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The Hedley Gazette Jul 17, 1913

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 YOLUMK  IX.  JS-^  JltVERTISER.  |^OTbH)|^^fe'B-C-' THUESDAY,|^LY   1.7. 1913.  NUMIJIiK   _8.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  (18 years pL-ucticd in Vancouver.]  S. 0. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,       -       -      B. C������  TWELFTH IN PRINCETON  Orangemen  of  the Valley   Observe   the  Day���������Rock-Drilling Match the  Leading Attraction  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches,  Properties,  Mines, Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.  X. TlIO.MI'SON 1'IIONl-: 8KVM0UK (MVi  MGK. WICSTKIi.V CANADA  Cammell .Laird & Co.. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Olliccs unci Warehouse, 817-(i:' JJeiaty Street-  Vancouver, B. C  Grand Union  Hotel ������__.  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation. ��������� Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  Hedley    fliners'    and    ITillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular uicciUiigK of the Hctlloj- Local, No.  llll lire held  on Hie first Jtud thirtl "WotlnC-stliiy  in the niont.li in I'Vuternity lmll anel the second  anel fourth Wednesday at the N7 P. Mine  O. U. Stevkns T, R, AVii.msv  Presiclent Fin-Secretary.  A. F. & A. M.  ���������������_G_T       liEGUlJAR 'monthly meetings, of.  ?V\ Hccllcy Jjo'dge No. 13, A. F. & A. M���������  are held.on the second Friday in  each mouth in fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  S. E. HAfllLTON, H. D. BARNES  VV. M Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity-Hull the first Thursday only in the month.  R. J. C'ORHlC.l.V  Counsel  H. G.  FliKK.MA.V  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Reetular monthly meeting:' of  Hedley Lodge 1714 arc held on  the third Monday in every  v-faailiiMK^^iao'it'1 in Fraternity Hull. Visiting brethcrn are cordially invited to attend.  H. J. JONES, XV. U.  G. H. TURNKU. Sce*-t.  DR. J. L  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will he at Home'office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Maiu   Street.  The glorious, pious anil linuiortiil  memory of King Billy of Orange was  duly observed in the'vallcy hy a congregation of the-faithful of the order  and "also hy a number of others who  were drawn to Princeton by the match  rock-drilling contest hy teams from  Hedley and Copper Mountain.  The train from the south was lute,  that in,-ruing and betwee*n those who  got on at Keremeos and the larger  number from Hedley it was comfortably HUod. Held it been known that  the* train would not be held at Prince  ton until a later liom- in the evening  as many expected, there 'would not  likely have been as'great*.a turnout,  for .although no definite assurance  had heen given that the train would  bo held, most of those who went, up-  expected it. The Orangemen of  Princeton kept the wires hot for several days trying to get officials to  agree to it, but for some reason they  were unable to prevail upon them.  The* same concession had been obtained in previous years and there seemed  to be* no apparent re*ason for the restriction on this occasion, but nevertheless the* officials remained obdurate*,  and after the train reached Princeton  and the conductor had consulted with  the agent there, he began to tell all  who asked him that the train would  leave Princeton for the return liip on  time.  The. Princeton Orangemen had the  town band out and the members of  the lodge paraded to the station to  meet their bretht.*rn from the south.  Oil' the arrival of those from the  south, procession was again formed of  the three lodges, Princeton, 'Hedley  and Keremeos and they marched down  town. There was no speechifying in  a grove which' was formerly the piece  de resistance of all Orange celebrations. Nevertheless the Princeton  members had seen to it that in the absence of platform talent which would  either volunteer or could be prevailed  on to take the rostrum, <-i programme  of foot races, baseball' and the'drilling  match was provided to meike amends  forlt.  In the baseball, match the Princeton  Lodge played Hedley and Keremeos  Lodges and had a somewhat easy victory,'the score being 17 to 7.  NICKEL PLATE OUTPUT  IN 1913  Mr.  Jacobs Submits Some  Figures for  First Five Months  The visit of. Mr.'-fucobs to Hedley  Camp as announced in these columns  some time ago has made many look  for his write-up of the 'Cainp. The  contribution which, he kindly furnished the Gazette deals with Summit  Camp, Copper'1 Mt'umtain and other  mining interests up tho valley, .-ind it  has heen noted that' these have also  been dealt with in some detail in some  other papers in B. 0. As an earnest,  however, of valuable: attention which  he intends to give .to Camp Hedley  the following advance paragraph is  timely:  "Three  days were'spent at Hedley.  and on one of these 11 visit wees paid to  the Niekeel Plate mine.      Incidentally,  it may be   mentioned that the Hedley  Gold  Mining Co.'s  pi eduction figures  for  five   months to June 1st.   ultimo.  /-   -  arc: Ore crushed, _S.l.ISO tons; value of  gold recovered, $377, IS3. This works  out ;it approximately $12.9-1 a ton.  Last year-the company recovered $11.-  1!) a ton from 70,455:'tmis, so it would  appear as if this year's results, for the.  five expired mouths mentioned, have  given at the rate" of $1.75 a ton more  gold recovered."  MAKING PORTLAND CEMENT  Similkameen  Valley Making  Record for  Its Manufactures���������The Industry at  East Princeton a Credit to  the District  BUILDING UP COQUIHALLA  Sub-Contractors Are  Assembling  Their  Outfits    -  FOREIGNGEOLOGISTS arriving  Advance of International  Congress  Arrives���������Parties Will Pay Visit to  British Columbia  P. W- GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER am* 11KITISH  COLUMHIA LAND SUUVKyoit  Star Building Princeton  HILLIARD'S  BARBER     SHOF������  l*'OK jVN easy shave  HOT & COLD BATHS  Next door north of Grand Union Hotel  VA/alterClayton  narristcr. Solicitor, Kte:.  MONTY  TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  R E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  THE  KOClv   DRILLING jrATCH  weis for $500 a sidewind was brought  about because-the'Copper Mountain  team which was made up of two  miners, Fraser and Larsen, were not  satisfied with the result of the.drilling  on Dominion Day in which they failed  to get a place, even for second money,  and they issued a challenge to the  winners of the first prize on tintt occasion, Fred Lyon and'S. IS. Hamilton  from Hedley, who thought for a while;  that the challenge was not meant  seriously but was merely a little bit of  bombast to save their faces, but when  they persisted in it the challenge was  taken up.  The drilling did not  take  place on  .Saturday   until   all   the   rest   of   the  sports were completed.    In the draw  for order of drilling the  fates decided  that the Copper Mountain team should  drill  first,    which   apparently   suited  them clown to the ground as  they had  already decided   that if  they had the  opportunity     to   do   sc>   they   would  choose  the  centre of  thu  quadrangle  made  by   the  four holes   which  had  been  drilled in   the same rock on Dominion Day.     By making this selection, if they had been  skillful enough  to put their  hole down straight,  they  would  have had a.  marked advantage  in getting softer  rock to  drill in,   for  the   concussion    resulting   from   the  drilling of the former holes was bound  to check  iind fracture  the ground to  some  extent,  and the disintegration,  however slight it might be, which was  thus begun,* was further  helped by 12  clays  water soaking and exposure to  the other  two great elements  of rock  disintegration,���������water and eiir.    But  they  weren't skilful  enough and got  their  hole crooked   wliich   resulted in  their  breaking  into one  of the   other  holes when only two-thirds of their 15  minutes time was up.     This put them  out of business, for the drill was stuck  Continued on Pago Three  Montreal, July 10th.���������The advance  guard of a great army of geological  experts from all over the world has  arrived in Montreal, and their number will grow day ,by day, each boat  and train bringing its quota* of members of the international geological  congress. They are"the delegates.who,  are to "attend the international geological "congress'"i'tf Te 'iron tofre-m August  7 to 14. This is the twelfth annual  congress of the society, and is the  first time Canada, has had the honor  of entertaining them. The invitation  to hold the meeting in this country  came from the Dominion government,  the Canadian Mining Institute, the  Provincial government of Ontario and  the Royal Society of "Canada. On  July 18th a .party"of from 75 to SO early  arrivals will st.-u-t oat 011 the first excursion in the province--east of Montreal, and there will be several before  the date when the total. membership  assembles in Montreal.  The southern part of Quebec.and  the maritime provinces will be visited,  and the excursion will end up at Ot-  t.-nva. On July 23rd a second party  will set out to inspect Sudbury, Cobalt and Porcupine and the mining  district of Ontario, ending up fit Ot-  tiiwei on July 31st. The same date will  see the arrival of a. third party at the  capital, which will leave Montreal on  July 24th iind visit the Haliburton-  Bancroft district. After the congress  prolonged tours will be made reaching  as far as the Pacific, coast, and one  party will go as far north as Dawson.  Forty different nationalities are to  be represented,'500 out of S00 members  are to be present at the sessions in  Toronto University.  A representative of the Gazette had  the pleasure of ,*i vh-it'last week to the  factory of the British Columbia Portland Cement Co.'at East Princeton  and saw .Portland cement in the process of miiiuifiu'ture. This process is  so interesting that we intend te> give  our readeis a detailed description  thereof, and not having the space at  our disposal this week, will give it a  little; later em.  Suffice it is to s.-ty at the pre-sent,  that the factory is running full blast  and turning out a very fine quality of  the manufactured article. So much  so that the heads of the company who  had always reason to believe'that the  quality of the raw material at hand  would enable them to turn out something extia, are moie than pleased  with the result, for . the laboratory  tests of the product which have already been made, have given them a  manufactured article that exceeds  their most sanguine hopes in that  direction.  Mr. Budd who was under contract  from the company to put up the "factory and hand it over to them in shape  to turn out a fine grade of cement,  has fulfilled his contract and the f;ic-  tory is taken off his hands eind turned  over to the operating department. The  new manager, Mr. A. A. Robertson,  is a man of long and successful experience, and has taken hold of his new  commission with the determination to  make the best grade of cement that  tan be found any where, in the country  and to make it as cheap or cheaper  than it can be done anywhere else on  the seime scale. When other units  are added to the present plant, which  is to be done very shortly, he is satisfied that the 'industry will more than  hold its own with other factories in  Canada both for quality and cheapness of production.  His stall' is small but capable.' Besides himself are D. C. Chads, chief  chemist, F. Budd, assistant ..chemist;  and the care of the plant is left to Mr.  Cox, chief engineer and master mechanic*, who was formerly with the  Hastings mills in 'Vancouver.  Cement makers as a rule like to keep  their stock on hand several-months to  season before marketing, but some  pressing orders must be filled at once,  and'- the laboratory tests which have  been made of the cement already turned out, are so conclusive that they  have no hesitation whatever in allowing it to go out.  .A more detailed description of this  interesting industry will be given in  these columus later.  Now that the completion of the  Great- Northern Railway's portion of  the remaining sections of road to give  connection with the coast is dwindled  down te;* a matter' of a few months,  public attention- in this valley that  was formerly focussed on V. V. & E.  operations, has begun to look beyond,  aiid like interest is manifested in the  operations of the Kettle Valley, especially as to the missing link down the  Ooeiuihallu. Rumors have been recurrent at legul.-ir intervals siiice; the beginning of the year as to when the  work for that portion of the route  would be under way, and at last news  comes to hand of something which  looks more like actual building than  anything that has yet been in evidence. Date after date was set as lo  when contracts for the building would  be let, and when that was, done there  was still the usual breathing spell before suh-t'.ontractiiis were allotted  their takes and had time, to assemble  their forces. The West Vale Review,  published at Hope, says:  "The construction equipment and  stores of George Chew have been packed at iSpuzzum for shipment to Hope  to be used on the construction of the  Kettle Vallev road.'"  CAN FIND NO FAULT  Prominent Liberal Paper Expresses Complete Satisfaction with Elevation  of Arthur Meighen  MINING   NOTES  OFFICIALLY EXPLODED  The  Myth of the Rain-Maker Goes the  Way of Other Exploded Theories  In these days when there are numerous claims of alleged 'rain-makers,'  who propose to bring down moisture*  from the clouds by explosions of dynamite, etc., it is rather interesting to  know that Dr. Fernow, Dean of the  Faculty of Forestry, Toronto University, wees the first official rain-maker  of the United States, that is to say,  Dr. Fernow was instructed to investigate the possibility of causing rain by  artificial methods, and he was particularly to investigate whether it was  true that great modern battles were  always fought in heavy, rain-storms  caused by the discharge of artillery.  Dr. Fernow's investigations led to a  report of an entirely negative character, that is to say, he found that there  was no truth in the report that great  battles were always fought in rain,  nor did he find that the discharge of  ordinance?' or bombs had any perceptible effect on the precipitation of moisture.  The Argb tunnel at Greenwood is  now in 900 feet and the giound is improving in an encouraging manner.  The point to which it is being pushed  will give a elepth from the surface of  2000 feet, The; portal of the tunnel is  only about 000 feet from the Greenwood smelter.  The Dickson incline from No. 4 tunnel in the Nickel Plate* Mine is three  compartment and is going down at  the* rate of over 100 fi'et a month in  very hard ground.  At the Nelson Fruit Fair a mineral  display of ores of the interior is to be  made a feature.  The ore values in the Nicke;l Plate  average for the first half year a little  over a dollar a ton moie than the  average of hist year.  On the Togo claim near Greenwood,  J.D. Graham has struck a small streak  of high grade ore that assays over  $400 to the ton in silver and gold. The  rich ore is 20 feet from the surface in a  shaft that is being sunk on the ledge.  The Togo lies about half a mile west  of the Providence,  The B. C. Copper Co. has decided to  put in at the old smeltery at Boundary  Falls some concentrating plant with  which to reduce the percentage of  silica in ore from its Lone Star and  Washington mine? and so make a product more suitable for smelting with  ores from its other mines in the district.���������The Ledge.  The Manitoba Free Press, published  in Winnipeg, which is the chief organ  of the Liberal party in the. west, and  which'should understand whereof it  speaks in this'.matter, lias the following to say as'to .the .choice of Mr.  Meighen for Canada's Solicitor-General."  The Free 'Press "says:","" "'"  "'Arthur MeighenV appointment as  Solicitor-General is well merited; and  will be: Well received by the public  generally.1 He has won the position  by his talents, despite the handicap  that- Manitoba is already over represented on the.treasury benches; and  in the face of very brisk competition*  for the" position .-from Eastern aspirants with miich longer parliamentary  experience." (   ��������� -  KAI-MD   RISE  "Mr. Meighen's rise to high parliamentary rank has been very rapid.  His success shows how desirable it is  that men with an aptitude for public  life should enter parliament young.  Becoming a member at the adaptable  age of 32, he picked up at once a parliamentary style which gave him the  ear of the House. A term in Opposition gave him ample opportunity to  develop. His second term, this time  on the ministerial benches, found him  one of the most accomplished parliamentarians of the House whose services were; indispensable to the ministry."  PRAIRIE CROP PROSPECTS  Outlook   for   Grain   Is   Now   Increased  Hundredfold.  Winnipeg. July 12th. ��������� Throughout  the Canadian prairies copious rains  fell yesterday, starting gcnerally  ubnut noon, and continuing well on  into the night. At some points it is  raining yet.  While the Western crops "are not,  ;es a rule, in urgent need of rain, a. few  places, like the Brandon district.  Southern Manitoba and parts of Saskatchewan and Alberta, have been  sulfeiing from lack of moisture.  According to the correspondents of  the Western Associated Press, however, yesterday's precipitation improved the crop situation in these districts a hundredfold.  The rain was not spasmodic, but  from the first fall has been a steady,  soaking downpour, with hardly a  moderation throughout the day. Of  all the principal Western cities, only  Edmonton, Calgary and Regina reported "no rain", and of these Edmonton iiad a heavy fall last liight.iwhilc  at Calgary and Regina the sky is overcast with heavy clouds and a.full imminent.  From as far west as Nelson the  "heavy rain bulleting has been received. At midnight a slight decrease in-  the fall at some, points is reported. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, JULY 17, 1913.
~&m tfet&p m
-/*������� ~--i��
SimilkGmees>. Advertiser.
l^iiL-il'mi Thursdays, hy the IIkiii.ky Ga'/.kttk
I'ltlXTlSC! AMI I'l-ltl.lSIIIXCi C'OMl'ANY.
'    l.i.MiTKliT at lletlluv.  H. c;.
Subscriptions in Advance
Per Year ..'.'...: .  ..... ���:.'���... .92M>
"   ( United States I..,    -'.30
Advertising Rates
"Meusuieiuoitl. 1'- lliiusto the Inch.
Land NoUctts~C.'orUlie.iti'S of improvement. e*k*.
$7,011 for li'J-tlny notices, anel Sii.110 for :|0-tliiy
Transient Advertisements���not exceeding one
iiK-.li. SI.00 for one insertion, 2?> cents for
each subsocpiont insertion.   Over one inch,
10 cunts per line, for (li-st insertion anel 5
cent** per lino for each subsequent insertion.
'���Transients payable in advance.   <
Changes for contrnct atlveii.iseiiiP.nts should
be in LMe ollicc by noon on Tuesday lo secure
attention for that week's issue
Advertisements will oe changed ont;t! every I
month if advertiser dedres. without any extra I
charge.  For ediange- oftener tliiin oncoa mouth
tho   price of composition  will be churned al
regular rates.
Contract Advertissments���One inch per month
$l.i"*i; over I inch iind up to I inches, SI.00
per inch perinonth. To constant advertisers
taking larger space tliiin four inches, on
appliciilion.ntt.es will be given of reduced
charges, bused on size of space and lengtn
of lime.
A. MEGRAW, Manajrinc liditor.
many tin. Many a ehild receive.*- in-
.i'li-y em the Fourth of July anel goes
through life.sightless aiitl maimed as
the result eif accident through hiind-
lihg'dangerous explosives p.-ilined off
em them as toys by those who, ought
to know better; and all this through,
it mistaken idea of how to show their
loyalty;" By all' means let the childrenof every country be taught loyalty to that ctiiuitry, but let it he of ii|
more- dignified type than that evinced
in spending their pocket money in the
purchase til' fire-crackers.'
Full Moon
Last iniiir.
New Moon
First amir.
Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. rri. Sat.
��� )
10     1
17      I
21      2
Detection  of Gross  Commercial   Dishon-
'esty Due to Services of a Mouse.
Pour thousand baskets of cherries
shipped to New York from Wennt-
cliee. Wash., were seized on Tuesday
by the e-tiiniuisi-ioner of weights and
measures, who ehargetl that they
were short of ;>.. quart by more than
nine cabin rentiineters each. The
discovery was made when one of the;
baskets was exposed for sale after a,
hole had been eaten into the false bottom by a mouse*.
Pour thousand additional btskcls
are expected here from Wenatchee tomorrow and these, toei, will be seized
if they are under size. This is the first
lime; in three years that false bottom
cherry boxes have been sent here by
western shippers.
Mule   Mad   Good   M;rnory.
").  wns   at   Tampa   when   a  negn
'.e.-.r.ioler  was   inslanlly   kill*"!   by   -"
nrmy   mule,  and  it furnished a  goo--!
illuKtration  of the wonderful  momor,
that a  inule has.
"The negro tcamslci' uf-od to pound
, that mule unmeroifully. Instead el
lining s'.vul'C-gy and coaxing his mn:<*
into submission, ho used to bent it
iiiii'd enough to "kill 11 horse. V/cl:.
lor two months the leumsler didn !
drive that mule. But the mule never
forgot him. Ho never made any a'
"tempt lo injure his now driver. av!.-
knew enough To treat him decently.
But one dav the old teamster c.��ni
back.' The'mule' remembered him
He Avaited with as much docility an*',
patience ns an ox until he was harnessed, and then, Avhcn the old teamster Avas off his guard, he let fly wi'.h
both heels, caught the negro in the
nit of the stomach and stretched him
out as dead as a hammer. The other
teamster was standing right there by
him', but that mule didn't make any
attempt to kick him. He had just
been laying for the fclloAv avIio A\*al-
loped him' two months before, and
Avhon he. had finished him he Avas
What do the goody-goody people of
Britain and her colonies and the
��� United States .who have fen-the past
.two'or three decades bewailed the oppression of Oh ristians at the hands of
the Turk, think..of the spectacle ex
hibited in the present war in the
Balkan's ?   Tennyson wrote
'���Christian love   among.the churches
Look'd the twin of  heathen hate,"
and the worst atrocities attributed to
���the   Turks    against    the    Armenians
were tame in  comparison   with  some
of the excesses unsanctioned in decent
warfare,   practised    l*.y   these Balkan
allies upon e;ie:h either.
Tho following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week
ending July 12, 1918:
AT THIS mini*:.
Average* maximum teniperatnro5S.il
Average minimum do 85.S5
Mean temperature -1(5.99
Rainfall for the Aveek     .05 inches.
Snowfall        "        " 0.00       "
Highest maximum temperature 5(5.
81 i
Frequent eiliusions have been .made
in . the. papers to Premier Asquith's
choice of a poet 'laureate' to succeed
Alfred Austen but it does not appear
to have been definitely settled that
his dark horse, Robert Bridges, has
yet been elevated to the post, or there
Avoukl have been a bigger row about
it. Robert may be a very excellent
man and -write passable poetry, but
who knows anything about him, or
could recite a line of his poetry if
requested off-hand to do so? Kipling,
on the other hand, is one -'whom not
to know argues yourself unknown."
He is the British poet of Empire and
is the diirling of the British people
everywhere;. To the Briton every-
Avhere in the empire, except to the;
���'little Englander" he Avould be acceptable, and to go past him Avould be
practically to administer a slap in the
face to 1'Jnglisliman, Scot, Paddy and
colonial alike, and there seems no
good en- sufficient reason why a British premier should want to do that.
AA-erage maximum
49. If
LoAvest minimum
Average minimum
July   ft    '     ..         SI
7          ..          78
9            .          72
10          ..          (59
11          .            78
12          ..          01
Average maximum tempera
ture 75.14
Average minimum
Rainfall for the Aveek
SnoAvfall   .".'"
Highest maximum ten
peratyre 75.
Average           do
Lowest minimum
Average           do
One of the Toronto papers  wants to
to see; Canadians  celebrate   Dominion
Day  more after  the. style that   their
cousins    to   the   south    celebrate   the
Fourth.    The   paper even   points   the
direction  and finds fault Avith  Avhole-
sale and retail dealers in fire-crae-kers,
squibs, rockets etc.   for not supplying
and pushing   the  sale  of  these   noisy
foul-smelling nuisances     Last  Aveek's
Oroville Gazette very pointedly urged
a discontinuance   of the   preictice in
that town   and shoAved Iioav it was by
the merest chance  that serious   fires
were not caused  there  on the Fourth
of July   by  the  reckless   use  of firecrackers.      It is  difficult to see  Avhy
people should associate noise of  this
kind    with   patriotism    but   a   great
OKALKD TKNDKRS addressed to the undor-
k-' signed, unci endorsed "Tender for W lm.rf
at Vancouver. B.C.," will he received at this
office until 4.00 p.m., on Thursday, August 21,
lill'l, for the construction of a Wharf at-"Vancouver, li. C.
Plans, specification and form of contract can
be seen and forms of tender obtained at this
Department and at the ollices of C C. Wors-
folel, Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster. B.C.; J. H. MiioLat-lilan, Ksr*.,' District.
Engineer. Victoria, Ii. C; The District Engineer's olllcc, Confederation Life Building, Toronto. Out.:.I. Ij. "Midland. Esq., District Engineer, Post Ollicc I'uildiiig, Montreal, C'ucbcc:
and on application to the Postmaster ul Vancouver, B. C.
Persons tendering are notillcd that tenders
will not be considered unless made out on the
printed forms supplied, and signed with their
actual signatures, stating their occupations
and places of residence. In the case of linns,
the actual signature .the nature of I lit; occupations, and place of residence of each member of
the lirm must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied by unaccepted cbe(|tie on a chartered bank, payable to
the order of the Honourable the "Minister of
Public Works, equal to live per cent. t~> p.cl of
the amount of the tender, which will he forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter
into a contract Avhen called upon to do so, or
fail to complete tho work contracted for. If
the tender be not accepted the cliecpie will be
The Dopurtnicntdoes not bind itself to accept
the lowest or any tentlci-.
By oi-eler
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, July 8th, WIS
Newspapers ''will not. be paid for this advertisement if they insert it without authority
from the Department.
The   Exact  Spot.
When illicit distilling avhs common
in the highlands there awis an old
man who went about the country
repairing   Avhisky  pots.
The ganger met him one day and,
surmising that he had been doing
repairs at no great distance, asked
what he Avould take to inform him
(the gauger) Avhere he repaired the
last Avhisky pot.
"Och," said the old man, she 11
-.bust  tak'  haul a   croon."
"Done!" retorted the gauger. "Here
is yo-.'i', monev, but bs careful to tell
me  correctly."
"Och   f-.he'il no' tell the gentleman
i lec*"' ,        ,,
Getting   the   money,   the   old   man
-luietly   remarked: .
"1   filmst   mended   the   last  Avhisky
pot Avhere the hole  was."
Needed   In   EvDry  Home.
When he reached home he opened
the package he was carrying and displayed a number of placards,.-some
of which read "For SIioav" and others
:'For Use."
"There \" he exclaimed triumphantly. "I flatter myself I have solved
the nroblem."
"Solved the problem?" she repeated. "What problem? What in the
world do you intend to do with those
��� nrrl s ?       ���    ���
"I am going to give them to you,"
he replied, "so .that you can put
Lhem on the various cushions scatter-
2cl about the house."
An assayer Aviived his hand- tOAvard
the  ingots  lying in  a  corner  of the
"A good assayer," ho said. can
tell at".a ' glance Avhence a piece of
trold came,-as a'rood wool sorter can
loll vi-hat country's soil rave his fleece
it-5 color. Tt is a matter of color.
Californi-i gold i<- yellow. Australia,
mid is i'"*"'. and '.he gold of the Ural
is the reddest fo-md anywhere. Placer
--ild is yellower; than that obtained
i'Om th"'-quartz, and behind you is
an Aias'-'an r>lac3r ingot, the yelloAV-
sst gold in the Avprld.
77 Years in Business.    Capital and Surplus Over S7,600,000.
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our Telegraphic Transfers, and when- travelling our
Letters of Credit and Traveller's Cheques.
Hedley  Branch,
C. P. Dalton, Manager
Great Northern Hotel
Hedley, B. C.
lias more accommodation than any
other house in the town.
It it   the only three storey building
and has good rooms
The table and other appointments are
first =*class.   Board by the day
or month.
Conveyancer,   Real  Estate.   "Mines,
Crown    Grants   Applied   Eor
Under  Lund  Act  and
Mineral Act.
Agent tor:
Mutual L.ife of Canada.
Hudson liay insurance Co.
Maryland Casualty Co
Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.
Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.
The Ror.-'on.
Pheacl/*-���I'm 'always sorry wlvm
the shs>d sp0"*"*:] 's ov<-**-. Tt's the
only fish I like T v.���-id?'- whv P'O-
Av'.dence gives it to ns only in th"
Crabbe (a rah*-' po<-<-'-ii<-ts ���I'll b*t
it's because that's th** only season
when it has all its bones.
Experienced Woman Cook wants situation.
Address with full particular*! to H. Kirk
035 Granville Lodge, Vancouver.
When   this  expression  is  used   some
Canadians  instantly think' of Charles
Dickens' much-loved masterpiece.
Others associate  the Avnrds  Avith The
.Mutual   Life  Assurance  Company  ot
Canada, and Avith reason, for
It is the only Mutual Life rnsur--
ance Company incorporated in the
It solicits only Canadian business.*
It invests only in Canadian Securities, and
It has paid lo Canadian families,*
often in times of direst iie*ed $12,800-
000 since its foundation in 1S70.
For these and other reasons Canadians
refer to
as Our Mutual Friend
*    The colony of NeAvf'oundland  is in-,
hotel similkameen;
An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel
Liveru, Feed & Sale Stables
H A good stock of Horses and Bigs on
Hand.    If Orders for Teaming
promptly attended to.
Office of Dominion Express Company.
Phono 14.        1 N M1S  B R OS. Proprietors.
Manager for B.C.
A. Meg-raw
Local Agent
Hedley Gazette
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(Published Annually)
Enables traders throughout the Avorld
to communicate* direct
Avith English
in each class of goods. Besides being
a complete commercial guide to London and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of
with   the   Goods  they  ship,   and   the
Colonial and   Foreign   Markets  they
arranged   under  tlie  Ports  to  Avhich
they sail,   and indicating the approximate Sailings:
of leading  manufacturers, merchants,
etc*., in tlie principal  provincial towns
and industrial  centres  of the United
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Synopsis' of Coal Mining Regulations
r^OATj mining rights of the Dominion, ��� in
v-' ��� Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of iiri-
tish Columbia, nitty be leased for a term of.
twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an
acre. Not more than 2.5CIU acres will be leased '
to one applicant.
Application for n lease must bo made by the
applicant in person to tho jAuent or Sub-Agent
of the district in which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of
sections, and in unsurveyetl territory the tract
applied for shall be slaked out by the applicant
Knell application must bo accompanied by a
fee of So which will be refunded if the riprhts
applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on tho merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents
per ton
The person operating the mine shall furnish
the Agent with sworn returns accounting for
the full quantity of merchantable coal mince!
and nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights tire not being operated, such returns
should be furnished at least once a year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights
only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights nitty
be considered necessary for the working of the
mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre.
Kor full information application should be
made to the Secretary of the Department of
the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-
Agent of Dominion Lands.
AV. AV. CORY,     '
Deputy jMinistcr of the Interior.
N.ll.-Unauthoriy.od publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. 'l-liin
niSTIllCT Ol-' A-AI.K
���"PAKE-Notice-that  A\". li.-  Hiiync-s.  of   Pair���
-*���       view, H.C., occupation Fire Warden, intends lo apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing tit a post planted at the southwest corner of Lot lj!)8s,thence eighty chains
west, thence twenty chains north, thence eighty chains east, thence twenty chains south to
place of commencement containing about KM)
19-10 AY. H. Haynes
May nth, 1'11'J
"IWICK Notice that Theodore .1. ICnigcr. of
-1- Fail-view, ll.C'., oceuDation Provincial
constable, intends to apply for permission 'to
purchase the following describee! lands:���
Commencing at a post planted at the south
cast corner of Lot (i9Ss and thence twenty
chains south, thence twenty chains west,
thence twenty chains north, thence twenty
chains east to place of commencement containing about id acres.
111-10 T..r.'ICriiKcr
May (ith, i!)13.
When   writing Advertisers    Please
Mention the Gazette.
rpAKK NOTICK that I. Val C. Haynes. of
-1- Fairview, occupation Stockman, intends
to apply for permission to purchae the following described lanels:
Commencing at a post planted eibout 10 chains
north of the N. W. Corner of Lot:'l0,S. Thence
south SO chains thence west 'JO chains tlience
north SO chains thence cast 20 chains to point
of commencement, containing HiO acres more
or less.
Date April 'JJ'tli. 1H12. 18-10
60   YEARS'
Trade Marks
Copyrights &c.
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Branch OIBco. 6% F St.. AVaohincton. D. C.
Hedley   Gazette
"      FOR
Fine Job  Printing;
���."!-* --JP.J|^t-7,l~.,,,yT-j.(r-���-j.- THE HEDLEY GAZETTE JULY 17. 1918.  Town and Distri&.  .spending a week Avilh friends at  Princeton and was the guest of Mrs.  Allison who was among the very few  I women in the valley when she came  to  the  Similkainoen and  rode tip the.  rivei as far as Princeton 27 yeais ago.  During Mrs. (Jawslon's stay in Hedley, the editor had the pleasure^ of ae-  companying' Mrs. Wirth and her up  the tramway to the Nickel Plate where'  everything interested them, from the  abundance of wild iloweis on the  mountain top to Ihe mine* slopes in  the" lower levels of the Nickel Plate.  While up there on July 13th they had  the unique experience of being in a  snowstorm which covered the ground  and the bushesAvilh a white inanLlc of  siiOAV, falling lo it depth of about a  couple e>f inches through Avhich the  variegated hues of the wild columbine,-  lupin and tiger lily look on a fresh  chai-ui.  A TREAT IN THE MOVIES  11.   A. Turner  went  to   Vancouver I  last week on ollieial business.  L. Yv\ Shatford, Al. P. P. expects to  l-olLirn from his old country Hip about  the middle of October.  W. T. Shatford after a lour through  the British isles is doing Europe, and  the editor had a card from him a few  days ago from gay Paris.  , Bonx���������AL St. Joseph's hospital, Victoria, to Air. and Airs. 1-1. A. llincks,  -ol' Laugford Station, B.C., a son.  Yorky Avent down to Oroville to  he*lp celebrate the -Ith of July and  while down there he Avon everything  in sight in tho swimming line.  Airs;   P.-irr and  Air. J.   Stephenson,  ��������� Avil'e and  father-in-law of Air. Fan- of  u  the Hedley Trading Co.'s Haynes St.  .store,   arrived in .Hedley  on Tuesday  morning from Toronto.  ��������� The. Hedley Trading Company have  .just received a large shipment of dynamite in .-ill greides, b'0% and 10%, and  stumping powder and can iioav supply  ���������all requirements in this line.  Mias Avonia Jones avIio has been attending St. Margaret's School ��������� for  ���������Girls, in Victoria, returned home to  Hedley for the holidays. Mr. Jones  Avent out to bring his daughter* back  and they ariived in Hedley Friday  morning.  A meeting of the; citizens of Hedley  Avill be held this evening (Thursday) in  ���������Shatfoid's Hall at.eight o'clock to con-  ���������sider amatler- of interest to the camp  which Avill be explained Avhen the  meeting is called to order. The hearty  co-operation of all is sought.  F. II. French returned on Friday  lastfrom a visit to friends up the hike.  He Avas accompanied on the trip by  his wife and children and they brought  back Avith Ihem Mr. French's father,  Mr. S. P. French sr, from Vernon and  his sister, Airs. G. N. Gartrell from  Siimmei'hind.  The ncAA's that there is likely to be  another resting spell for Great Northern construction betAveen here and the  coast is not very assuring. Jim Hill  evidently believes that the Siinilkaineen has got so Avell used to delays  on construction th.it they* will not  mind it any. more.'." .���������''.*-'  Sam Knowles, Avho went to the coast  to see i'riendsthercv returned on .Sat-,  urday   accompanied   by   his   brother  Tom Knowles.     The strike Avhich has  been on at Nanaimo where  the latter  Avas  working, has  put a great  many.  men  out of employment.     They went j Continued from Page one.  to  Princeton  on   .Saturday  Avith   the | in the hole,  and they could not take it  out. It was taken out foi" them by  their coach, J. Fouldes, Avho is himself  The  best thing   that has  ever  been  given  here in   tho line of  moving pictures  was   presented   in   hist   week's  programme <it Fraternity hall when a,  dramatised version of Owen Meredith's  great novel  in verse, Lucile,   was put  on.    Whoever  it was  avIio staged the  piece he  did his  Avork in a  most masterly manner and gave the patrons of  the  moving picture shows a veritable  treat.   The piece as given hy Lytton  to' the.   literary   Avorld   was a classic  and as such,   is familiar- only to lovers  of the  best in   literature.     The actors  who presented  it for protr.-tya.l  by the  cinematograph AA-ere ;i brilliant cast of  characters, and between them and the  literary    genius    Avho   arranged   the  scenes for them,a Avork of art* has been  given  to the public  Avhich  is  uniciue  both  as to   the  entertainment  it avi'11  afford and the good it Avill do in stimulating a love for this  literary   gem.  The  compiler in   explaining   the  animated pictures even lises in limitation  marks  the  poet's  own   Avoids.     The  other reels av Inch-Aver e of the lighter  vein offered the. needed variety to suit  all  classes   avIio   seek   entertainment  from the movies.   In this presentation  of Lucile,   hoAvever,   Avhich Avas given  in   three  reels   the  people of  Hedley  AVere given  a treat  that  is bound  to  popularize  these exhibitions.    When  gems like this bob up thus unexpectedly and  unheralded it  will not  be safe  to   neglect' siibsi.'cjfuent exhibitions  in  ceise some other gem may he missed.  Buy the House of Hobberlin Brand  and   Get  the   Best on the Market  We have just taken into stock a large shipment of  their up-to-date, tailor-made clothing  .en's Stylish Suits  to sell from $20.00 to $25.00  We will be pleased to show them to you  TWELFTH IN PRINCETON  crowd.  There Avas a good vigorous snowstorm in progress lip at the Nickel  Plate 'nearly all day Sunday and 'about  tAve) inches fell. -.A snowstorm eif  that, magnitude for the thirteenth of  July is ei bit unusual eA-en for the  Nickel Plate mine. Whether it belonged , to last Avinter or next Avinter*  is not yet determined. There av;is rain  in Hedley at the same time and the  atmosphere almost cold enough for-  snoAV.  The Hedley Gold Alining Company  has instructed the General Manager-  he re to buy a new auto car- and Avhen  Air. G. P. Jones was out hist week he  purchased a new 10 horse power- seven  passenger' Cadillac ear Avhich Avill be  .-'almost the. same as Harry Twedclle's  Cadillac, with the exception that the  new company car will have a 37 5 tire  as against the 3(5-1 tire used on the  Tweddle auto. A ear of that poAver  and passenger carrying capacity avi'11  often,prove useful here.  It is under-stood that   the  Southern  Okanagan Land Co.  is  about  to  dispose of its   holdings at  Osoyoos  and  Fairvehv, in the  Southern  Okanagan  Valley, comprising  an area of 22,000  acres.    The deal involves the payment  by au  Englsli syndicate  of $500,000.  L.VV. Shatford, M.   L.   A., one of  the  joint managing directors of   the   land  company,   confirms   the report.    The  lands are said It) be the most fertile in  the Okanagan disti ict, being especially  well adapted for peaches, pears and apples and every variety of  small   fruit.  Those avIio   have   played   over   the  new golf links are delighted  with the.  course   and are. surprised to   find that  the majority of the holes are as sporty  as they are.     One or two  of the holes  might  be changed   to advantage,   but  tei  get a course  laid  out  by one   avIio  does not claim to be* a golfer where so  many of the* holes have  the essentials  to make and interesting game, is quite  an unexpected treat.     The sentiments  of   Hedley   golfers,   translated    into  orthodox  music Hall cockney,   would  be "Ave tikes orl' our 'ats"to Mr. 13eam.  Mrs. It. L. Cawston, of Keremeos,  was the guest of Mr. arid Nrs. Wirth  over the Aveek end.     She had  been  ail old'prize-winner'"in rock-drilling  and is supposed- to know the game  from A to Z. Neither was the nominal depth of! some 20 inches Avith  Avhich they Avere credited a.fair indication of the comparative speed of  drilling, for reasons wliich need not be  explained hut.which Ave re obvious to  those Avho saw the* 'distance Avhich the  hist drill Avbich broke into the other  hole, sank on the one bloAV.  Their opponents  to  Avin the match  had  only  to drill 21 or 22 inches and  had  no  need to  exert  themselves as  much as on au ordinary practice. They  chose a place, in an   apparently  solid  portion of  the rock far removed from  the other holes.     In a portion of their  ���������hole they  had a little  trouble passing  through a slip  which caused  two  or  three  drills to stick-and shoAved that  the  rock had  not that homogeneous  character which would make it a suitable or  fair rock for a contest of that  kind.    They nevertheless put in a hole  27;^ inches  which   was 3-10 more   than  they put doAvn to Avin first  money on  Dominion Day and no necessity existed   to do so.    Of course  they  would  have been better satisfied to have won  it  Avith a real contest  through to the  last second   of   each   team's   allotted  time; but when they knew that it was  to  gain  an   undue*   advantage  Avhich  made    their   opponents   choose    the  ground  Avhich   they did,   anel   that  a  hanging had resulted from a sufficient  allowance of  rope   foi-  that   purpose,  there is no occasion for them to waste  an inordinate: amount of sympathy.  The second challenge which av.-ik  tin own out after the match, shows  that the Copper Mountain team are  poor losers and not deserving of fin titer notice being taken of them, especially Avhen they will have their chance  again to come to Hedley on Labor  Day. Besides, the winners in this case  h.-ivt* plenty of precedent to reepiire  the. challengers to make good Avilh the  other Hedley team Avhich took the  second money away from them on  Dominion Day, before they ;ire entitled to another chance Avith the leaders.  Tlien is tlie Time to be Wise  The   Warrimoo   Addition   will   be  put on the Market June 15th  ���������Lots. $100 to $200  With the way Camp Hedley development is shaping this  is bound to prove most desirable property  I I II ������������������ ���������*��������������������������� ������������������ ������������������I .III      *���������������������������  II ��������� II     I���������' ������������������������������������' I     ���������I ��������� I ��������� ��������� -^��������� .���������!        || I���������I���������     III. II ���������������������������!���������  THE HEDLEY CITY T0WNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.  F. Hi French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C.  m  'if  m  m  ZSsk  $$<%  Knss  ii  is  I  1  If  m  m  c>/*i  ii  EXAM PAPERS TOO SEVERE  Teachers and   Parents   Alike   Condemn  the Excess.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE  The Hedley pupils Avho were in  Siuiimei'laud last week AVriting on the  first year High School examinations  returned on Saturday and report exceedingly hard papois. They complain especially of the arithmetic paper  and the scarcity ol: time for the unreasonable amount of work necessary  to ansAVer the paper in full.  The examiner' in charge at Suniiiier-  land wets outspoken in his disapproval  of the unusual and altogether' unexpected severity of the paper.  In Vancouver too,so much fault Avas  found with the severity of the arithmetic paper that parents are. Avriting  letters of protest to the noAVspapers.  One Avriter in the Province says of the  arithmetic paper:  "There Avere in all seven questions,  three of which consisted of subdivisions "A" and "B'\ while one oDher  had three subdivisions. To my mind  the majority of these questions were  unusual in character and somcAvhat  unfair'. Avhile all of them were difficult  Plumbing and Heating*, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing-  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,   in ' iMuvdock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DI  Practical Workmen  PRINCETON, B. C.  Pkoi-rietous  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  :3  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  i*wwtt'towwtiXi#^^  of expressed method.  In support of this view I hoav express my Avillinguess to make the  challenge that not more than live  teachers in this entire province can  work the full paper, giving the complete "spread" of the solution, in less  than one full hour, provided, of course  that the paper is placed before him,  he having not seen it before. Indeed  in the majority of instances one hour  and tAventy minutes will be found necessary.  To anyone Avho knows anything of  the psychology of the juvenile mind  such a paper Avill appeal .is demoralizing, when it is learned that only I.avo  hours Avere permitted the pupils to  read it, reason out and work the questions and then indite clean cut solutions. Apart from this I contend that  this paper is unfair' and somewhat unreasonable and exacting eA-en though  five hours might be alloAved the candidates. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. JULY 17, 19.13.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen-���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Towft and Lower Valley.  Aliss Coltharelt of Princeton is the  guest of the Misses Kirby.  Mis. Kniory anil children leave this  Aveek on a visit to   friends at Seattle.  The sewing machine man left town  on .Monday without going around to  shake ha nils.  W.vNTiil)���������Good second-hand buggy  with top. Apply Airs. W. Thomson,  .Keremeos. 27-2  It. Al. Winsltiw. provincial hortic.il-  turalist, visited this elisiricl last week  in the capacity-uf  fruit tree inspector.  John Simmonson has left for pastures new. The band avjis not called  out but there arc a few mourners left  behind. ,,  Ah*. D. J. Taylor, of the Siinilkaineen Fruit Lands Co., is back on the  company's property. the old "I-J"  ranch for a while.  No rain fell for over six hours on  Monday and .J. Al. Young's Avater  wagon considered it necessary to  water* the streets in town.  H. C. N. Etcdies is making a tour of  the Boundary anel Kootcnay Districts  in search of a market, for the fruit of a  company of ranchers at Keremeos.  Airs. Twoddle and children returned  on Satin-day, Airs. Twedelle and Bessie  from their long sojourn in the sunny  south and Freida and Helen from  school at Victoria.  Last Aveek there Avere several birthday celebrations finishing with that of  Carl Keeler on Saturday night when  a large number of fi iends assembled  at the restaurant and had a jolly good  time.  Will the people of Kurt-miens, Heel-  ley and the lower valley attend another celebration in Princeton ? Perhaps,  but it- will be Avhen they have a different train service to that of July 1st  and 12th.  Residents of the towns^ along this  branch of tlie G. N. are pleased to  notice that Fred Getsey has so 'far-  recovered from his recent severe illness as to be able to resume his.duties  as conductor*.  H. 0. Heimbecker, accountant for  the Columbia Coal and Coke Company  at Coalmont, is spending ;i couple of  days in Keremeos and expresses himself as greatly taken Avith the appear-  since of Keremeos and the lower Similkameen.  While several parties luive recently  had to ansAver for minor offences,  Avhich did not interest the public one  way or another, the hoodlums Avho  broke into Bob Hogg's residence and  Avantonly destroyed his effects are still  free to  commit  further depredations.  The New Westminster boys Avho  contributed toAvards the aAvfnl drubbing Keremeos received in lacrosse at  Princeton on the first of July are hoav  sorry. They have lost their amateur  standing and Avere debarred from  plaj-mg on their own team at home  the next SaturdeiA'.     Serves 'em right.  Last week J. Al. Young, road fore*'  man. brought into town a piece; of  rock on Avhich, owing to it possessing  layers of varying degress of hardness,  the elements had worked with grotesque olTY-ct, ei paint brush in the hands  of Jack and a vivid imagination combined to further increase the resemblance of the innocent rock to a rather-  diminutive but appalling god, such as  the Indians would have worshipped  perhaps a thousand years ago..  On .Saturday Ave received a. night  letter from the regular Keremeos correspondent to the Hedley Gazette  st.-iting that he had just hit Nelson  and w.is still going strong and asking  us to contribute, some dope ,for the  Keremeos page of this Aveek's issue of  the Gazette. Not knowing Avhere a  reply of refusal Avould' reach him and  not wishing to leave the genial editor  with ei whole extra page to fill at the  last* moment, we consented. We. trust  that our gentle readers will keep-this  in mind, bear the infliction for one  week iind not A-isit upon the devoted  head of the regular'' representative the  result of any of our shortcomings. As  for oiirself, we promptly sa.w Mr.  Scbislcr and took out a gun license.  , The annual school meeting convened  at the Toavii Hall on Saturday morning as per rcquireinoiiGS of the School  Act. fete Bromley had been asked to  postpone the 12th of. July Avhich happened on the same day but declined  and as only a handful turne-d out to  the meeting it avjis adjourned to Monday morning. Air. G. B. Clarke"avhs  elected to the chair and the work of  receiving the various reports, passing  the. estimates for the next year and  appointing an auditor proceeded  smoothly and expeditiously. It avhs  only when it came to filling the vacancy caused by the expiration of time  of one eif the trustees, that the fireworks started. Two nominations were  made, J. A, Brown as the choice of  the meeting and D. AL McCallum. a  recent settler as the choice of R. C.  Clarke, a. member of the hoard.  Though Air. Clarke .had to travel two  miles to get a seconder, he avjis game  and a.battle of ballots avjis opened  Avith the chairman of the meeting acting as returning officer, poll clerk and  scrutineer for both sides. The voting  proceeded rather listlessly until the  ladies started tei take a hand and the  event soon had a politicjil election  backed out of recollection so far as interest. The former trustee was retained liA' a- vote of 39 to 13.  J. A. BROWN  r Notary Public  WlXA'IflYANCIXfl, CUSTOMS lilt-OKI*.!.AflK,  KIWK   IXSUKAXC'K  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  C.  JE.   SHAW  Civil Engineer, Dominion anel Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office of J. A. BroAvn  KEREMEOS   '      - - B. C.  It. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.O.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. R. Station  MRS.   A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  SILKS  Largo Assortment eif choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOHMY SING, Keremeos  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing laud, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kekemkos, B.C.  t THE JUNE BRIDE  Must  have her present and   she wi 111 ie hard  to jMeasc'if Ave haven't something to suit her.  long  tgo-  But  there  are the   brides of  housewives of today.     They  tire  the ones  know  a  good  thing.    Come  and piel  -the  who  out something for them. Choice kitchen-ware, a new churn  or something fancy in dress goods. We have them  all. ' " " '  t  F.   RICHTER  ESTATE  ,*^*\r/%^/^i^/^vVrfVV/iW?  KEREMEOS-PENTICOT  TW/EDDLE'S  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  > Tweddle's   cars  are   comfort- \  \        able.    Tweddle's di ivers X  ������                     it re experts. <������  ������ No deliiA-s. No accidents  Autos; leave'l'eiittcton every liiotn-  itiK to connect with trains to Heclleiy.  .Princeton. Coalmont. Oroville tincl  all Boundary points.  Leave Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival of Great Northern train.--  Fare��������� sing le $0.00  RETURN* $11.00  Baggage carried. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break the monotony of train and  boat travel and take an auto trip.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  Going to Market  Was always a pleasant task to the  producer who could meet his customers  within a feAv hours after his produce was  gathered.  The Coast Market  Will give like pleasure and profit to  the Keremeos fruit and vegetable groAv-  ers with completion of the road a few  months hence.  Fruit   Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  -  *\ '  Keremeos Land Cd., litd.  KEREMEOS, B. C.  ���������S3  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  FREE FROM DISEASE  Keremeos Fruit  Is Vindicated by Inspector Cunningham  Though the happy event has not  .transpired at the time of Avriting  (Tuesday morning) the marriage of  Miss LSfh'e Agnes Robertson to Mr.  William Harold Quant will luive t.-tken  place before this appears in print being slated for Tuesday afternoon at  H o'clock at the Presbyterian church.  Keremeos. We extend congratulations  anel best Avishes.  Once more word comes down the  valley that there is a partial cessation  of work on the railroad grade. Uncle  Jim is again troubled AVith the shorts  sind the long suffering people of the  Similkameen will have to contain  themselves Avith Avhat forbearjince  they oin muster until he replenishes  his treasury. The result Avill be at  le;ist another year's delay in the completion of the link to Vancouver.  Veto's long-looked for motor handcar arrived last "week iind  is just the  thing for getting over the track.   On  Sunday he took a party of fishermen  up sis far as Bromley and if it hadn't  been  that the weather man was in  such   a surly mood and   the fish  anything but hungry, a ripping good time  would have  heen reported.     On  the  way home the party overtook two fine  buck, with  massive horns,  still in the  velvet, 011 the right-of-way just beloAV  BradshaAv.     They kept in front of the  csir a short distance for  over half a  mile and furnished a pretty sight. |  It avjis announced in last Aveek's  paper that Fruit Inspector Cunningham gave st flat denial to the charge  that there avjis fire blight in Keremeos  orchards. Here is a letter which he  sent to the Vernon NeAvs:  Editor Vernon N'cavs.  Dear Sir.���������I regret to see in your  issue of 3rd hist, that fire blight has  been reported from Keremeos, and Jim  tluinkfiil to report that after a most  searching inspection of Siniilkatneen  Valley Iain able to state positively  that there is no evidence* Avhatever of  the Blight in that fine settlement. On  the contrary, I have never seen cleaner  orchards in any country. The crops  are fair, though nol as heavy jis last  year, I believe the quality will be  good; alfalfa hay has suffered from the  unprecedented rains, Avhich luive been  so general in Oregon and Washington.  I have received information from Oregon in which it is stated that the hay  and cherry crops have been practically  ruined by excessive rains. I hope that  the damage has been less than reported, but it shows plainly that Ave are  not alone in our troubles.  Yours respectfully,  Thomas Cunningham.  When you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Ctill at all Hotels  KercmeosPeriticton  Royal Mail Horse and Auto Stage.  Establish 1S95  Leaves Penticton  for Keremeos  en  Tuesday, Thursday and Sat-.  lU'dav returning alternative cIjia-s  FARE ��������� Auto Stage,  $0.00.     Horse-  Stage, $-1.    Horse Stage, 2nd class, $3.  Special  trips to  any point Avith  horses or jiuto made at any time  by arrangement.  W. E. WELBY, Prop., Penticton, B.C.  ERUIX    XREES  Buy Healthy Home Grown Trees  No Danger of Importing Pests       No Injury from Fumigation  -...���������.. No Drying Out in Course of Shipment  Protect Yourself by Buying Our Trees  Write for catalogue and Price List to  XHE    RIVERSIDE   NURSERIES  Dept. B. GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Established in 1900 125 ACRES  Representative���������\/. Dynes, Penticton  N. B.���������We luive  Dwarf stock in���������Mcintosh Red, Wealthy, Jonathan, Cox's  Orange, Ontario, Northern Spy and Wagener.  YOU WANT THE, BEST I  t  EOR  The  SERVICE  Throughbred Runnim  Stallion  'Beautifuland Best"  (Canadiiin Stud Book No. 2H7)  IT flUflYS 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  the reputation of his establishment too highly to  allow* any work to go out which will not do him  credit.  THE FOREIGN WHEAT CROP  The publication branch of the De-  P'.irtment of Agriculture at Ottawa  sends out the folloAving contents of si  cablegram:  A cablegram received to-dsiy from  the International Agricultural Institute gives the official preliminary estimate of winter wheat in Russia-in-  Europe as 277,083,000 bushels compared Avith 213,701,000 hist year, Avinter  rye 917,108,000 bushels compared Avith  L006,G41,000.  jit "the  for  Will stand for  public service  WilloAvs," Keremeos, B.C.,  the season of 1913  Fee for service of mares $10 to insure.  Mares m.-iy he pastured  E. M.'DALV.  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos jinil authorized to book  Subscriptions and take  orders for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,  KEREMEOS, B. C.  There is just as good work being done in country  offices as in the cities, and often as poor work in the cities  as in the worst 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 saA-ing 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   HEDLEJ   GAZETTE  ������    is prepared to  do any kind of work that may come along.  I No order too small and none too large.


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