. W. II. D. Ladner.  RAILWAY FIGHT  IS WON  A   Fine Week's  Work���������Piers  for More   Federal Minister of Railways has Agreed  than   Half the  Dam   May   Attain  Full Height by End of Week  MURDER ON TRAIN  Bandits on G. N. R.   Express  Between  Vancouver and Seattle Kill Three  Passengers ��������� Two Are  Vancouver Men  The favorable weather of,the past  week has been taken full advantage of  in construction of the power dam .and  excellent progress has been made. All  the foundation aud aprons of. the eastern half are completed'with reinforced  concrete; the forms of five of the nine  piers are in place arid the bottoms of  all of them for -several feet above the  foundation have been filled willi concrete. The track which served for the  lower part of the piers has been raised  so iis "to enable the cement ears to  dump in at the top of the piers while  some, five or six feet below it another  track is provided for delivery of the  boulders and a good supply of these  has been hauled to a convenient place  for handling.  Effort will be made to get in at least  "tie more pier and possibly a second  between the end of the present works  and the channel in which the stream  now flows, and excavation for that  purpose is already under way. A start  has also been made at excavation on  the west end, iind by the time that is  done and the west end abutment  completed, everything will be in readiness to turn the stream over on the  completed east half.  to Amended Route Plans of Kettle Valley Ry.  A STUPID BLUNDER  Grand  Trunk Passenger Train  Stopped  in Close Proximity to Blast  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH.  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building  Princeton  The re-enactment of the Game Act  which will undergo material changes  is one of the many measures introduced by the Attorney-general. An  underlying principle which tends to  prevent some misunderstanding' is to  declare .ill game protected by the Act  and-nothing.may be killed until authority to do so is given either by order-  in-council   or   legislative'enactment.  A revision of the "Provincial Elections Act" looks to be the curtailment  of some expense find cleaner lists.  WOULDN'T DISCUSS IT  lA/alterClayton  Barrister. Solicitor. Etc.  MOXKY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  British Lord  of the Admiralty Refused to  Express Opinion of Canada's Failure  "M^^H^5������^^"<^i<1Jta5ll'i������S������^J������*i������lti3it3l������S������5i������V'  |Qrand  Union  Hotel  HEDLEY,  British Columbia  London, Feb. 19.���������Several members  tried to draw Mr. Winston Churchill  in the House of Commons today regarding the comparative navalstrength  in view of the absence of any'Canadian capital, ships, but the minister  declined to anticipate his statement on  the naval estiunites.  Mr. J.T. Middlemore, Unionist member for North Birmingham, declared  that England, two years hence would  be three ships short of the sixteen to  ten standard, lacking the Canadian  ships expected, but Mr. Churchill re  fused to confirm or deny this state  ment.  THE MOST CONVINCING  PROOF  a*  s  I  se  se  s  I  se  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor.  RH������i������'*^Hyo^*^*nH'������^*n*^'**������H������^������RHH**^*?  When   writing Advertisers    Please  Mention the Gazette.  If wo turn to the question of concrete results in cold hard cash from  the year's operations, it will be seen  from the table of dividend returns  aggregating .*j*2,3S0,131 that an even  more giatifying state of affairs exists.  Briefly, the dividends paid ' by tho  principal operating mines in British  Columbia aggregate a total for 1913  more than double that of 1912. This  is tho one great test of successful progress and development���������that the man  who put his money in judiciously-  handled British Columbia mines should  be assured of satisfactory returns on  his investment���������and it is doubly gratifying and doubly significant that such  ii year as that now closing should be  the one in which this test has been so  successfully borne by our mines.���������B.C.  Mining Exchange.  Vancouver, B. C, Feb. 20th.���������Three  passengers on the Great Northern express were murdered in the day coach  in a fight with two bandits near  Samish station to-night at 7:25. The  murdered'men are H. JR. Adkinson,  automobile sidesman, of this city;  Thomas F. Wadsworth, Canadian  Pacific railway conductor, who was a  passenger, residing on Twenty-Third  avenue. South Vancouver-; iind R. L.  Lee, of Bremerton. '.':���������'  After shooting the three men. who  resisted them, the bandits rifled the  pockets of several terror-strickempas-  sengers, securing $50 before dropping  oil'the train as it slowed down in response to an emergency,signal.  According to the statement of passengers    tind  members   of   the   train  crew,   the two  hold-up 'men -boarded  the  train at  Burlington, taking seats  in   the rear of  the smoker.     Shortly  after leaving  that place they entered  the day coach, shooting twice into the  roof of the car,   commanding  all   to  throw up their hands. Both were men  of aveiuge  height,   but   one   was of  slighter  build,  and were disguised by  handkerchiefs covering the lower part  of their faces.    The heavier of the two  went.to the end of the coach where he  was attacked by three men, who were  sitting together there.    They knocked  him down and were securing him when  his   companion   walked    deliberately  down the aisle and taking careful aim  shot   Adkinson   through    the   heart.  Conductor C. W.   Waldron   instantly  cut off the  car and the  train slowed  down  coining to  a halt  ne'iir-  Samish  station.     The   bodies   were   brought  to Bellingham,   where a train was immediately made up and was despatched- to Samish  loaded  with a sheriff's  posse.  Wadsworth was on a visit to his  wife and family, who .-ire visiting in  California, for the benefit of Mrs.  W.idsworth's health. His aged mother  resides in South Vancouver. When  informed of the tragedy to-night she  collapsed and is in a critical condition.  Adkinson, formerly a contractor-, recently formed the Vancouver Rubber  Tire company. He is married and has  three children. His wife was waiting  for his return sit the station here.  They live on Seventeenth avenue.  It is understood that the railway has  offered $5,000 reward.  On account of the wildness of the  surrounding country little hope is held  out for the capture of the outlaws. It  is thought they have taken a boat and  gone to the San Juan islands. The  hold-up took place on the edge of  Bellingham Bay.  Quebec, Que., Feb. 18th.���������Through  what appears to have been a blunder,  passengers on the incoming Grand  Trunk Railway express this morning  narrowly escaped death by a dynamite  explosion at-St' Romuald, between  eight and nine o'clock, and while-no  fatalities occurred, some of the passengers on the first-class car were severely cut about their faces and bodies and  sustained nervous shocks through be  iny; struck by flying glass and rocks.  The   express  was   two   hours   late.  Construction work on apiece of double  track  for the I. C. R. is. tinder way at  St. Romuald, and it would appear that  ii fuse for a 'dynamite blast was lighted   by  the   construction   gang" just at  the time the G.T.P. express  was near-  St. Romuald.   The gang foreman sent  ;i man   up the line  ashore distance to  flag the Grand Trunk train, but it had  got  too close  to the scene of the proposed blast before it .was flagged.   The  train ..was stopped in front of the scene  of the operations  and the  blast went  off.     Every window in one side of the  first-class car was shattered by flying  rock, .and some of the passengers were  knocked clown  by the force of the explosion  and  cut about  the face iind  b ulj' by flying rock and window glass.  Among the passengers, injured were  Mr. John Parker, inspector of schools,  who was cut about the hands and face  and  Mr.  Swallow,   of St. Giles,   who  was cut on the face and arms.  There were twelve or fourteen passengers in the first-class cars, and that  some were not killed-'was miraculous,  as the cars got the full force of the  explosion, and part of the side of one  ear was toin out and pieces hurled in  all directions.  The eifoi ts made in this valley to  secure the necessary assent of the Provincial iind Dominion Houses have  borne fruit. The l-esolution sent in  from Hedley to Premier McBride ancc.  to L. W. Shatford. M. P. P. were  promptly acknowledged by both and  Mr. Shatford went to work .on it with  ii will.  * Good progress was made at Victoria  where the Premier was sympathetic  and Mi*. Shatford went to Ottawa CO  push the matter' there.  The following telegrams from his  secretary in Vancouver show the suc-  Ui.'ss and offers another instance of  how fortunate the people in this part  of the province arc in their representatives for the Legislature and the  Commons:  Vancouver. Feb. 20th, 1914.  G. P. .lones, Esq.  Hedley, B. 0.  "Further reference to resolution;  Mr. Shatfoid went east iind won't be  back for week, dealing with Kettle  Valley matter "at Ottawa. While there  be feels satisfactory arrangements will  lie completed .-it Victoria and telegraphed to say that if you think advisable to do si*, send delegation and I  will iirrange meeting with Premier.  Answer-."  J. D. Reams. Secretary.  G. P  Vancouver. Feb. 20, 191*.  Jones. Esq.  Hedley, B. C  "Have just received bite wire tonight from Mr. L. W. Shatford, Toronto, in which he requests nie to notify you that Minister of Railways, Ottawa, has approved route map Kettle  Valley via Princeton.  J. D. Reams, Secretary.  FITTING RECOGNITION  "SI   MONUMENTUM     INQUIRIS"  A  Forty Million   Dollar  Potlatch���������The  Tragedy of Commission's Report  Granby has declined a  dividend of  IJ per cent, payable March 10th, 1914.  Tlie Vernon News in referring to the  report of .the Commission on the cost;  of the National Transcontinental  says:  "What does the country get for this  carnival of waste and crookedness?  Well, wc get a road which Sir Wilfred  Laurier first said would cost $13,-  000,000. Mr. Fielding afterwards  increased this estimate by about  $50,000,000. Now we find that by  1922, when the G. T. P. is to assume  payments of interest on cost of construction���������provided it does not repudiate its obligations in this respect  ���������the country will have paid out the  enormous sum of $234,651,521.  "Sir* Wilfrid Laurier once said that  the Grand Trunk Pacific would be  his best monument. We wonder if  he would be so willing now to accept  it as a memorial."  The 'members of the  Keremeos Liberal-Conservative  Association  are   to  be congratulated   on their resolve  to  tender a  public banquet  in   the near  future,   to L. W. Shatford. M.P.P.     If  there   is   any   representative   in   the  whole legislature of this province who  deserves  recognition  at the  hands of  the electors for ceaseless effort in their  behalf, it is Mr. Shatfoid.    It made no  difference  to him whether the elector  was  a supporter  or  an   opponent���������if,  the thing asked for was within reason  or in any way in the public interest, it  had  his immediate attention,   and for  that reason,  if for nobtner,'  it'would  be a-disappointment to  many  if the  affair  were to be  given even the semblance of exclusiveness or any attempt  made to confine it tonne party;'for we  are sure  that there  are many  in  the  riding on the opposide side of politics  from Air. Shatford who would nevertheless  be glad of the  opportunity to  attend by way of showing their appreciation  of the straightforward  honorable course he hasalwayspursued. This  is now the twelfth session of the legislature in which he has sat its representative of the Similkameen riding, and  so great has been the change wrought-  in the riding in   that time in   the way  of public improvements that many of  the bridle paths  that then   passed, as  public highways are today unrecognizable in the broad and smooth thoroughfares that have been given residents of  the riding for public  traffic.    A good  live  committee of representative electors of the fruit town   of  the  vallcy  have  the.  matter in  hand,  and   they  will   doubtless   soon   have   some   announcement to make as to details. We  bespeak for them the  heartiest co-operation  from  residents  of the   valley  generally,   and again  we congratulate  the Liberal-Conservatives of Keremeos  on   taking  the  lead   in a  recognition  which is long overdue in every part of  the riding.  PEACE AND WAR  London, Feb. ISth.���������A woman, supposedly a suffragette, attacked and  knocked down Lord Wear-dale, head  of the British Peace Centenary Commission, with ii dog whip as he stood  on the platform at Euston station today. Spectator's over-powered her iind  she was arrested. It is believed she  mistook Wear dale for Premier Asquith. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, FEB 20, 1914.  5 \ ani  i |   Similkameen Advertiser.  i ���������;' Subscriptions in Advance  Pti-4'eai- ?*?.'��������� ..���������,'...$2.00  ':<f  '"   (United States).....':������vr/.r:":... 2-50  Advertising Rates  ���������-. :    "Mciisi'ireiiicnt. 1-lines to. the inch.  Land Notices���������Certillc.it.es of improvement, etc.  $7.00 for M-day notieee. and 85.Wl Tor 30-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exeeedinK one  inch, $1.00 for one insertion. 25 cent.s for  each subsequent, insertion.- Over one inch,  10 cents nei- line for lirst insertion and o  cent* per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.y.")-, over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, SI.00  per inch pur 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. MEO.RAW. ManaKinR Editor.  Full "Mooti  10  Last >|U!-..iv  17  '  New Moon  ���������21  First qu.-ir.  M.  191-1  FEB  '.-. 1<JH  Sun.  Mon.  Tiles.  Wed.  Thu,  Fr'u Sat.  15  22  1(3  23  3  10  17  21  1  11  .IS  ���������>.*".  o  12  I!)  ���������>,i  (j  7  13  U  20  21  27  28  c^iulaflyrevent. -11" was-.alsonm necessary"  "to'lTave* drawn attenimn"as"XHere was  the precedent for it without any suggestion,  and   governments-'geneiiilly  like.th follow p'receclents,  for thev aie  convenient.'The committee was agreed:  to by Mr. Borden  who was ever ready  -to'placate and humor, and rro attempt  was made to change it in the slightest  iota, so the number seven  was left nil  changed.'     But'that-still  did not suit  Sir  Wilfrid''who'thought   that   the  number should   now be  nine because,  two  other-  provinces  bad  since   been  added.     Now  Saskatchewan   and Alberta wero there in the slime place* and  exactly the same size in 11)02 that they  are  today,   and  -Sir  Wilfrid  did   not  cuter into  any subtle  explanations to  show   why  a, ".seven men"  committee  was ample for them   under their territorial status, but curiously inadequate  in   .provincial   garb-      However,    the  mutter.- appeared   immaterial ��������� to   the  Premier  whether, it was seven or nine  anil' he again "acceded to Sir Wilfrid's  wish and made   the committee consist  of nine.     By this he gained lime,  and  he;again demonstrated   the wisdom of  choosing  the  line  of  least resistance  when   it can be done   without sacrifice  of principle.  ���������MINING-NOTES  Shoi tness of water is blamed for del-  lay in stiii ting.ofthe new smelter .-it  Granby Bay.  The Union mine in Franklin camp  on the- North Fork of Kettle. River-  is declared a whole mountain of ore  that will go $70 to $100 per ton..  Every province in Canada has deposits of iron-ore, and the iron industry appears destined to become one of  Canada's greatest assets.  British Columbia Copper Co. is increasing its crpital stock from three  millions to live millions.  METEOROLOGICAL.  ANNOUNCEMENT  GOOD SHOWING IN COMPARISON  Unemployment Conditions in Canada Not  Nearly So Bad as Across the Border  Willi this issue of the -Gazette the  Writer severs'his i-.ou'ncclion with (he  7>api-r which he has conducted I'or the  past nine years. In doing .so he. wishes  to take this .opportunity of-thanking  the readers and -patrons for kind support accorded dining that period .and  toii.ssiire them, of his appreciation..-of.  the same.  The. 'business has been taken over hy  \V. C. .Martin who has been practically  all bis life in the printing trade and has  been for over five years in the Gazette  office.      He    thoroughly   understands  tlie    business  and    is now conversant  with the field  covered by tho  Gazette  ami therefore   well qualified   10  serve  the   interests of   patrons.    He has  at  hand   a  plant  capable' of serving  the  wants of .-i community ten   times  the  population that Medley has, and when  the  output  of Camp   Hedley has  increased   to  ii figure  five or   ten   times  what it is at present iind   many   more  mines are producing, the plant he now  has will still be capable  of doing the  work promptly and efficiently,   which  is .a reputation   the  office  has  always  enjoyed and will over maintain.  For the new proprietor the writer  bespeaks the hearty support and patronage of tlio people of Hedley and  district, ���������because in their support of  the paper they are advancing their  own interests. No connection or interest whatever is being retained by  the writer who is leaving Hedley and  whose new duties will absorb his en-  lire time and energies. '  Wishing good luck and abunclaut  prosperity to the paper, its new manager and its patrons, us well as to  Camp Hedley and the whole rich  beautiful Similkameen valley, I remain their sincere friend  A. .Megkaw  A TACTFUL LEADER  Canada is to be congratulated on the.  business stability displayed during the  world-wide financial depression now-  passing away. While there has been  a number of unemployed, yet in 'comparison with the United States this  country has escaped thisevil to a great  extent. The .Employment Bureau  Society for improving the condition of  the Poor, in New York, 'says.'that a  .conservative, estimate of the unemployed in that city is 331,000. The  conditions are the worst since 1907-  lSJOS.  Of the total unemployed, 1-10,000  were unskilled labourers. The building tr.-i.des e.anie next, with '80,00. Then  followed: Longshoremen, IS'000; cloak  iind suit makers, 19,000; waiters. (3,50!):  tailors anil pressors. 0,001): clerks, bookkeepers iind accountants, o.UOO; mechanics. KoOO; boatmen, bargemen anil  sailors. -1,200: barbers, 3,800; drivers,  3,000; engineers iind firemen, 3,000, and  other trades in smaller proportion.  VIVK AM) A HALF 1*K1{- C-KXT  Thus in New. York the unemployed  is oh par cent, of'the total population.  Libeiiils in drawing their picture of  gloomy conditions in Canada did not  dare make comparisons with the  United .States or their argument would  have been at once disproved. They  pointed particularly to Vancouver and  Toronto .-is scenes of armies of unemployed. Statistics show 2.500 unemployed in Vancouver iind 8,000 in Toronto, or 1.6*6 per cent, of the total  population in the former city and two  per cent, iir the latter. Compare this  with New York's 5i per cent, and in  spite of Sir Wilfrid aiid his followers'  knocks at this country Canadians  should feel proud at the present state  of affairs when compared with the  United States under similar conditions.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Feb.   21, 191-1:  AT  THE   ad NIC.  Maximum Minimum  Feb  12          r   .          48          . 22  10            ..           15 15  17 35        .. 21  18 37 21  19 .. -12 21  20 .. -It        .. 22  21 -15 21  Average maximum temperature 42.28  Average minimum              do         20.S5  Mean temperature                            31.50  Rainfall for the week      .00 inches.  Snowfall        "        "          2.00  COKRKSl-O.VDIXO   WKICIC  OK LAST VKAIl  Highest maximum temperature 40.  Average maximum do 31.  Lowest minimum do S.  Average minimum do 19.11  Mean do 2G.S5  AT  Feli!5  1(5  17  IS  15  20  21  Average maximum tempera tin e -I-2.2S  Average minimum do 20.85  Mean do 31.50  Rainfall for the week        .00 inches  Snowfall        "        " 1.8  COKKKSI'OXDI.N'U   WKKK   <)!���������'  LAST  VKAK  Highest maximum temperature 37  Average do do 29.-12  Lowest minimum * do 2.  Average do do 13.71  Mean- do 21.49  78 Years m Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,666.  You Need ~/\ Reserve F^unct  The Athlete . who uses all his  strength throughout  the nice,  loses in the  final sprint   to the man with a reserve.    So lie who spends .all his income as he goes, loses .  when the inevitable need arises for extra funds.  Start a Savings Account now in the Bank of British  "North America and build up a reserve against that need.  Hedley Branch,        -        -        C. P. Dalton, Manager  Watch Our Show Windows  and See t>he Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  THE   "MILL.  Maximum  At  minium  -IS  22:  ���������15  15  35  21  37  .  - 21.  42  21  44  ���������>���������>  15  24  LITTLE NAVY PARTY  OUT OF FAVOR  Public Men of Both Parties are not Back  ward in Condemning Them  Premier   Borden's    tact   and   good  sense as a government leader  is every  day becoming more apparent.    It was  further shown   the  other day in   his  management of details  in connection  with   the Redistribution Bill  now  before the House.     Before an announcement of .any kind  had been   made by  the Premier as to the lines upon which  redistribution   was ' to   be   made,   Sir  Wilfrid  Laurier interposed   with the  suggestion that the carving  should be  done by a committee of seven, as he  had  done   himself on the  occasion of  the last Redistribution Bill, the committee being made up of four government supporters and three opposition.  The  suggestion  seemed to commend  itself to Mr. Borden  who in all probability would have adopted that course  London, Feb. II.���������Ellis Grillith,  under'-secretary for the home office,  speaking in Liverpool, said the navy  was now the subject of one of these  periodical scares to which they had  become accustomed. "1 think," he  went on, *��������� I am perfectly safe in saying that as tar as our navy is concerned, the government will see that  an adequately strong navy to protect  the shores and commerce of this country will be provided. Although there  hits been a great discussion going on  the last few days 1 do not believe that  iuiyone really thinks that the 10 to 10  standard in the great ships is going to  be departed from."  In a speech iitNilverton, West Somerset. Lord St. Audrics said everybody must know that there had been  a division in the cabinet over the navy  The radical press was unaminious in  backing the chancellor of the exchequer against the first lord of the admiralty, iind crying for a reduction  in the number of the. ships which were  about to be built. The "little navy"  was a pestilential party.  T8DTHFCLNESS MAPS  ADVERT1SINS PAY  By HOLLAND.  ADVERTISING pays. Every one knows that. But  not all know exactly why and  how It pays and why It continues to pay continuous advertisers.  It pays because of the reputation the advertisers have  made for telling the truth, for  fair dealing and for business  honesty. IT IS WICKED TO  LIE, AND IT IS ALSO  FOOLISH. Just think how  extremely foolish it would be  to pay for advertising space  In which to spread falsehoods.  Merchants know that their  reputations for truthfulness  in the advertisements is their  best business asset They  know that to make their advertising valuable It must be  believed; it must be truthful day after day, week after  week, month after month.  Read the advertisements in  this paper closely and remember that back of every statement Is the reputation of a  leading merchant, a reputation he has spent years hi acquiring and which bo will  guard closely.  FRASER BLOCK  LYALL  HEDLEY, B.C.  w^-nn-nse-"W^j?^  te  st  te  se  K  se  st  te  st  te  te  te  se  st  se  se  ff  at  st  at  st  It  te  ������  te  Plumbing* and Heating1, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing"  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge .  St.,   in 'Murdock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIGNAN  Practical Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  j-  1  i  I  I  I  i  I  x  ;,ftM'*-'^"'������*'������-fe'*ro������'K'fc-i*'*fe  <^^><jt-^<> ^.^O^x^^^^^-^ ^ <^ <fr������ o ��������� <& <<������.^<gx>-^<^.<>> <> ��������� ��������� ��������� o ��������� ^  (  YOU WANT THE, BESTt  IT ALWAYS PAYS BEST  There are Two Kinds of Printing  The one is turned out by the man who believes that  anything goes, but the other by the one who values  tlie reputation of his establishment too highly to  allow any work to go out which will not do him  credit.  There is just as good work being done in country  offices as in tlie cities, and often as poor work, in tlie cities  as in the Avorst country shops  In Prices the country office can do just as well for  you and you save the express. The city printer may get  his stock a trifle cheaper by saving tlie local freight, but  his rent and other overhead expenses are higher, and in  the end he is obliged to charge as much or more than the  country printer will charge for the same class-of work.  THE  HEDLEY   GAZETTE  is prepared to  do any kind of work that may come along.  No order too small and none too large.  SUBSCRIBE  FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  HEDLEY DRUGGIST  DESERVES PRAISE  F. M. Gillespie deserves praise, from  Hedley people for introducing here  the simple buckthorn bark and glycerine mixture, known as Adler-i-ka.  This simple German remedy first became famous by curing appendicitis  and it has now been discovered that  A SINGLE DOSE removes sour stomach, gas on the stomach and constipation INSTANTLY.  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  When   Writing   Advertisers   Please  Mention this Paper.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain or.r opinion free whether an  invention la probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.  Patents taken throuch Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without clinrRe, In the  Scientific Emeries  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. J.arRest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms, (3 a  year; four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.  Branch Office. CJ5 J? St., Wnsblucton. D. C.  If THE'HEDLEY'GAZETrrE.'FEB>2ti. l*������]4.  Towft and Distrid:.  There are ij*OYies..foJ,uunii*:fii's in the*  week,-with imu-lc' -Wjednesday andj  Saturdays.* '|, **���������'������������������**!*} '& -f ^,*|        H  J." A: tBrowii 'of' Kereiiieos** was' a  visitor to Hedley between' train's on  Wednesday.  Fin lay Fraser has gone on a visit to  his old  home at Ailsa Craig,  Ontario,  which   he  has, not visited   for   some  ' years. "  L. W. Shatford, M. P. P., went east  in connection with the Kettle Valley  route map and his mission was successful, lie has probably arrived back in  Victoria by this time.  Wiiddell "whose foot" was injured in  atpumpat the. dam a. while ago was released from the hospital the middle of  last week. His foot has come around  all right and the accident is not expected to cause any permanent  injury.  Private Sale���������Mrs. E.H. William's  litis for sale a typewriter, expensive  fishing rod* and tackle, mirror-, small  table, two easy chairs*, and a number  of kitchen utensils. Also some books.  All these will be sold at great rcduc;  tiorr. Prospective buyers will please  call from 3 to 5 p.m. Friday 27th.  Jack Raitor was in town the beginning on the week renewing old acquaintances and acting in his official  capacity its--Great Northern auditor.  He is in fine fettle and his Hedley  friends never saw him looking as well.  His headquarters are at Marcus  which is head office for  the division.  John Lodge was lucky enough to  find in one of his traps the other morning a fine silver fox whichis the first  of the species we have known to be  seen in this locality. Fox farming is.  becoming a profitable industry and it  is to be hoped that this was not the  only representative of its kind in the  -  neighborhood.  The* basket-ball challenge in hist  "issue Wiis not long in bearing fruit  and to-morrow evening the challengers  will have to makers good in Oroville  where there are husky players who  savvy the. game. When the challenge  was made the make were not looking  so far afield, but they are game to  follow their stump iind we have no  doubt they will endeavor to give a  good account of themselves.  The .Hedley hockey team intended  going to Princeton on'Monday to play  a game between trains with .the  Princeton team, but a phone message  received a few minutes before they  were to start explained that the ice  was not in shape and. the condition it  was in made it certain that any attempt to play a hockey match on it,  would in all probability destroy it for-  i'or the balance of the season.  Much concern is felt in town this  week owing to the illness of E. 13.  Burr, blacksmith, from blood poisoning in his left arm. The trouble came  from ii mere scratch received at his  work in the shop. Dr. McEwen found  it necessary to open the arm in several places. The case is aggravated  by a weak heart which has been giving, hi in trouble at intervals for some  time. A. slight improvement has been  noticed. ������������������-.      ���������  Greenwood's; "pro.   pay-rollJ  sniallest'-'oT the  three   their'"  was the  team was  bcsj������ brand' of hockey  seli'slrrf'/'^Sonie.Ph'iji'riix  iplii^ei-^w.ere/- saii}j.tO"be"-in i-(*ct-ipt%of.fi  freek^tipend of^iOO?   . *: ���������"; "i*  t -:!. il  ��������� SOUNDS FAMILAR  Under- the heading "���������Per.-.istent Persecution" the Oroville Gazette tells of  the trials of a. mining man in that  camp. The thing sounds familiar and  reminds Iledleyites of a somewhat  similar case. It would seem they  have ii funny way of administering  their laws over the border1. If there  is not enough ground to work on in  the Ciise of suspects they should be  left alone, and if there is occasion to  iirrest ii man, those responsible for it  should be in a position to go .ahead  with it or else keep quiet. The Oroville Gazette thus refers to the present  instance :  ".T.L. Harper, so well known throughout the state as a mine operator; who  is now developing a property on Krng-  er mountain, near Oroville arrived in  town from Spokane Tuesday,   and  he  hardly had time to register before   be  was  placed  under arrest  by  Deputy  Sheiill* Carrel, on a, warrant iind  irir  structions .from Spokane.  Mr. Harper  and the officer started for Conconully  Wednesday morning, but only  went  as far as Riverside, when word was re:  ceived to hold Mr.  Harper at Oroville.  This arresting  of Mr-.   "Harper' every  few days has degenerated  into a system of petty persecution by some personal enemy.- On the same charge, not  of personally  using money  belonging  toothers  but of transfer-ruga sum  of  money from one mining company  to  another, the gentleman   has been hailed into court twice before, an'd in both  ciises, as soon as the judges   heard the  testimony, the case has been dismissed.  The charge is  revamped for the purpose of-harassing and  nullifying any  efforts that Mr. Harper may  make to  engage in  the mining  business in the  west.    So   far  no   criminal  act   has  been'established  against him,  and   if  he is permitted to carry but his plans  it- would not be long  before he  would  be in a position to meet every financial  obligation.  We wish  to thank the people of Hedley for the liberal patronage during our big sale just  concluded and to announce  that in future  EV  will-be bargain day in this big store  BEGINN-ING ON  ������KIDAY, MARCH 6th,  914  Each issue of this paper will contain attractive offerings for your Friday's Shopping and we advise that  you READ OUR AD every week.  GASOLINE FROM NATURAL  GAS IN ALBERTA?  The time to harvest ice is when you  can get it, and that rule is being followed at the present time in Hedley.  A little has been cut and put up during the past week iind those who need  ib are making the most of their time.  The only place it is procurable is a  little here and there a long the shore  which rarely exceeds six inches in  thickness and not of the best quality,  but it is at least cool and may answer  the purpose. Those who'may think of  getting better, are taking a big risk of  getting none at all.  A lot of the "hard times"  reports  have   to be taken  with a grain of salt  and appear to be largely the result of  habit.    Often circumstances arise that  don't jibe  very well  with   the   hard  times  idea and  one of these  was seen  in  Hedley lately   when  a rcpresenta  live of an electric  manufacturing concern stilted that his company were two  years behind in their orders  and were  doing their* best to catch  up.    Ibis  to  be hoped that this may riot del.-iy  un  duly the time for completing the electrical installations of the  new  power  plant at Hedley.  The hockey teams'of the'Boundary  have for two or three years past been  edging towards professionalism, but  this year they went the whole hog  and gave the district such a dose of  professionalism as it is hoped will cure  them from this particular brand of  fatuity for- many.'moons to come.  Grand Forks and Phoenix are said to  have struck- the liveliest gait at it,  with Greenwood a lusty tail-ender;  arid  curious to relate  thab although  A few months ago a ''white oil" was  struck in an oil well at Black Diamond  neiir Okotoks. Alberta. It consisted  largely of gasoline of such purity that  ib has been successfully used in its raw  state for driving an automobile. At  a higher horizon in this well,* a flow  of 2,000,000 cubic f est of gas. per- day  wits obtained..  There are two hundred plants in the  United States  making gasoline  from  natural gas.   The yield is  determined  largely by the quantity of liquid paraffin vapours in the  permanent gases,  and is further alfected by the temperature conditions in   the.  well,   the gasoline content of the oil, and the intim-  ateness of contact between the oil iind  gas. Such rapid expansion of gas from  a casing head has been known to occur  as  to cause a heavy condensation   of  vapours at the point of egress.-  .   The above consideration suggest that  the possibility  of manufacturing gas-  olinefrom the natural gas,which occurs  in such enormous 'quantities in Alberta  is a matter well worthy of investigation.    There would  undoubtedly be a  large rnarkebfor the gasolineproduced,  iind after extinction   the residual gas  would be rich in methane and ethane  iind have a high heating value.  Visit Our Store and Help to Make Your Purchases Mutually" Profitable  250.00 will buy a Choice  Residential Building* Lot on  Daly Avenue  MINING NOTES  The name.of the British Columbia  Copper- Company has been changed to  Canada Copper Corporation, Limited.  For short it will doubtless be known  as the three C's.  On the Standard stock exchange in  Toronto recently 100 share of Consolidated MiningiSr. Smelting Company,  Limited, stock changed hands at from  $105 to $100. Predictions that this  stock would reach par, made some  time ago, havo been verified.  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C.  PflI_fl6E  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  IIKDLBY   H. C.  11 A good stock of Horses iind Rigs on  Hand.    *f Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  GENERAL NEWS  By-elections in Britain have not  been going to the government's liking  of late. Occasionally they lose a seat  and always the majority of former  election is hugely reduced.  President Wilson's views on the  Panama Canal tolls are steadily gaining and there* is every prospect that  he may be able to save his country  the humiliation and reproach of treaty-  breaking which his predecessors were  responsible for.  Office of Dominion Express Gompanij.  WOOD   FO R   SAL E I  Phone II.  D. J.   INNIS Proprietor  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  HEDLEY, B. C.  An Up-to-date   First-CIass Hotel  RATES MODERATE  K^K^'^^'^'nH'n^yXK^^'^'^'RK'RtlHtt'tW  E. E. BURR  General   Blacksmith  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Hayne-s St., Hedley.  a������rt^������<%^'M"������'������'������"������"c������'a������^^s������art'������^'i!i������s������J(i'^'ii  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE  PUBLIC NOTICE  SIGNALS FOR FIRE ALARM  Long Blast of the mill whistle  means "Firo at the Mill' when all  employees of the mill and works,  whether on duty or not. arc required  to report at once. ..  Short Blast of whistle means "Fire  in Town."  G. P. JONES,  '3-3 General Superintendent  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  The London Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to communicate direct  with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being  it complete commercial guide to London'and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with   the   Goods   they ship,   and  the  Colonial  and   Foreign   Markets  they  supply:  STEAMSIl IP   LINES  arranged  under   the  Ports  to  wliich  they sail,   and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in the principal provincial towns  and industrial centres of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the current addition will  be forwarded . freight, paid, on receive  of Postal Order for- 20s.  Dealer's .seeking Agencies can adver-  their trade cards for ������1, or larger advertisements from ������3.  THe London Directum Co. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E. C. THE HEDLEY" GAZETTE. FEB 20;'191-1.  THE KERB  OS  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Mrs.   Gerald  on February  Born ��������� To Mr. and  Clark, at Allan Grove,  ISth, 1911, a son.  The packing school opens at 0 a.m.  on March 3rd in the Town hall. A  full attendance is expected.  The goal that Keremeos scored  against Hedley was no mistate, but a  dear shot. The sporting editor please  lake. note.  The G. N.' It. is preparing to put in  new ties, between the Boundary and  Keremeos and have them strung out  now pretty well over that distance.  Messrs. Ezra Mills, Oris Tickell iind  Frank Manery returned Saturday  after attending Grand Lodge of the  Orange Order held in Nelson hist week.  They all report having a splendid  time.  The next Assembly dance which  should take place the first Friday of  next month is postponed. The annual  Assembly grand masquerade will take  place March 27th. Further announcements later.  The monthly meeting of tlreWomen's  Guild of the Presbyterian church will  be held on Friday, March 0th at three  o'clock at the home of Mrs. .1. "W.  Armstrong. All ladies in the valley  are cordially invited to attend.  George Cawston of Bridcsville was  in town over the week end. Mr. Cawston is making good in the Commission business dealing between the. farmers in the Bridesvillc district and  business houses in this valley.  Di: \V. Thomson's black Perchurnn  stallion "Sapeur" was weighed here  before Mr. T. Coleman, J.P., and turned the scales at 1785 pounds. He is in  hard flesh having been worked all  winter-. Mr. Madore then adorned him  with ,-i pair of shoes. For his size and  weight he is ii splendid,   active beast.  Basket ball is all the .go now. The  boys have organized a club to represent the 'banana belt and have thrown  down the.gauntlet and will meet all  comers. The ladies are about to organize and expect by this week they  will also be organized. We're waiting  iind want to see the fun.  P. S. Darlington, District Horticultural Inspector for Wenatchee, who is  giving a series of lectures through the  Okanagan Valley on "Growing Alfalfa in Matured Orchards" will be in the  Town hall, Keremeos,. to .address the  fruit growers at 2 o'clock p. m. on  Tuesday March the 17th. This should  be interesting to .'ill fruit growers and  it will be greatly to their benefit to  attend.  Mrs. Joe. Armstrong of Chopaeo arrived hack to the valley hist Friday  after spending nearly'three months in  .the'state of Indiana visiting her old  home. Although she had a pleasant  time with her relatives whom she had  not seen for-a number of years, she  says there is nothing like the good old  Similkumeen valley and is delighted  to be home once more.  W. ,T. Armstrong arrived from Penticton on Friday the 20th with a  couple of men whom he took down to  Similkameen on Saturday and proceeded to go right to work on his properly on the west side of the river. This  resumption of work after such a short  lay off was on account of the high  grade ore Liirsen iind McCorniack  brought out with them when they  shut down temporarily hist week.  The parcel post regulations in regard to the twenty mile radius from  this office will cover nine offices, namely Keremeos Centre, Kuleden, Allan  Grove, Okuungan Fulls, "White Lake,  Marrorr Lake, Fairview, Hedley and  Similkameen. All these are subject  to the lowest rate : 5 cents the first  pound, 0 cents the second and 7 cents  the third, after- this tho rate is two  cents a pound straight.  Mr.   and  Mrs. L. A. Clark  of Green  Mountain came in on Saturday's train  from   the   south.      For   a   couplu   of  months  they have  been  in southern  California,    visiting    Pasadena,   San  Diego,  Los Angeles and other cities.  California of late has experienced some  bud storms and some of the streets in  Los Angeles were under six feet of  water. ' After staying over the week  end with their daughter they took the  mail stage out to the  ranch on Monday.     They, as others, who have been  away on vacations,  love to come back  to their mountain home.  The dance given by Mrs. Daly in  the Town hall last Friday stands out  as one of the most successful evenings  had in the hall. Mrs. Daly's fi iends  are many and they showed their appreciation by answering her kiiid in  vitation of hist week by their presence.  The evening was a continual round of  merriment. At twelve o'clock a dainty  supper was served after which the  dancing continued to the best of music,  iind although a few couples left after  one o'clock it was not until nearly six-  o'clock that the "Home Sweet Home"  waltz was played.  Recenth' the residents of the Similkameen Valley had tangible evidence  of what concerted action on their part  could do in the restoration of the  daily train service. Last week tliey  had still further evidence in the results obtained by further joint action  on the part of the Boards of Trade of  Princeton, Hedley iind Keremeos.  The location of the missing link of the  Kettle "Valley Ry. route between  Osprey Lake and the summit of the  Hope Mountain was up for final settlement iind interested parties were  pulling the wires to have the line  located via Aspen Grove passing up  the Similkameen entirely. A prompt  and vigorous protest from the above  mentioned of boards trade was made  and the result is indicated by the following wire received by the Keremeos  Board of Trade'in reply to their message to Mr. Shatford. "Vancouver B.  C. Feb. 20th. J. J. Armstrong, Keremeos  i"5. C. Mr. Shatford went east iind has  just wired me from Toronto, where  he has been working on matter to  notify you that Minister of .Railways,  Ottawa,has approved of route map  Kettle Valley Railvay via Princeton.  .1. D. Kearns, secretary.  The women of Keremeos who have  had the benefit of ii Women's Institute  in their midst are strongly impressed  with the pleasure and profit to be obtained from it. In addition to the  benefit of visits from instructors in  domestic science, the programmes forthe local meetings are both interesting  iind profitable and the ladies from  Hedley and other points in the valley  could  not do   better than   to take ad-  ts-  vantage of the opportunity to become  connected with  it.    The following is  the program' for the "year's meetings.  March���������paper���������"A trip over the Hope  trail",   Mrs.   E'  M.   Daly;   Talks on  -spring flowers. Miss Enston and others;  Question 'drawer.     April���������-Paper on  hygiene and  care   of  the. sick,  Miss  Cameron;    Instrumental    Solo,    Miss  Richter; Talks on Summer drinks, .the  Institute;   Question  drawer.      May���������  Paper���������Selected, Miss Scott;  Talks on  strawberries   and    their    uses,    Mrs.  Brown  iind  others;  Question drawer;  Roll call;  Favorite  authors. '  June���������  Paper on Rose culture; Roll call; Favorite flower.     July���������Paper���������Selected,  Mrs. D. J. Innis;  Social tea;  Talks on  cooling drinks. August���������Flower show.  September ��������� Cunning,    Mrs.   Quant;  Paper���������Women  of Note.  Mrs.   Schil-  sti-ii;    Question    drawer.      October���������  Talks  on  winter  reading,   Mrs. Frith  iind others; Papei���������A trip to London,  Mrs.  Tickell; Question  drawer.     November���������Sale of work iind social evening.     December���������Talks on  Christmas  cooking;   Suggestions   for   Christmas  giving.     Aim  and  object ���������To  do all  the good we can, in every way we can,  to   all  the  people  that  we  can,  and  above all to study household and any  line of  work,   which  makes   for   the  betterment of our home,  the advancement of our people iind  the good  of  our country.  co operative effort.  With a view to bringing together  infoi million concerning the work of  tlie federal and provincialDepartments  of Agriculture there has been commenced the publication of the Agriculture Giizette Of Canada, the first  number of which has just now made  its appearance.  While this hragazino is edited and  published at Ottawa its value is greatly  increased by the co-operation of the  officials of the Provincial Depart merits.  The January number is evidently  preparatory for what is to follow, as  it is devoted chiefly, to accounts of  the organization and development  of the several departments of Agriculture in Canada and statements of  appropriations by which they are  enabled to carry on their, work. It  contains also the full text of the  Agriculture Instruction Act, the  agreement with each of the provinces  and a .statement of the appropriations  under the Act for the present year  and the work made possible thereby.  In his "Foreword", the-Honourable  Miirtin Burrell, Minister of Agriculture, points out that the magazine is  not to enter into general circulation  but is to supply the press iind those  engaged in agricultural work with  fiicts and information relating to the  educational and scientific side of Agriculture To these it is supplied free.  For others a small additional number  of copies will be printed from month  to month, for which ten cents per  copy or one dollar per year will be  charged.  The magazine, wliich is clothed in a  dignified cover-, presents a very attractive appearance, being printed on high  class, coated paper*, which does full  credit to the photo engravings of tlie  Dominion and Provincial Ministers of  Agriculture that appear in the first  number.  GENERAL NEWS  The rebels in Mexico have, executed  a British subject and there is likely to  be trouble over it.  The British war office has postponed!  until 1915 application of the Bisley  rules which would bar the Canadian  rifle from participation in the competitions. In view of this it is of  course expected that a Canadian team  will again compete this year.  Exportation of petroleum from Canada will only be prohibited in case of  national necessity. This fact was  made plain "by tho Hon. J. D. Reid,  Minister of Customs.  The British Columbia budget speech  wiis delivered in the House last week  by Hon. Price Ellison, Minister of  Finance and was a timely production  which set forth the financial standing  of the province at date and had the  proper blending of optimism arid  caution.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  *sg*'  HELPING THE  FARMER  Department of  Agriculture Starts  Publication in their Interests  New  With the coming of the New Year  there has appeared in the field of  Canadian journalism a now agriculture magazine which promises to  serve a most useful purpose. At no  time in the history of the world has  the cause of agriculture been accorded the support it now receives from  legislative bodies, and in no country  has the industry been more wisely  or generously helped than in Canada.  The Dominion and provincial governments excercise the utmost diligence  and concern in their efforts to solve  the problems that confront the farmer: to this work increased impetus  has been given by the coining into  force of the Agriculture Instruction  Act,  which serves as a medium for  Synopsis of Coal Mining* Regulations  COAL in in hip right* ot the Dominion, in  Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  tho Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of Uri-  tish Columbia, may bo loused for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ������1 an  acre. Not more than 2.560 acres will bo luanod  to ono 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 tho land ninst bo described by scctioiiH, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurvcyed territory the tract  applied for shall be slaked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of ������5 which will bo refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents  per ton  \  SEASONABLE  Seasonable goods for seasonable weather is  what we always aim to have for our customers.  Whether it is in the food you eat, tlie clothes  you wear or the tools you work with, come  around and see us and we can help you out.  WE ANTICIPATE YOUR WANTS  and look ahead. One of the most complete and  best assorted stocks in tlie Valley to-choose  from  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  CLOSING    OUT    SALE  As the Keremeos Land Company's Ranch has  been sold, all the Stock and Farm Implements  ������  must be disposed of.     Now is  your chance, to   "*  secure a Bargain.  HORSES  1 Bay Horse, 9 year old about 1400 lbs; 1 Chestnut %���������  Mare, 10 years old about 1500 lbs; 1 black Mare, 6  year old in foal; 1 Bay Horse,; 10 year old; 1 Bay  Mare, 6 year old with 6 month's colt: 1 Chestnut  Mare, 9 old: 1 Mare Colt, 15 months; 1 Horse colt  16 months; all in first-class shape,  FARM IMPLEMENTS  1 spring-tooth harrow, 1 light draft harrow, 1 circular harrow, 1 diamond drag harrow, 1 gang plow, ������  with 3-8n hold boards; 12 inch oak plow, 2 mowing  machines, 1 hay rake, 2 wagons, 1 hay rack, 1 disc  harrow, 1 post hole digger, 1 blacksmith vice, 1  buggy, 2 .sets of work harness, 1 set of single harness, 'picks, bars, shovels and other articles too numerous to mention.  ���������"���������������  %���������  ������  #  %  m  m  ������ *  KEREMEOS LAND COMPANY  ������  Black Percheron Stallion |  Imported from France, Weight i'8'ooV Will Stand A-  \ for Service During March ������  At Stock Yards; Keremeos, B. C.  '   TERMS���������Single Service $8.oo Cash  To Insure Mare in Foal $15.00  Owner=W. Thomson, V.S. Groom=J. Grey  LI\/o Stook Insurance I  '���������������������������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������^ ���������������������������������"������������������������ ������>������������������������������������  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  FIRE  INSUItANCE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. li. Station  MRS.   A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  The person operating the mino shall furnish  ith *  inai  and pay the royalty thereon.   If the coal min-  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for   kl ...  the frill tinantity of merchantable coal mined  and pay the royalty thereon. If tho coal mining righte are not being operated, such returns  Htiould be furnished at least once a year.  The leaso will include the coal milliner right's  only, but the lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatovcr available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbc working of the  mine tit the rate of #10.00 an acre.  For full information application should bo  made to the Seorotary or the Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.D.-UuRUthorized publication of this adver-  tiHoraent will not be paid for. 9-(im  ENCOURAGE   HOME   INDUSTRY  J.F. MADORE  General Blacksmith  and Woodworker  Horseshoeing a Specialty  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  >   Twiddle's  curs arc   eomfort-  \       iilile.    Twiddle's drivers  ������ .'in* experts.  ^  No delays. No accidents  All Work Neatly and Promptly  - - - Executed - - -  KEREMEOS,       -      British Columbia  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of -Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  Aulos leave Penticton every morning to connect with trains to Hedley.  Princeton, Coalniont, Oroville- and  all Boundary points.  Leave Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival of Great Northern trains  Fare���������single $0.00  kettjkn $11.00  Baggage carried. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break the monotony of train and  boat travel and take an auto trip.  When you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at all Hotels  BOX 111 PHONK 132  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Assoc. Mom. Can. Soc. C."E.  and B.C.US.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land Surveyor  AUTOMOBILE  PENTICTON,       - B. C.  ���������M  ADVERTISE   IN   THE   GAZETTE  waaBatm


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