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The Hedley Gazette Jul 28, 1910

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 J  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER  Volume VI.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, JULY 2S, 1910.  Number 29.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [IS years' practice in Vancouver.]  S.O.L. Co.'sRr.oGic  PENTICTON,   ' -'���������'     -      B. C.  v*  K. C. BROWN  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  NOTARY PUBLIC, Etc.  PRINCETON,  B.C.  JflS, CLARKE  lA/ct t cHiirri et *k.e> r  H*_fep*LE*V, SB. c  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Rates Moderate.  A. Barnes, Prop.     ' Penticton, B.C.  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Convoyancer, Real Estate. Mines.  Crown   Grants  Applied   For  Under Land Aet and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  iCalgary Fire Insurance Co.  Alliance Insurance Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean "Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office at   HEDLEY,  B. C.  Grand Union  Hotel        -  HEDLEY, B.C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and -Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  HEDLEY BARBER SHOP  (Two Doors North of Bank of B. N. A.  | HAIR  CUTTING   A   SPECIALTY  Razors Honed.  Hot and Cold Baths in Connection  W. T. BUTLER.  A. F. & A. M.  TCOf REGULAR monthly meetings of  lv"#l Hedley Lodge Xo. 13, A. K. & A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  leach month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visit ing  Ibrethrcn are cordially invited to attend.  |W. J. FORBES  W. M  H. D. BARNES,  t,    Secretuy,v  Ik. a. c. stl*ih>  IIAKOI.I)  MAV.S'i:  1IAI.V  ISTUDD & DALY,  Members Vancouver Stock Exchange  |Real Estate, Insurance, Stock, Loan  and Mortgage Brokers  728 Hastings Street W.  Opposite New Post Office  P. O. BOX fJOfi  ���������Vancouver, -        - B. C.  H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C.  \  W.  H. T.  GAHAN  '  ..  Barrister,   Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  Murk  PENTICTON,  Block  -      -      B. C.  INVESTIGATING  MOLYBDENITE  Prof. W. Walker,  of Toronto is Making-  Investigations for Dominion  Government.,  THE WESTERN CROPS  Nelson, July 18th���������William Walker,  professor* of nulling in Toronto university, arrived in Nelson last week in tlie  course of a tour of the mineral regions  of Canada on behalf of the Dominion  government, to report upon the mineral, molybdenite. Two years ago  Prof. Walker made a similar tour, as  a result of which he wrote for the government a brochure upon the mineral  tungsten.  Prof. Walker held a. long conference  with local assayers in Nelson, examining records of thi'ir assays of the molybdenite deposits around Salino. Prof.  Walker placed a value on the ore  which assayed as 9-1 per cent, pure, of  $425 a. ton. The ore in this district is a  sulphide of molybdenum, and at both  Salmo and Granite it occurs in separate  belts from the ores of the other metals.  Prof. Walker later went to Rossland  where he inspected the deposits of  molybdenite in the Giant mine. He  will inspect the Crow's Nest Pass district. The well-known savant has already been over the Texada island  and Siniilkaineen deposits.  The use.to which molybdenite'is put  is for armor platings for battleships,  and its adoption for that purpose has  made it extremely valuable.  Conditions in Manitoba,  Saskatchewan  and Alberta  WHEN SHOOTING  SEASON BEGINS  A Concise  Summary of  Points  in the  Game Laws to be Observed  ,'..'-���������        . ���������-.  ' . ' ��������� ci-  Constable Black, of Nelson, has  made a brief but complete summary  of latest restrictions in the game laws,  a thing that was badly needed, and as  there is practically no difference, between the Nelson district and this por-  tson of Yale-Cari boo, we reprod uce i t  herewith; attention is therefore drawn  to the following regulations for game  protection which become pertinent at  this season:  "Blue and willow grouse and ptarmigan may be shot in this portion of the  province between Sept. 1 and Dec. 1,  inclusive.  "Prairie chicken may bo shot during  October.  "Duck, geese and snipe may be shot  on the entire mainland between Sept.  1 and February 28, inclusive.  "Pheasant shooting is not allowed  in this part of the province.  "Quail may not be shot at all in this  part of the province.  "Columbian or Coast deer may be  shot in this part of the province between Sept. 1 and Dec. 15 inclusive.  "Wapiti may not bo shot in the  province.  "Coast deer may not be sold in this  part of the province, while ducks,  geese and snipe may be sold here during October and November* only.  The Winnipeg Free Press, gave out  the following estimate from data collected before the rains of July 10and  17. If those rains were as heavy or as  general as they were reported, the  situation may not be as bad as it was  thought to be.   The Free Press said:  "It is evident that Maniboba, and  more especially Southern Manitoba-,  has suffered severely, and taken as it  whole that section will not produce  more than half a crop. Judging by  the number of reports that run from  eight to ten bushels for wheat it would  be safe to place the yield of that section of the province at eight bushels  as an average. This roughly includes  the. country lying south of the main  line of the C. P. R. Southern Manitoba can, of course, better afford such  a loss than any other section of the  West, as there has been no general  failure there since 1888.  ���������'Southern Saskatchewan has suffered less than was expected, but Southern Alberta may be counted jis almost  total loss. Northern-' and Central  Saskatchewan have one of the finest  crops in their history. That province  has the largest area in wheat and the  largest percentage of that area is in  the central and northern parts of the  province, Northern Alberta, speaking  generally, has a srood crop.  "Judging from these reports, with  anything like favorable weather from  now on, it would be safe to count on  at least 90,000,000 to 95,000,000 bushels  of wheat. The oat crop will be light  arid the bailey crop generallj' unsatisfactory, but speaking broadly, the flax,  crop is a success in the districts where  the largest areas have been sown.  "The West will not harvest a bumper crop this year, but she will have  eno-.rgh for* bread and seed, with a fair  amount for export. The quality will  be high. It is interesting to note in  how many reports stress is laid on the  fact that where careful farming has-  been done the crop is good in spite of  the light rainfalls.  KALEDEN MAKES   FIRST   TRIP  B. C. FRUIT AT WINNIPEG  New   Era    For! The   Okanagan   and  Okanagan Falls Marked Thereby  Yesterday was a red letter day for  the Lower Okanagan and Okanagan  Falls.  The occasion was tho initial trip of  the new 0. P. R. steamer Kaleden  which has recently been built at Okanagan Landing to run the Okanagan  river and Dog Lake or Lake Skaha, in  milking regular trips between Penticton and Okanagan Falls.  Sixty passengers were on board for  the initial tripandeveryonehadagood  time, realizing the importance of the  event which is to cut out so many  miles of weary staging and offers one  one of the most delightful inland trips  to he found anywhere in  the district.  Exhibit There Attracting Much Attention  TO PADDLE 600 MILES  Earl Grey Will Rough it on  Way to  Hudson Bay  Ottawa. July 23rd.���������Not only will  Earl Grey be the first Governor-General of Canada to make the rugged  overland trip across the country to  Hudson Bay, but if the plans which  are now being made at the mounted  police department do not miscarry, he  will probably achieve the distinction  of muking the trip in record time.  Earl Grey will leave hero on August 3  and is timed to arrive in Fort Churchill  on August 15. The entire distance to  be covered is about 2,240 miles, of  which about 600 miles will be made by  canoe and portage, the first stretch of  1,640 miles being covered by mil,  Victoria, July 21���������A special prelim-;  iary report has, just been- received at  the provincial department of agriculture from Mr. Bullock-Webster, in  charge of the British Columbia government's exhibit, chiefly of fruits,  timber and fish of this province, at the  Winnipeg exhibition, which opened  on Wednesday last. The fruit display  from this province which is of course  being featured is a composite collection  from some thirty growers, thoroughly  representative of all sections of the  province.     It reached   the  Manitoba  capital, Mr. Webster reports, in oxcel  lent condition, and is attracting much'  attention,  being repeatedly  declared ���������  .by visitors,  who crowd  the stall   constantly, to  he the superlatively  good  exhibit of the show.    The federal premier. Sir- Wilfrid Laurier, was among  the recent visitors and spoke in terms  of high appreciation both of the fruit  and its staging as an exhibit,  also ac- ���������  cepting samples.  HEAT  INTENSE  At the time of Mr. Bullock-Webster's  writing the heat at Winnipeg was intense.  PREVENTATIVE FOR  TUBERCULOSIS  A POINT OF LAW  Reported Discovery by the Pennsylvania  State Board of Health  SPOKANE  APPLE SHOW  BIG FORTUNE INHERITED  Joseph E. Burwell, Aged 50 Years Comes  Into Estate���������Relatives Cannot  Locate Him.  Inland Herald  Joseph K. Burwell, aged 50 years,  has fallen heir* to a vast estate in  Grand Rapids, Mich., through the sudden death of an aunt. The police are  now trying to locate Burwell, who is a.  former Spokane man. .-���������...  According to R. ol'Nelson, who appeared at the Police Station Monday  evening, Burwell was last seen in  Princeton, B. 0. Nelson is a resident  of Grand Forks. B. C. but has been  visiting in Spokane for some tune and  Monday received a letter sroin C. H.  Warden, 200 Honsinan Building,  Grand Rapids, Mich., telling of Bur-  well's fortune.  Burwell is described as being 5 feet  10 inches tall and of slender* build. He.  is fair coniplexioned and has sandy  hair and blue eyes.  Economical  A Scottish lassie, asked by her teacher, "Why did the Israelites make to  themselves a golden calf?" replied with  the 'over-ready and practical reasoning of her country women:  "Well, ye ken, inarm, they hadna  as miickle siller as wad muk' a coo."  Spokane Wash., July 25.���������One hundred dollars in gold and a barrel of  sulphur spray will be awarded-to the  grower from any part of the world  showing a pyramid of fifty of the  largest apples weight alone to decide,  at the third National Apple Show in  Spokane, November 14 to 19. The second prize is $25 in cash. The management will also pay $25 in gold for the  largest apple, free from blemish, the  second award being $10 in cash. There  will be a substantial prize for the exhibit sent from the most distant point.  Other contests announced today by  Ren H. Rice, secretary and manager  of the show, are as follows:  Best four boxes of any standard  winter variety���������$50 in cash and 500  trees, first; $25 and a barrel of sulphur  spray,second.  Appliances for planting, cultivating  caring for, picking, packing or. marketing apples, gold medal wall banner,  first; silver medal wall banner, second.  New varieties, best seedling apple  produced during the last five years���������  especially designed silver desk scroll,  first; diploma, second.  Best keeper, five apples, any unriety  preserved longest without use of acids  or other* means than cellars or cold  storage���������engraved silver* desk scroll  and barrel of spray, first.  Best apple pie���������$10 in gold and $50  worth of Hurbank's crimson winter  rhubarb, first;*$5.00 in gold, second.  Best photograph reproduced on an  apple���������$50 in gold, first; $'2~) in gold,  second.  Most unique lettered or figured design made on an apple���������$50 in gold to  first, $25 111 gold, second.  Plate exhibits, five apples an entry,  000 cash prizes���������$2 first, $1, second.,  also -1,000 apple trees in various  amounts.  Pittsburg, Pa., July 23.���������-Announcement by Dr. S. G.Dixon, state commissioner, of health, that the board  has discovered a preventive for tuberculosis which may soon be used as a  complete specific, is to-day causing  much discussion in medical .circles.  The discovery, Dr. Dixon says, has  proved itself an absolute..'preventive.  He thinks it will be equally efficient as  a cure. ' ���������    ��������� ������  Tke nature of the discovery will be  announced shortly, according to Dr.  Dixon. '"  ..   ���������  (Ledge)  Recently Dr. Simmons did some  dental work for Mrs. C. F. Stock and  charged her $69. Mr. Stork claimed  that the price was extortionate, and  sent the dentist a cheque for $60.  Upon the face of the cheque he wrote  that it was in full for dental work up  to date. Simmons cashed the cheque  for $60 and sued Stork for the balance  of $9. The case was tried before W.  G. McMynn and a verdict given for-  the plaintiff. Mr. Stork appealed the  case and it will come before the county  court in September.  GENERAL NEWS  WILL JACK BLOW IT  The Colonel  Hazards a Prophesy That  He Will  (Greenwood Ledge.)  Jack Johnson, the black giant of the  fistic arena is good to his mother, and  that quality alone will cover* a multitude of sins. He is also good to his  friends, and it is a safe bet that he  will be broke in a year or two. The  public will give him the glad hand,  and load the dice when the crap game  opens. While his money lasts Johnson wiil be petted like a poodle dog in  a ladies seminary, but when ic is gone  he will loom up like a dark deuce in a  cent belt poker game.  MISS CANADA IS BELLE  Earl Grey Tells Investors That Canada  Should be Their Partner at  Financial Ball  London, .1 uly 10.���������Speaking at Liverpool prior to his departure yesterday  for Canada. His Excellency Earl Grey  said Canada was the"belle of the ball."  He advises investors to make sure  that they were dancing with this partner and they will get the best dance  of their lives.  CINCHING THE CUP  TO SAFEGUARD MINERS  Victoria, B. (���������., July 21.���������An act requiring the installation of modern rescue apparatus- in coal mines is _ proclaimed to take effect November 1st in  last week's Provincial Gazette.  Salmonbellies Win Second of Series with  Decisive Victory  The second match between the  Westminsters and Mon trails for the  Minto cup lacrosse trophy was played  off on Saturday last at New Westminster and resulted in a most decisive victory for the cupholders by a  score of 15 goals to 5. In the two  matches the scores stood 25 goals to 9  in favor of West-minster.  Late reports from the Midway coal  mine state that the seam has widened  out to over seven feet, and is of good  quality. Experimental work has proved this coal excellent forsteiirningrand  for coke.  The Canadian counsel John S. Ewart  ably presented Canada's case at the  Hague.  The British railwaymen's strike has  collapsed.  The C. P. R. and their men have  come to terms and all danger of strike  for the present has been warded off.  In the compromise the men have made  substantial gains.  Ten artillerymen were killed at Fort  Munroe, Va. by the bursting of a 12  inch gun.  King George's coronation day has  been fixed for June 22nd, 1911.  The Interstate Commerce Commission hasbeen asked to assume control  of Alaska railways and transportation  companies and compel them to file  tariffs.  The C. P. R. is stringing a copper-  telegraph wire from Calgary to Nelson.  An auto service has been inaugurated between Men-it and Princeton.  The salmon catch to date is light on  the Eraser.  Dual language will obtain in the  official direction of affairs in South  Africa as we have in Canada.  Twenty    pedigreed     Anglo-Nubian  goats are being shipped from England  to  Nelson to solve the  milk problem  1 for the Kootenay small rancher.  Grand Forks has had a large addition to its Doukhahour population, the  greater number of whom are women.  E.H. Heaps' lumber mills at Ruskiin  were destroyed by fire: loss $50,000.  The Grand Trunk freight department is seriously crippled hp the strike  now on.  The Canadian Northern are going  to build into the Okanagan from Kamloops.  A mountain in the Cascades heretofore unnamed although rising to a  height of 10,000 feet, is to be named  Mt. Ta-tlow, if the Dominion geographical Board will agree to ratify it. THE   HEDLEY GAZETTE,  JULY. 28... 1910.  "���������*������-  ft������fe>' k$&l&  arid  Similkameen Advertiser.  ssuc.-l on Thursdays, liy tho Hkoi.kv Ga/.ktth  i'KINlINC: AND PCIiUSHINU COSU'AN'V.  I.imitkii.   at. Hedlev.  li. O.  Subscriptions in Advance  .Per Vein-..���������.: --��������� S^*  *'   (United States).......   ..'-'.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1*2 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, etc.  S7.IKI for tiO-day notices, and $5.00 for dO-day  notices.  Advertisements will be changed once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra,  charge. For changes oftencr than once a month  he   jirice of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1.00 for one insertion, '2h cent*- for  each subsequent insertion. Over one incl^  10 cents per line for lirst insertion and o  cents per line for each subsequent insertion;  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements-One inch per month  Si.2n; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches,Jsl.uo  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the office by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEGRAW, Managing Kdltor.  Full Moon  ������������������'22  Lastquar.  29  jfe&d'*****  New  First  Moon  (>  quar.  14.  1910  JULY  1910  Sun. Mon.  Tiies. Wed.  Thu. Fr  . Sat.  1  2  3       4  5    . 15  7  S  9  10     11  12     13  14  15  10  17     IS  19     20 '  21  22  23  21     25  20     27  2S  29  30  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  Tlie Cause  of church union between  the Presbyterian, Methodist and Congregational bo.dies lost a strong cliahi-  pion    in   the   death   of   the.   late Dr.  Sutherland  of the Methodist church  who had for years been   the able  and  zealous director of the church's  missionary effort.    It was in  that capacity   the folly of the various  churches  in  running    opposition    shows     was  Ill-ought homo  to him   as.it has been  to all of us who  have had  an oppor-  tnity of seeing here  on   the frontier  the working out- of a system founded  too largely on the absurdity  of  maintaining sectarian shibboleths  regardless of the cost  in waste of men  and  substance.    Dr. Sutherland was from  the very inception of the union movement to be found in the forefront, and  it is generally conceded  that the basis  of union   drawn up and agreed to  by  the various members of the committee appointed from the various bodies  for that purpose was largely his work.  That it was on broad lines and  eminently just and liberal    is evident  to  any   one  who  will bring a fair and  open mind to its perusal.     What plan  the  various  churches will   adopt   in  dealing with it we do not know,   but  we understand that with   the  presbyter-inns it will  first come  before  the  synods, then the presbyteries  and finally to. the congregations for* a popular  vote.    Back in   the east   where  they  have   little  opportunity   of   knowing  the extent  to  which  sectarianism   is  hampering mission  work   it  may  he  possible that some congregations    in-  fiueiiccil by blind  sectarian   prejudice  may vote  it down    but  here   in   the  west  we. are  very  much   mistaken  if  union   does not receive an overwhelmingly favorable vote from the congregations.  brigade--ciiitip-s, an. 1 particularly so  with the cavalry and artillery, but  tho one weak spot upon which he  placed his 'finger was- the. staff, which j  he pronounced "ignorant of the first |  principles of strategical distribution  of the forces." Whether ho intended bis criticism to include the imperial army officer at present in command  of the Canadian forces, is not known  but it-is presumed that he did, for if  that officer is qualified to see to the  matter of strategical distribution it  would also be, up to him to see that  his stuff were not lacking in such  knowledge. It is fortunate indeed  that the makers of the Dominion did  their* work as well as they did wheri  the British North America Act was  framed and the command of the forces  was placed in Downing Street. Had  those old fr-irners ef the Act been able  to see ahead and known the extent to  which the force could become deteriorated as the result of political favoritism they would have been more explicit and placed certain restrictions  upon the administration in its control  of military expenditures and military  appointments The time is ripe for a  broad comprehensive scheme f������1' '������������������'(���������-  organization of the entire military  forces of the empire, and the time to  do it is now when there is available  a man like Kitchener to undertake it.  General French's report came in the  very nick of time and when read iii  connection with ii aval expert Mahan's  criticisms of the British and Colonial  naval units and their relation to each  other, should show every patriotic  Canadian who has the interest and integrity of the empire at Heart, the necessity of giving" capable men a free  hand to evolve and perfect a proper-  working scheme to secure absolute  unity of action and 'complete cohesion  thai will enable a united front to be  presented to airy foe which may assail  the empire at any point.  VANCOUVER  EXHIBITION  A u  15th'to  :otti, 1910  VANCOUVER, B.C.  $30,000 IN PRIZES AND  PREMIUMS  Specially Low  Rates from all  points on Railways and Boats.  Exhibits  sent as   freight  on  Canadian lines will he  returned feee.  74 Years in Busines  Money Orders  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,060  Small "sums of money  can     be     transmitted  safely���������conveniently���������and  at  trifling'  expense���������by our.  , Bankers' Association Money Orders.  Money Orders for $ 5.00 or  under  cost   .Scents    ,  "������������������-   5.00  to  $10.00    ���������",'���������  G     "  "     10.00 to    30.00     "    10    "  ".    30.00 to    50.00   "    15     "  11  u  <{.   .  ���������    u  (<  u  Hedley  Branch,      H. A. Hincks, Acting Manager  Social Events  Mr. Browning (pompously)���������"This  is a great day for us at, home. My  daughter comes out to-night."  - Mrs. Diggle (surprised) "You don't  say so, mister:* .So. does 111 v 'usband;  'e's been in for- a month."  Superb arid unique attractions in Speeding Events and  I)OgShoWj'Spectiicular"Fight-  ing thei'lames"Broncho Busting Competition, Wood Chopping Contest, Trotting arid  Pacing Events and Hunt Club  Races.  Entries close August 1st.  Write for information to  JAS. ROY,    , -  Manager and Secretary,  Vancouver Exhibition Association  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������l  WE Hf/WE 7VVOINEY  to invest in any sound proposition.  Timber, Coal or  Agricultural Lanels  ���������  ���������  Make a clear sketch and write fully in your* first letter if you  want a definite answer.  lA/estern Canada Inuestment Co.  Suite -45 Flack. St  Vancouver, O. C  AN   INEFFICIENT   STAFF  At intervals in the past there has  been a- tendency to agitate for* the  appointment of a Canadian to the  command of tho Canadian forces, but  tho recent report by General French  on the Canadian military situation  will show how wise the people wore  in deciding to go slow and cousider  well the effect of such a. change before carrying the agitation too far.  So far as the men wore, concerned  General French was well enough  pleased  with the troops he saw in the  WATER ACT 1909  DY direction of the Hoard of Investigation  ���������"������ notice is hereby given that the Board  will proceed toadjudieateuponolaiins to water*  on tlie followinf streams and tributaries thereto in the Similkameen and Osoyoos Water Districts, under authority of Part three of the  Water Act. 1909.  Pine Creek  Spring on Pre-emption No. 2SI8I"  Spring on Eoks Pre-emption  Snoot Creek  ' Ellis or Nanisheen Creek  .lames Creek  Penticton Creek  Spring on Pre-emption No. iiol  Cannon Lake  Second Creek  Cedar Creek  Little Penticton Creek  Sheep Creek  ���������1 Mile Creek, south on Dog Lake  1 Mile Creek on East side Okanagan Lake  Five-Mile Creek  Johnson Creek  Spring on Pre-emption No. 4507  Spring near Pre-emption near 1-Mile Creek  Spring near 1st creek near Pre-emption 138s  Spring on Sub-lot 19, L. '2711  Alder Creek  Maple Creek  Ct" ek 3 miles south on Dog Lake  McLean creek  Lake near Kclowna��������� Penticton trail  Spring, Penticton  Stewards Dam  .  Creek, Lot 'Ml  7 Mile creek. (Lots ail) and 20ti)  Camp. Old Camp, !)-mile or Arawuna creek  (.'recti on Lot'.ill  Spring near south east corner of  Lot 5S7  South branch of Ellis Creek  Spring. Lot 2551  Meeting for tlie purpose of abjudication will  be held at Penticton on or about October 20th,  1911); Okunngau Kill is on or about October 25th,  1910. line! Naraimita on or i'bout October 28th;  1910.  \\*. S. D!v;<*WUY.  Chief Witter Commissioner  Lands Department, (Wnt'-r it ranch)  Victoria, .Inly 15th, ll������'0 12  COPPER  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK.  Vol. VIIi: issued May, 1*109. contains ioOO  pages,'with nearly 50 percent, more matter  than the preceding edition. The chapter's  with mine descriptions am1, on, statistics  have been carefully revised and the bulk of  the matter therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 25 chapter.      '   .'������������������'..  COVERING: Copper History. Geology.  Geography, 'Chemistry, 'Mineralogy; Mining,  Milling, Leaching, Smelting, Refining, Brands,  Grades, lihpiu-itibs. Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts,' States.,  Countries- -and-Continents,, Mines in- Detail,  Statistics of Production, Consumption; Imports. Exports..Finances, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook is cbhcededly'the  WORLD'S STANMItDREFERENCE  BOOK Oil COPPER.  Tlie Copper Handbook contains, in this new  and greatly enlarged edition, about 50 per  cent, more .matter than' tho Bible���������though  not necessarily a better book because of its  greatc'i- bulk. It is filled with KACTS of viral  importance to  THE INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  .      ;   THE MINER  PRICE: $5.00 in buckram with gilt top, or  $7.50 in full library morocco.  TERMS: Tho most liberal. Send no money,  but order the book sent you, all carriage charges  prepaid, ononc week's approval, to.be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge for  yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher.'  HORACE I. STEVENS  664  SHELDEN   BUILDING, HOUGHTON,  MICH., U. S. A 15  NOTICE  Water-users arc requested to exercise all  possible care to prevent waste of. Water at  their taps. Carelessness in this matter may be  the means of depriving the hospital of a continuous supply.  Tin-: SmrLKAMEiw Waterworks Co, Ltd.  .   per G. P. Jones.  NOTICE  NOTICE  LIQUOR LICENSE ACT, 1910  (section 1!))  NOTICE is hereby g'von that on the Mth day  of August. 1910 application will be made  to tlie superintendent; of Provincial police for  the grant of a license for the sale of liquor by  wholesale in and upon the p> onuses known as  the Princeton Brewery, situate at Princeton,  upon the lands described as tho Nelson Brewing Co's premises situated on Vermillion  Avenue, Princeton.  Rudolph Corsulowsky agent of the company  has been selecied to aet as manager of the said  business.  NELSON  BREWING CO.  per It. Gorsulowsky  Dated July Mth, 1910  ADVERTISE   IN   THE    GAZETTE  LIQUOR LICENCE ACT, 1910.  (Section 19)  NOTICE is hereby given that on the 18th dny  of August. 1910 n.]:;.-ieatioii will be made  to the superintendent of provincial police for  the grant of a licence for tho sir.u of liquor by  wholesale in and upon the premises known as  the Hedley Brewery, situate near Hedley, '11. C.  HEDLEY BREWERY  per i.ouis Seherbuuer.  Dated J uly 18th, 1010.  WATER NOTICE  (e)   Tho   character of tli  pipe line.  "VTOTICK is hereby given that nil application  x> w'll be made under part V, of the "Water  Act. 1909." to obtain a licence in the Similkii-  mean Division of Vale District.  (n) Tlie name, address and occupation of the  applicant- .lames Getldcs Webster, Machinist.  Hedley, H. C  (b) The name of the lake, stream or source  (if unnamed, the description is) sprin giiunaiiied  on P R (i2Ss.  (c) Tlie point of diversion atoverflow of said  spring  (d) The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic feet per second) O.'i cubic foot.  proposed   works,  (f) Tlie premises on which tho water is to be  used (describe same' Pre-emption record (!28s  [gl The purposes for which the water is to  be used, Domestic and agricultural.  |lt) Tf for irrigation describe the lauded to be  irrigated, reiving acreage, about nacres on P.R.  (128s;  l.il Area of Crown land 'utentijil to be occupied liy the proposed work.--, no <>;.  [k| This notice was posted on the Twenty-  llfth day of July 1910 and application will bo  made to the commissioner on the Twenty-fifth  day of August I'llO.  |'1|   Give  the names and  addresses  of   any  riparian proprietors or licensees who or whoso  lands are likely to bo effected by tho proposed  works, either above or below the outlet, none.  JAMES GEDDES WEBSTER  Hedley, 11. C.  Perfect  We may be able to still further improve Victor Records���������thougn  we hardly know where.  They are. now absolutely uniform in tone and quality, wherever  you buy them���������so smooth you can scarcely hear the needle���������'more       SH      i  durable than ever���������and double faced-���������two records for the one price.       *""  NEW DOUBLE SIDED RECORD**?���������SOc. for the two.  Send 90c. and 10c. postage for sample Record.  Write for catalogue of over 3^000 Records and watch  the papers for list of new ones every nionth.  Berliner Gram-o-ptaone Co., Limited  ���������/n. Montreal.  Agents Wanted Everywhere.  imiiiiilS  For Sale by  LODlS  G.  ROLLS Sc GO.  Hedley B.C.  No F^reJgrHt - NdExpress  You can buy from us at Montreal Prices.  Western Distributors  '  DYKE, EVANS (& CALLAGHAN  536 Hastings St., Vancouver.  NOTICE  .SIMILKAMEEN' LAND DISTRICT.  Distiuct oi������* Yai.i-:.  TAKE notice that E. E. Hurr. agent for W.  A. Hurr, of Medley, occupation blacksmith,  intends lo apply for poruiis.-ion to purchase tlie  following described lands���������  Commencing at 11 post planted at, the northwest corner of Lot No. 'Mi: thenee south id  chains; It Mice west '20 chains: thence north 10  chains; thence east till chains to point of commencement, containing .SO fa-res more or less.  WL.V'lAM ASA BUUR  per Edgar Elmer Burr.  June'd'th, 1910 'JC-10  NOTICE  Try  MxvMOKmtA  NOTICE is 1 srchy given, that, thirty day.-,  from date, 1, (iornu-.u .West, of Hull Creek  it. ('. intend to apply to the superintendent of  Provincial Police. I<*. S. ilussey. of Victoria, for  a retail liquor license for 1'ie Hull Creek Hotel,  located at Hull Creek, 11. (:.  Dull Creek, H. C. June L'Sl-'n, 1910  ���������X\-\ GORMAN" WEST  BOW KEE  laundry"  Washing* called for and delivered. Satisfaction Guaranteed  Hedley,  B  C  Vidoria  Cross  CEYLON TEA. j  F';ire  arhd   Invigorating.  _  THE  NEW 1  ZEALAND  HOTEL  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and  First-Glass  Bar* supplied -with the Choicest-  Liquors unci Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table. THE HEDLEY GAZETT'., JULY 28. 1910.  Town and District.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, came in Inst  week on a professional visit.  Geo, Cawston went out Inst Satur-  dad on route for* the Boundary on a  business trip.  F Fuloher who lias been clerk at the  city drug store since last fall left on  Monday for* Chicago.  Mrs. S.  P.  French, of  Vernon,  is  ���������visiting her son, F. H. French, coming  in from Summer-land on Tuesday.  Government agent, Hugh Hunter,  of Princeton, was in town this week  on official business, going back to  Princeton by Tuesday's train.  Kev. A. H. Cameron is taking advantage of the Anglican service in  Keremeos on Sunday next to vis-it  friends in Grand Forks and Spokane.  B. L". Cawston, one of the greatest  cattle-men the Similkameen ever saw,  ��������� paid Hedley a visit last Thursday for  a few hours between trains, to see his  brother.  W.A. Scott, representing   the Mining and Scientific Press, of San Francisco, was in town last week and spent  . a day around the Nickel Plate  mine  ��������� and works.  The two hardest points in Canada  to- which to' get he.wspaper mail to go  regularly appear to be Fort George,  B. C. and the office of A. McKim &,  Co..' Montreal.  ��������� Work on the new road to the depot  is progressing under the direction of  foreman Harry Rose. A fill is being  made along Scott Avenue to the south  of Haynes St.  Coal has been struck at Bergen  on  the V. V. & E., near* Myncaster.    It is  , claimed to be of good coking variety.  Geo.  W. Rumberger,  of Phoenix,  is  one the of ��������� owners.  ,  ,__ Thursday's rain did a lot of good  both to field crops and gardens siml in  putting out forest fires. The water-  situation on Twenty-mile was7 also  helped out considerably by it.  Start, right, continue right and finish" iigh't' and you will, be all'right.  That's what mi Esfciiiie cigar does because it's clear Havana, unci good all  through���������Rolls of Hedley.has them.  Mrs. S. L. Smith was taken to the  hospital last week with a bad attack  of eczema' and on Morrday, by the doctor's advice, she was taken to the  .coast where change of .climate was  thought might prove beneficial. Her  husband accompanied her to the  coast.  The report was accurate that the  Bank of Montreal and Bank of Hamilton were each opening branches in  Penticton. They were so reported in  the financial agencies, and last week's  Penticton Herald announced that they  had each opened out on Wednesday,  July 20th.  Hedley is in the field again for* Labor  Day Celebration on Monday and Tuesday Sept. 5th and Oth. Keep that date  clear. Committee^ are now at work  making full arrangements. New features to be introduced will be a machine drilling .con test and a tug-of-war  while a big baseball tournament will  also be held. The Oroville band are  being secured for the occasion and  special train accommodation is being  arranged for with the railway. Programmes later.  The diminution in the water-supply  of Twenty-mile had become so marked  before the heavy rain of Thursday  that it was found advisable to turn on  the steam on tlie big compressor*, but  the ruin made so great an improvement that it was found the Hume  could still give the' necessary.amount  of power and the steam connections  were taken off again. It takes a very  short time to make the change, and  hence a feeling of independence exists  now   that was   altogether . unknown  i    .   1( ���������^  before.  A painful accident happened on  on.Tiiesday evening to an Indian boy,  Albert Donn'ell, son of Donnell, of the  Bromley reservation. In driving into  towii frbhi the south, a wheel came  oft" and the horses ran away throwing  hi ill i art. He was badly shaken up  and was - ciirlied over to the hospital,  but Dr. McEwen happened to be out  of town. The team was unable to get  clear of the rig and made a wicked  runaway past the great Northern,  and finally ^got tangled up among  sonie trees off Haynes St. The injured  boy was taken home next day, and no  serious results are anticipated.  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP HEDELY-  WATCH IT GROW  It is destined to be the Greatest Gold Mining Camp in Canada.  Money invested in Hedley Town, Property now will bring you Big  Returns in a Few Months  Buy Now; Don't Put It Off as the Price is Going Up.  For Full Information Write or Call on  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPAPY, Ltd.,  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager - HEDLEY, B.C.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.    '  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Just  A Large Shipment of  Water Notice  BORN  On Friday, July 22nd, 1910, to "Mr. mid Mrs.  F. II. French, a son  In Princeton, July loth, to Mr.-and Mrs. B.  H. Carniichiiel, a daughter.  DER   KAISER,   TET   UND   GOTT  Bull-dog Brown has a natural refrigerator plant over at his place across  the river, the tunnel which was run  into the bank by the construction  crews and cut a solid wall of ice that  had been covered by talus from the  steep mountain side, is* still retaining  this summer the ice formed last winter at its mouth.  Business men having freight ship.-  nients coining from eastern houses are  experiencing some difficulty getting  their goods through at present. The  Grand Trunk freight business is pretty  badly tied up .with the freight-handlers' strike and tho Great Northern  .gets most of its freight consignments  from the east through the Grand  Trunk.  Hedley golfers had a pleasan t afternoon's sport on Saturday last when a  series of foursomes was played on the  local links. 11. A. Hincks and Miss  Williams beat F. H. French and Miss  Emily Jackson, the scores after* deduction of the handicaps being 33 to  40; A. Megraw and Mrs. Jones beat  Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton, scores 37 to  41; L. C. Rolls and Mrs. Ilotherharn  beat Mr. Cameron and Mrs. Jamieson,  scores 39 to 52.  The editor of the Gazette was pleasantly surprised to learn of the presence at Princeton of an old friend,  John George, of Port Elgin. Out., who  is up there investigating the possibilities of a Portland cement deposit. It  is now many years since we last met  him and should he conclude to throw  in his lot with the coal town, we congratulate Princeton on securing a citizen of his sturdy manliness and progressive spirit.  Mr. M. K. Rodgers came in on Sun-  clay on a special. He happened to be  in Spokane and took occasion to run  up to Hedley to see Airs. Rodgers and  the family who have been staying  here for* the past throe weeks. This  week he went over the works and paid  ���������a visit to the mine where it is needless  to say he. was gratified with the showings For the first time since he gave  up the management in 1905 there is to  be seen intelligent planning for the  future, and it must be satisfactory for  him to note in the work of improvements underway that his views of five  years ago are shared to a considerable  extent by the present regime.  This clever skit is air adaptation of  the once noted lampoon "Meinsulf  Uriel Gott!' writen by a Montreal  journalist .and when recited by Capt  Coghlan, of the American Navy, at a  banquet, threatened to precipitate  war* between Germany and the United  states.       ' i  Der Kaiser of this Faterlancl  Uriel Roesevelt all dings command���������  Ve two unci Gott, you understand���������  Myself���������unci Tet.  It used to be yust Gott irnd me,  Yet Tet he come to make it dree,  Und Gott don't- count inirch latterly���������  Yust rne-unci Tet.  Yust me und Tet mit power divine  To keep de rest of clem in line���������  In t>ease und var to give dei* sign���������  c" Und somedimes���������Gott.  Myself unci Tet der same as peas���������  Der same mit Gott. if yon shall blease  Der same in .var, der same in bease���������  . Myself���������mit Tet.    .  Der eastern hemisphere for rne���������  For Tet der one across the sea���������  For Got der sky, ve vill agree���������  Myself���������unci Tet.  A health to me��������� a health to Teb  Unci one for Gott alreatty yet���������  Vun Holy Trinity, you bet���������  Ve two���������und Gott.  ">TOTICK is hereby given that- an application  x' will be made under Part V of tlie "Water  Act. l'Kl'l." to obtain n licence in the Siniilkaineen Division of Yale District  (u) The name, address and occupation of tlie  applicant, J. A. Brown, Notary Public, Keremeos, B. C. agent- for-H. B. Meausette and Benj  Xickle. of Koreiiieos.  (b) The name of the lake, stream or source  (if unnamed, the description is) a small creek  north side of the west branch of the Ashnola  river two miles"above the forks.  (c) The point of diversion 500 yards from  mouth of creek.  (d) The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic fecfc per second) I cubic foot.  (e) The character of the proposed works,  flume and ditch.  (f) The premises on which the wafer is to be  used (describe same) Pre-emptions of H. 11.  Meausette and Benj. Xickle.  (g) Tho purposes for which the water is to  be used Domestic and Irrigation.  (h) If for irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage 120 acres.  (j) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by the proposed'works���������none.  (k) This notice was posted on the 10th day  of July,-1910 and application will be made to  the Commissioner on tlie lfith day of Aug, 1910.  (1)   Give the names and addresses  of any  riparian, proprietors, or licensees who or. whose  lands arc likely to be effected by the proposed  works, either above or below the outlet  J. A. BROWN  agent for H. B. Meausette and Benj Xickle.-  I Walk-Over Shoes  J for Men and Woman  ��������� LATEST STYLES&COMFORTABLE LASTS ���������  ���������  ���������  x  x  ���������  A Delayed Shipment of Men's Fine 2-Piece  SUMMER SUITS  ��������� which  -vye are offering at greatly reduced  prices  on account of late arrivdl. >.     '  These Suits are exceptionally good value at $7.50 and $12.  fShatfords, Ltd  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending July 23, 1910 :  AT THE MINE.  *������-e������**^**������**D^^^  Such as You should use when you want  to make an impression  on  customers.  Maximum  Minimum  July 17  72  HI  IS  74  ���������10  19  78  -12  20  7S  :-8  21  42  m  22  50  34  23  00  3S  More expert thinking  has gone into the making  of the Monarch than any  typewriter sold. That is  why it demands little or  no thought from the own  er  or  the  user.  That  is  Average maximum temperature C-I.S5  Average minimum do        37.42  Mean temperature 51.13  Rainfall for life week   0.4   inches.  Snowfall       "       "        0.  COKKKSr-ONDIKO WEEK OI<' LAST YKAK  Plighest maximum temperature 72.  why it is the typewriter  your best stenographer  deserves and your poorest  stenographer needs.  at  as  at  at  at  at  s%  at  Is Ortly Ototain-ecl  By using modern types faces on good stock  The*  Gazette  JoJb  Department  is.prepared to;tiirn.it put for yoii  Patronize the Home iShojp  You Want Home Tradi  s-matatift'i'fta'ti'i-^^  ���������SS-SSi  jg THE RIVERSIDENURSERIES ������  ������                 GrandPorks,B.C.   Comprising 100 acres jfj  ������                 Largest growers of Nursery Stock in Britis Columbia. All _������  ���������J?? stock wintered in our cellars and  no danger of buying winter "iSS  @ killed trec:s.                                                            '     .         *         ��������� @  $������*������ Buy British Coluinbiagrown trees forBritish Ooiumbiaorchard-? -JSJ  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������%  Average maximum  Lowest minimum  Average minimum  Mean  AT  do  do  do  do  THE  JUIVL.  Maximum  0S.S5  29.  10.42  54.03    ...          Minimum  ,Tulvl7         ..         77 ..         45  "18         ..          SS , .         49  19 ..         91 ..         54  20 ..         97 ..         57  21 ..          91) ..         55  22 ..          02 ..          53  23 ..          70 ..         52  Average maximum temperature S3.42  Average, minimum do          52.14  Mean do          07.7S  Rainfall for the week .3     inches  COKRESI'ONDINO WEEK OK  LAST YEAU  Highest maximum temperature 90  Average do do S3.14  Lowest minimum do 41.  Average do do 47.85  Mean do 05.49  Tlie Monarch Typewriter  Company, Ltd.  98 King Street West, Toronto.  A. MEGRAW, local Agent  PflLAGfc  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  UKDr.EY   H. O.  A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Teaming  Hand.    If Order's for  'promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Gompanu.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phono 1,1.        INNIS  BROS. Proprietors.  When   writing    Advertisers  Mention the Gazette.  Please  **���������������**.**���������������������'��������������������������� W?������*������W*^  FRUIT   JARS  K  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� as  i  i  as  at  at  f  at  at  at  f  as  at  at  at  K  K  K  at  K  at  K  *������  at  K  f  as  I  ���������X  *  K  K  K  as h'  Knowlton's Patent Vacuum, one of the  Newest American Fruit Jars. Guarantees a perfect vacuum and eliminates all  danger of losing your fruit. Heavy crystal, swooth finished edge, patent glass  cap and zinc screw top, having a top  as well as a side pressure.  PRICES VERY MODERATE  J. A. SCHUBERT, hedley. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, JULY 28,1910.  II  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Constable Nigel Ewart of Princeton  was in town over Sunday.  '���������Church of England service will be  held here on Sunday next, 21st inst.,  by Rev. ,).,A. Cleland, of Penticton,  morning unci evening.  The   next   meeting    of   St.  John's  Church Guild will be held  ou  August  4th at the home, of Mrs.   W. Mattice.  "All members of the Guild are kindly  requested to attend;  Large two-color* posters are out announcing a big base-ball tournament  at Oroville on August 7th, Sth and9th.  $300 is offered in prizes for the winning teams. Those billed to take part-!  are Princeton. Oroville, Conconully,  Grand Porks, Republic. Okanagan and  Omak.  Brother Wright of the Similkameen  Star claims that the stork has been  .making his roost iri Princeton lately.  That probably, explains his-frequent  ..flights' into the lower valley during  the last few weeks. On his last visit,  Saturday 23rd inst., he left n fine baby  boy at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.  George Tickle.  Mrs. Gillespie, Mrs. McEwen and  Miss Suiitherarn, of Hedley, visited  friends in this district over Sunday.  Dr. McEwen was called here on Saturday and expected to remain over Sunday  but an  urgent call  necessitated  An item, of which we had no knowledge, appeared in the Keremeos news  last week stating that the Eastern  Townships Bank was opening a branch  office at Penticton. This is not correct. Mr. L.-iwson, manager of the  Keremeos hank was in Penticton last  week buthe 'states that the E. T. is  not opening a branch there. With  three already in the field there does  not appear to be any shortage.  (A careful examination of last week's  notes failed to show the presence of  the item referred to. A "two-liner"  to the effect that the Bank of Hamilton was opening up in Penticton,  managed inadvertently to fiiid its way  I into the column through the exigencies  I of the make-up, but beyond that the  luckless typos are apparently innocent  this time.���������Ed.)  Prospects for a better sample of  apples were never better in the Siniilkaineen than they are this year arid it  is pleasing to note that owners of bearing orchards hens are taking a good  deal of interest in the national apple  show to be held in Vancouver this fall  and doing what they can towards securing an exhibit which will be worthy  of the valley. The generous offer of  Mr. W. H. Armstrong, of Vancouver,  president of the Keremeos Land Co.,  to stand all expense, in connection  with assembling and placing the display on exhibition, is one that our  ranchers and orchardists should show  their appreciation  of by  doing   their  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS T1UOK151UG1S,  Finii INSUltANCJC  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE'  OFFICE        -   .     -KEREMEOS, B.C.  P. BROMLEY,  GENERAL BLACKSMITH  . Horse-Shoeing a Specialty  KEREMEOS, ~       -   ,-      -  B. C.  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N.K. Station  GEO.  KIRBY,  Manager.  GEO. KIRBY  . .   .". Notary Public.  BE A LEST ATE MINES  Agent for:   .  London & Lancashire Fire Lis. Co.  Oeeun Accident and Guarantee Co.  Keremeos, B. C.  We make a specialty of the following :  H. M.B., Her Majesty's Blend.    ;  5 O'clock Tea       Famous Okl Country Tea  Capital Household Tea       Ridgway's Coffee  Ridgway's Pure Coffee    .'.Ridgway's Bulk Tea  Ridgway's Pure Cocoa '  Ridgway's was established during the reign of King  William IV. Tlie annual sales over fourteen million  dollars. Let your next pound of tea be Ridgway's  if you are hot pleased with it after you have used  half of the tin return it to us and we will refund  your money and no questions asked.  We have a twenty-eight ton car of Five Roses Flour moving our  way,   Don't use inferior grades when you can get the best.     *'.'  FRANK RICHTER & CO.  ke:remeos, - - b. e.  Kcremeos-Pentictoii Mail Sta^c.  his returning to Hedley on horseback I very ��������� utmost to secure the very best  early Sunday morning.  J..T. Armstrong made a trip through  the boundary country last week with  a view to securing a market for Keremeos fruit. He returned home on  Saturday and reported having been  entirely successful. Grand Forks and  Phoenix have contracted to take all  the peaches we have to spare and later  on arrangements will be made for  shipping tomatoes and other fruits.  The dago, who sustained the murderous assault with a razor in the  hands of a .countryman at' Princeton  some time ago passed through here on  Friday on his way to Kamloops to attend the trial of and give evidence  against his assailant. Except for the  livid scar around his neck he appeared  none the worse for his horrible experience.  G. E. Emery arrived in Keremeos  on Monday to relieve L. A. King, G.  N. agent, who leaves this week for  Hillyard where he has been fortunate  in securing a position as cashier for  the company and where he will be  able to enjoy the society of his family  from whom he has been separated  since he came to Keremeos. We regret the departure of our old friend  and shall miss his happy humor but  we wish him chunks of success in his  new home and may he find his environment to his entire satisfaction.  W. J. Stover has disposed of his  property the east part of lot 29, to  Geo. B. Clarke, He finds the work a  little too strenuous for a man of over  three score years and ten and, incidentally, has grown tired of "baching."  He will return to his old home and  friends in "Wyoming, and we trust  that among) the old associates he will  find life more congenial. The lot which  'he has sold to Mr. Clark will doubtless  prove a money-maker during the coining years. The trees are in fine condi:  turn and the majority loaded with as  fine fruit as we have seen-their first  crop of any account.  Mr*.   W. M. Frith,  collector of customs,  for Keremeos, has received  the  pleasing information that his request  for an assistant has been granted and  that Mr.   Grigor, of Rossland, will arrive shortly  and assist him,   pending  future arrangements.    I**ver since preparations for  track-laying  above this  place  commenced,  a year and a  half  ago, customs" work at this outport has  been  very heavy and  it was only liy  working long  hours  that   Mr.  Frith  could get through what was recprrrttl  of him.     The extension of the steel to  Hedley and  Princeton has  materially  increased the importations from across  the line.    Figures show   that during  the last year*  and a half the   duty collected at this outport- more  than exceeds the total amount collected by all  the other outports under  the port of  'Greenwood  combined.     This includes  Osoyoos, Bridesville.   Myncaster, Midway and Greenwood.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE  samples possible. An exhibition of this  kind, supplemented by our board of  trade with advertising matter of  which we have a generous supply, will  be a most effective advertisement to  the valley. That the management of  the apple show fully appreciate the  splendid otter* rnade by Mr. Armstrong  (of which they first learned through  the Keremeos items to the Hedley  Gazette) is evidenced by an article in  the Vancouver World of the loth inst.  and by a warm note of appreciation  from the secretary.  LeavesKeremeos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m., arriving in  Keremeos at noon.  W. E. Welby, Proprietor.  HARRY TWEDDLE; Proprietor.  ^^^^^^Wp'^^'^^'^^'^^^^^^^^^^^^wj"^^'^^'^^"^^^^'^^"^^^^'^^^������'^^^^  KEREHEOS  ..���������'���������'' ..���������.-���������'       g-  MEAT   MARKET  Fresh  Fish  Every Thursday  E, M. CROOKER  ^^T*^"������^Ttt^^r'������^������������'*1������Ttt^',������<*3rir.4r*''<  It Made a Difference  William B. Ridgely, former Controller of the Currency, said of a certain  speculator recently:  "The man is as ingenious as a horse  traders' son who was once unexpectedly called upon by his father to mount  a horse and exhibit its paces. |    "As he mounted he leaned towards \ Land scrubbed or any kind of work by  as, .* ��������� ft  ���������ft      When in Keremeos stop at the j*  as ��������� .'.���������*���������'  tt  tt  at  *:������������������*:,  at  at  *������������������������������������������������������=������������������  as  at  at  at  at .  I-'".  I      ���������������������������"  as  K  at  at  ���������e  Sole Agents for Princeton Coal  Free Bus to all trains  B. C. Fruit Lands Office  Headquarters for all stage lines.  TOMMY SING  Contracts for Work  his father and said:  " "Are you buying or selling?' "  ���������   Vocal Vr.ses.  The ancient Peruvians must have  understood something of the laws of  atmospheric pressure, else how .could  they have constructed some of tlie  very curious jars and vases they left  behind them? One of tlie.se pieco.--  of pottery was ornamented with the  figures ol! two monkeys, and \vh:-i  water was poured into or out of the  vessel sounds like the screeching <f  monkeys were heard. Another similar vessel had the figure of a bii*-'..  which uttered appropriate notes:  another was ornamented with a c.-t  which mewed, and another wi'Y  snakes which hissed. A most inge \-  ions water jar bore the form of. -  aged woman, upon whose che_fv ���������  tears were seen to trickle, while sob;-  were heard, when water was poun*_l  from the jar. .'.'  Satisfied   With   Her   Work.  It was noticed that the woman  devoted many more hours to mirror  gazing than formerly. "1 can't tell."  she said, with dreamy satisfaction,  "how many times I have caught  people, especially women, snapshotting me recently."  "I shouldn't be so puffed up about  it if I were you," said the brute of  a man. "It- wasn't your good looks  that attracted them. They were taking pictures of your dresses, so they  could copy the best points in their  own clothes."  "In that case," said the woman  after a moment's visible disappointment, "I feel more highly complimented than if they had photographed me. Nature is responsible for me,  but I designed my clothes myself."  contract at reasonable rates.  Silk Handkerchiefs sold cheap, import-  ',   ed direct from China.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  NOTICE  IP  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  What a few Acre of Keremeos Fruit Lands  will be worth in a few years when  the trees are in bearing  Gan you do better with your savings by  sending them outside to invest in some speculative scheme, more or less hazardous, than by investing them at home in something, that is as  safe as the bank and at the same time offers such  big returns on the capital invested.  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DlSTltlCT ov Yalk  Ancient High Buildings.  In the Rome of the Caesars trouble  was experienced with high buildings.  A law was passed restricting the  height of fronts to sixty feet. In  order to evade it builders adopted  the practice of carrying up the rear  portion several stories more. Other  laws bearing on the heights of buildings were passed in olden times.  There was a tendency to diminish  the height of stories as the buildings  increased in size, and a height of  130 feet was probably attained. ft  is believed that the ceilings were so  low that a man could not stand upright in the  rooms.  ���������"TAKE NOTICE, that I. Kenneth Ciirleton  ���������*- Boyd Frith, of Greenwood, 11. C. occupation. Postmaster,'intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described land:  Commencing'- at a post planted at the south  cast corner of Indian Reserve. Lot/No. I, thence  west along Indian reserve No. 4, 20 chains;  thence south 10 chains; thence east 20 chains,  then north along the Indian reserve, lot No. 3  to point of commencement containing 80 acres  more or loss,  Kknnktii Caki.kton Bovu Fkitii  Dated'.'1st of May. 1010  REMEmBER  We  offer no  land but what has  the^water already on it  Fruit  Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.  KEREMEOS, B. C.  ������&"i������&>io&"Sij  ������  ������.  &  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ���������������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  #  ������  ������  PLUMBING  WARM  AIR  HEATING  AND  GENERAL  TINSMITHING  40 Great Years  And 1909 Best of All  With over- Eight Millions of new  business written in Canada,  alone in 11)00.  Began business in 1870 with assets $6,216, and now the assets  are over $1-1,000,000.  Canada's Dig Popular Company  Chosen alike by rich and poor.  William J. Twiss  MANAGER.  Fee Block,   -   570 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  A. riEO.RAW, Local Agent.  Orders  by Mail will receive  Prompt Attention  ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON  APPLICATION  WiM. DALRYMPiLIE  GENERAL  BLACKSMITH  Your Patronage Solicited,  isfaction Guaranteed.  Sat-  H. B. MEAUSETTE  Keremeos  For a Luxurious  Shave,  Hair-Cut or Bath go to  BOOSTER'S  TONSORIAL PARLOR  Box Trade in Cigars a specialty  A line line, of Cigars   and  Tobaccos, Fruit and  Confectionery  POOL TABLE IN CONNECTION  A. J. SAUNDERS  Keremeos.  Ctfmming's Old Stand  (Keremeos Centre)  Keremeos Trading 60.  Retail   and   Wholesale  of General Merchandise  ALWAYS PLEASED TO SHOW GOODS  G.  G.   KEELER,  Keremeos, B. C.  Wl-IKN   ANHWHIUNO     ADS.     PI7ESAE  MENTION   THIS PAPER.  #������������������."!  I  wi%  ! 31  I  -<���������  rii  ',! it

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