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The Hedley Gazette Mar 17, 1910

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Array AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume VI.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1910.  Number 10.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years'practico in Vancouver.]  S. 0. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -       B. C-.  f������  W. H. T. GAHAN  Barrister,  Solicitor,  n  H  POWER FOR 365 DAYS  H. G. M. Co's Plan For Solving Power  Question Fully Decided Upon���������Will  Give  Economical Plant  House Prorogues After Most  Important Session  You cannot know the  best about typewriters  till you know the best  typewriter.  THE MONARCH  Made in Ten Styles.  PENTICTON JAIllTAi'BILL  Shatford's Strong Fight for the Measure  ���������Premier Lends a Hand���������That Funny Socialist, Talks One Way and  Votes the Opposite  The Monarch Typewriter Company, Ltd.  98 King St. West, Toronto.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Rates Moderate.  A. Bakxes, Prop.       Penticton, B.C.  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,   Real Estate,  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  Under Land.Act and  Mineral Act.  A. MEGRAW,  local Agent  Agonb for:  'Mutual Lifo of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  Calgary Fire Insurance Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee.Co.  United Wireless.Telegraph Co.  I  Office   at  HEDLEY,  B. C.  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  ft J. KING * GO.  The Butchers, Hedley         ������������������  We do not belong to the  Beef Trust nor are we  wholly opposed to Vegetarianism-, consequen try,  we keep on hand  C3 hole & JVY eats  of all kinds  and the nee-   .  essary Vegetables  to go  with them.  .       1 ���������  GIVE US YOUR ORDERS  Phone No. 4.  ft J.  k  HEDLEY BARBER SHOP  Two Doors North of Bank of B. N. A.  HAIR   CUTTING   A   SPECIALTY  Razors Honed.  To Buy Cheap, Pay Gash.  Hot and Cold Baths in Connection  W. T. BUTLER.  Family Groceries  Fresh and Seasonable  at the  Cheap Gash Store  A. F. & A. M.  Toy REGULAR monthly meetings of  "*'��������� Hodlcy Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on tho second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. "Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  H. D. BARNES,  Secretary  W.J.FORBES  W. Al  E. A. 0. STUDD  HAHOr.D  MAVNK DALV  STUDD & DALY,  Members Vancouver Stock Exchange  Real Estate,  Insurance, Stock, Loan  and Mortgage Brokers  728 Hastings Street W.  Opposite Now Post Oillco  The bill which was   productive  of  most debate was that to incorporate  the Penticton Railway company.   Mr.  Shatford was its eloquent sponsor* and  on  the second vending''he spoke for  some time expatiating upon the possibilities of the district through which  it would run.   The   Great  Northern  railway being back of.it, there was no  question  as to its being built when a  great stimulus would  be given to tin-  whole of the district dnd very considerable undeveloped areas opened up.  The dictrict would then have two railways and   communication   would   be  had  with the coast in fifteen hours  whereas it now took two days.     Mr.  Shatford spoke of its effect upon the  Boundary country,  upon  the mining  and upon  the ranching industries of  the interior, and concluded with glowing picture of its results in  conjunction' with the other lines of railway  provided for during this session.  Mr. McKay, said he regretted very  much that he had to oppose the!sec6nd  reading of this  bill.   It was not that  he did not wish Similkameen to have  transportation particularly after the  glowing  description of that  district  given by the mover bf. bhe bill  bub a  road had been built in  this.-province  under heavy subsidies of land and timber suffirienb to pay the cost of building the road.   The Grea b Northern did  nob build bhis road, btit took it over allow cosb.   Two years ago., they   had  some heavy snow slides in Slocan, and  some of the bridges 011  this road had  been washed away.   It would not cost  above $100,000 to repair them, but the  Great Northern refused to operate it.  :'He  held   that  bhe    Great  Norbhern  .should' be compelled to operate that  line before bhey were given any further privileges by bhe house.  Mr*. Hawbhornbhwaitc congratulated  bhe mover* of bhe bill on his eloquence.  With bhe glowing discripbiou of orchards and fields he had only bo lean  back and close his eyes and he did nob  know bub bhab he was in the Garden  of Eden. So far as bhe principle' on  which bhe member for Kaslo opposed  bhe bill was concerned he considered  that it was enbirely wrong. Ib was a  had precedenb bo allow one part of the  conn try to be held up for the sake of  anobhev which was dissabish'ed.  The premier* said a statement was  made by tlie member for Siiiiilkaineen  bhab bhe Great Northern Railway company was behind this project, and  when they considered that the Great  Northern had spent $1-1.000,000 in this  province without asking a cenb of assistance, it entitled them to some  standing in the province. The member for Kaslo held that because the  Great Northern failed to operate the  Kaslo & Slocan line between Slocan  and Sandon, this house should have  nothing to do with them. If the house  did that bhey would be placing themselves in a peculiar position and blocking progress.  On Thursday the House prorogued  and the Lieut-Governor gave his assent to an 1111 usually large number of  bills.  After months of careful figuring and  negotiation with manufacturers for  prices a plan for* bhe iinmediabe solu-  bion of bhe power* quesbion for the  Hedley Gold Mining Co. has been de-  r  cided upon, and while mosb of us perhaps would have pevferred to see the  installation of a large power plant on  the river adopted, yet when the  scheme that has now been decided  upon is examined and thoroughly  understood, it will be seen that for*  present wants, as well as for a stage of  development looking some distance  into the future, the plan hit upon has  yew much to commend it. :  The plan in brief, paradoxically expressed, is not to abandon water power  and not to depend upon ib. Every  pound of water power bhab Twenty-  mile creek can supply will be utilized  and as soon as it cannot do bhe work;  sufficient ' steam bo make up the deficiency will be pub to work to keep the  plant up to full efficiency, and should  the water fail utterly, lull provision  will-have been made to carry on by  steam.  So'far as the mine is concerned the  power question for- ib is pracbically  solved already with the completion of  the compressor installation which Mr.  Cleveland has almost completed, barring one contingency and bhab is a  never ; failing water supply for  boilers.       But the   portions   of  Short Description of Building  and Review of Its History  IS NOW A ^OING CONCERN  Institution Appeals to District for Support���������Residence or Lack Thereof No  Bar to Admittance���������H. G. M. Co.'s  ^Active Sympathy and Assistance  the  the plant not yet provided for are the  mill and.the.electric'-plant. The former-  must have sure motive power and also  a sure water supply for the babberies,  vanuers and cyanide tanks; and the  electric planb musb h.-ivo motive power-  bo drive ib or ib in burn cannot operabe  bhe elecbric tramway for ore haulage  nor supply lights and drive the various motors which ib has been supplying with current.  The new plan  is bo run a pipe line  7000 feeb up bhe creek with a ten inch  main  which will pick up   the  water*  that now leaks through  bhe dam and  this  will supply ample water for mill  purposes and the boilers as well as bhe  town water supply .without drawing  on  or diminishing the supply   in the  power flume by a single drop.    Then  by  the addition  of   two   more large  boilers   to  the   present   battery   and  another engine and generator to provide ejectric motive power for all the  machinery in the mill they will have  a planb that can be run every day in  bhe 365 whether bhe flume  breaks or  not, and when-there is ample head of  water  to   drive  everything   without  the  help of steam   the  planb will   be  there to do it.  The only alternative plan short of a  big power planb on the river that  could take the place of the plant described and be available all bhe yeavj  round, independent of the Tweut-y-  rnile Hume, would be a large pumping  planb on the river which would have  to raise 0000 gallons every 24 hours a  height of 250 feet. Ib would cosb more  money to put in such a plant than to  put in the pipe line up bhe creek and  would cosb a great deal to operate it,  while the pipe line once put in would  practically operate itself. It would  ���������seem therefore that they have made a  wise choice between the two.  HEAVY FRUIT CROP.  CEYLON TEA.  Pure and  Invigorating.  P. O, BOX 900  Vancouver,  B. C.  E. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C.  That the coming season will be the  greatest fruit year that British Columbia has ever seen, is the opinion of W.  E. Scott, deputy minister of agriculture. Last year- there was a poor crop,  nob only in Bribish Columbia, bub in  all the Pacific Sbates.  Now, however, all the trees are  loaded with, fruit spurs, and if nothing  happens to upset their calculations,  ib is stated by all who have been  through  the orchards that bhe crop  will be a bumper one.  "It is no trouble to raise fruit in  British Columbia," said Mr. Scott.  This has been demonstrated beyond  all cavil, bub the question of marketing it is still an open one and requires  handling with the greatest care.  "I expect a great influx of people  into the province this year. A large  number will take up fruit growing",  but there are also many coming who  will engage in poultry raising, dairying, mixed farming and other industries. I expecb bo see a very large  number as soon as spring opens.  The Okanagan and Kootenay districts have taken the lead in the matter of fruit growing. They built up  the district largely through persistent  advertising.  ADVERTISE   IN   THE    GAZETTE  Now that the Hedley"hospital is a  going concern and has already brought  relief to various patients a little description of the place and reference; to  its history will nob be amiss.  ��������� The movement which resulted in bhe  enterprise: ;was' begun in the early  summer of 1905. The provision?, of  the Benevolenb Societies Act were  complied with and the association  duly organized.  Mn  the; first general, subscription.to  obtain the requisibeamo 11 nt of mon ey  to qualify .for.the- government .grant.,  the people, of Hedley  find the   men at  the Nickel   Plate  come down   handsomely with   the cash  and this with  the government .assistance  procured  through - bhe   sicbive   intervention   of  representative L. W.  Shatford, gave  the local board funds enough in hand  to goon with, the building, bhe  con'���������*���������'.  tract for .which'was secured by Messrs  Boeing and  Brass," who  erected   the  building in the spring of 1907.    .  The selection of the site was influ--  enced by donation of the lots by .  Messrs Hedlund and Thomas on the  east side of Twenty mile and ib was a  mistake on bhe pavb of the hospital  board to accept ib, for by doing so  bhey located it in a spot that is all  right for summer time but in the  winter does nob come in for enough  sunlight.       .  The building is a three sbovey  sbrucbure 24xi0 feeb with a wing 16x26.  The lowest floor or basement contains  kitchen aud laundry and the. main  floor, entrance to which from the outside is made from the hillside, com  prises the hallway, one large five-bed  ward, two private wards, operating  room and bath-room. The third-storey  is yeb unfinished but could supply two  comfortable bedrooms for nurses.  The hospital is under the charge of  the matron, Miss Bond, an experienced nurse who is well qualified for  the position, having had the requisite  professional training and experience  in good hospitals, and Dr. McEwen is  surgeon in chief. He is giving- the  hospital the use of his operating table  and surgical instruments and all his  surgical work is done there.  Already the hospital has admitted  seven patients several of them requiring su'rgical treatment.  It is  an institution   that was  hadly  needed in   the valley and is one which  appeals  to the public as a most deserving charity that calls for their hearty  support audit  will take considerable-  money'to maintain  it.    Although located in Hedley ib is an institution the  doors of which   are open   to all iu the  district   who need  assistance  from it.  Although   young in years  it, has experienced the 1 igors of adversity, and  that at a very early period of its existence,    for   the   scheme   was  scarcely  launched   until a .staggering blow was  administered to    it by   accession   to  power of unsympathetic  management  of the  leading industry of the place,  and  without  the  active sympathetic  interest- and  co-operation  of that industry the   institution could  not drag  out mi   existence.    That blow was administered   when Lamb  became manager and the weight of it was not lifted until  his successor, F. A. Ross had  taken   his departure.     But it is pleasing to note that as  it was the attitude  of indifferent aloofness on the part of  the   management   of the D.  11.  Co.  which   left the  institution practically  stranded and unable to open its doors  when   the  building was  completed, it  was from   the same institution   that  succor came under bhe new ownership,,  for ib was bhe generous vote of $500.00  by the diiectors of the present com-  pany in New York  which put fresh  life in the people here and encouraged  others to help until the $500 has grown  to $1300 and  a sufficient sum  was in  hand  to  enable  the institution   to be  opened  for  the reception  of patients,  while a contribution  of 50 cents per  month  from each  employee is an important lift for the board in providing,  funds for running expenses. THE   HEDLEY GAZETTE,   MARCH 17, 1910.  and  Siniilkarneen Advertiser.  r-snefl on 'rhuivday.-i. by the Hhdi.kv 'G.w.kvtk  I'lM.NTI.SC; AND I'l.'III.ISIll.S'O C'OMI'.VNV.  I.i.mitkii.   ia I-Iwllov.  II. ('.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year. ���������?'-'.-%  " '    "   ( Unite:! Slaves I.   Advertising Rates  Measurement,' V2 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Oorbillcatosof lmprovuiiient. clc.  .-37.(111 for (ifl-duy nut Ices, and S.'-.OO foi-'fli-diiy  . notices.       ������������������.---  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  ineh, ������1.(10' for 'one insertion. 'Jo uetils for  each snbseiiuent insei-linn. Over one inch,  IU cent** per line for first insertion and u  cents per lino for each subsequent, insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  ������I.'J.->; over 1 inch and up to I inches. bl.OO  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking liU'Kcr space than four inches, on  application, rates will lie {riven of red need  . chm-fros. based on size of space and length  of time..  '.Advertisements- will be changed once every  mouth if advertiser desires, without, any extra  char-re. For changes oftener than once a month  the   price of composition  will  be charged at  regular rates.  Chiingos for contract advertisements should  bo in the ollleo by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEGRAW. Managing rbditor.  citing I as a  reason   for   bhab' opinion  that <>ur farm products  were nob admitted on  any freer terms than those  | from the United States,.    ..Then Judge  j Longley   of Nova Scotia   who wasNijie  | of the   most notorious shouters'Of dis-  i loyalty  in the clays  of '91 has .broken  >.M> n'lt ag.-.in to such  an extent in certain  I after  dinner  speeches   that his  utterances have  come up for consideration  in the Senate.    Why this relapse, and  what does it indicate?   Can it be that  the  cold  shades of opposition   which  was formerly   tho soil in'which those  awful   sentiments  used   io germinate  and thrive  can again  be   Hearing, for  'coming  events   cast   their   shadows  before." , " j  THE'   ,���������:..;  new    ;'  ZEALAND  ���������HOTEL  ���������  . #      *     -#      *      ������   . -  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  kveratlilnrj; New nml  First-Class  Bar supplied with'the Choicest.  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table..  74 Years in Businesi  X-aRfng Gare  of TVloraey  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000  is our business. Your account is Avelcoine whether  it is large or small.    A Sav  ings Alccount can be opened with $1.00  and added to .at  your convenience.  You will be surprised to see how the balance mounts  up when Interest is compounded.  Hedley Branch,  L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  AN IMPORTANT CONCESSION  Shatford's    Insistence    In   Kettle   River  Railway Negotiations Results in  Valuable Agreement  Pill AGE,  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  IIUDLKY   Il.C.  T A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    'I Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Full Moon  Last quar  1910  MAR  New Jloon  11  First iiuar.  17.  1910  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  6 7  13 1-1  20 21  27 28  1  S  To  22  29  9  10  23  30  3  10  ���������17  24  31  4  .11  IS;  25  o  12  10  26  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  When the Greenwood Times has 110  more knowledge of the circumstances  ���������    .   -*���������  in the Yukon upon which Macgowan  based his attack upon Justice Clement,  than it displayed in  its   attack  last  week upon Macgowon, its obvious duty  to itself would have been to leave  the  matter alone until more light dawned  upon ib.  The German Court is represented in  Ottawa by a secret service agent who  follows closely bhe debates on the  Naval question and cables Emperor  William every day by secret code.  The employment of spies was always  considered a war measure heretofore,  so the Emperor evidently thinks he is  right in doing the things now that are  done in war time without the usual  formality of a declaration of war; and  yet there are politicians and copperhead rag newspapers in this country  and in Great Britain that will pooh-  pooh the. idea of any hostile intentions  01* designs on the part of Germany.  Premier McBride has informed the  member for Kaslo and other Ivoot-  enaians that he has been assured by  the Great Northern thab bhe Kaslo  and Slocan road for which bhe Penbic-  ton charter was to be held up iu the  Legislature, is to be operated. We  do nob know whether the Kootenay  road is a narrow gage structuie or  not, but with all due deference to the  Nelson News, which defends the action  of the Kootenay members in the matter, the methods they employed were  certainly narrow gauge politics. And  pray, what did the Okanagan ever do  to Mr. Tisdall that he should have  taken the stand which he did when  the bill was before the railway committee ?  in   the days   before 1896,   and particularly   around about  189.1 when commercial   union was  the professed goal  of the average Canadian liberal, ib was  a common   thing to hear public utterances on the part,  of many of Sir AVil-  ij-id.s Lanrier's followers that would he  hard lo reconcile with a proper feeling  of  loyally   to   the    Crown,   but  after  96   under the   mollifying influences of  the sweets   of office a good deal  of the  lurking sentiment  of disloyalty began ��������� ^  to disappear.     Lately, however, it has  commenced to break out again and we  have McLean, of Huron,  shouting out  in the House of Commons that Canada  owes  nothing at all  to   England and  The splendid appropriations secured  by L. W. Shatford, M. P. P. for bis  district was only a part of what he  was able to accomplish for the Similkameen.  As chairman of the Private Bills  Committee of the Legislature lie had  a busy time of it, but nevertheless  took care, to see that his constituency  got its fair share of bhe appropriations  for., public improvements.  In   the   Railway   legislation,   while  the  Canadian  Northern   bill did  not  effect his  constituency directly, a certain indirect benefit would accrue and  it-had  his support,   bub in   the matter  of the Kettle. River Railway, that was  a different matter, as the railway was  to traverse a large part of his constituency,  and a part,  moreover,  which  had long been trifled with by railways  and   railway  companies which   made  specious promises for building, only to  to   break   them .until the  people were  becoming discouraged.    This time Mr.  Shatford   was determined  to see  that  ic would not be left a. matter of option  with   the   railway  company  bub embodied  in bhe . bill itself to which  the  l-ailway  company  owed its  privileges  and by   which it could be punished by  loss of those privileges if its undertakings weie not carried out.   Accordingly, he  had it stipulated  in the Kettle-  River Railway bill  that 25 miles musb  be builb in  the year 1910 and work to  be prosecuted in three different places  and obtained a n assurance that instead  of it being  the mere.25 miles specified  in the bill,   the amount which would  be built  by the end  of 1910  would exceed 50 miles.  There was another point; however,  n the situation which"more directly  concerned us here in the Similkameen  Valley and that was the matter of securing connection in " bhe Sitnilka-  by means of bhe Kettle Valley line,  for while a considerable mileage of the  of the road lay in the Similkameen  riding at the east end in bhe region lying between the mouth of Rock Creek  and Penticton, the Similkameen valley would be practically out ofibso  far as bhe remainder of bhe road between . Penticton and Nicola is concerned.  To secure this end therefore Mr.  Shatford bent his energies and enlisting the special co-operation of the  Premier who personally took up the  point along with him. They held several conferences with Mr. Warren, the  President, 'ind obtained from him a  special undertaking that a, spur would  immediately lie build into Princeton  which is the nearest point in the Similkameen valley approached by the j  Kettle Valley.  Mr. Shatford is to be congratulated  on securing this important concession  and Princeton is to be congratulated  on getting the plum. Nevertheless all  parts of the .Similkameen valley are  bound to benefit hy it and we are all  broad enough to felicitate with Princeton on having a second railway enter  the town.  Office. 0? Dominion Express Goinpani).  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  PhoneU.        INNIS  BROS. Proprietors.  X  X  K  K  x  X  K  X  K  x  x  S  X  I  BOW KEE ������  LAUNDRY  Washing called for and delivered. Satisfaction Guaranteed  Hedley,  B C  A  X  X  X  X  i  X  *  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  *  X  if  s  X  X  K  K  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  I  S-  X  X  Wo are expecting a large .-shipment of  Ladies' and Children's Trimmed Hats from  one of the leading American Firms. Prices  arid Styles tp suit everybody. Will be here  in good time for Easter.  Also a nice line of Men's Felt Hats in  the latest shades.  Great Northern  {Hotel  A new house containing more bed  room accommodation'' than any-  other hotel in town. Tabic and  bar   first - class.    Rates  moderate.  s  X  3  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  I  X  X  X  X  %  g  THOS. BRADSHAW, Proprietor  2  ���������5 x  Just Published  Webster's NEW INTERNATIONAL Dictionary,  (G. & C. Merriani Co., Springfield, Man.)  surpasses the old International at much a* that  book exceeded its predecessor. On the old  foundation a new superstructure hat been built.  The reconstruction has been carried on through  many years by a large force of trained workers,  under the supervision of Dr. W. T. Harris,  former United Slates Commissioner of Education, and rcb'nf orccd by many eminent specialists. Tiie definitions have been rearranged and  axplified. The number of terms defined hat  been more than doubled. The etymology,  synonyms, * pronunciation, have received unsparing scholarly labor. The language of  English literature for over seven centuries, the  terminology of the arts and sciences, and the  every-day speech of street, shop, and household, are presented with fullness and clearness.  In size of vocabulary, in richness of general  information, And in convenience of consultation, the book sets a new mark in lexicography.  400,000 words and phrases.  6000 illustrations.  2700 pages.  X  S  I:  I  i J. A. SCHUBERT, hedley "J  ���������I '    ������������������' 5  x. 1  x ���������   - S  x ������������������������������������   .....*  ALWAYS    GOOD    AND    FRESH  THE MEAT YOU GET FROM  EDMONDS, THE BUTCHER  X  f  I Prime Beef, Pork, Mutton, and ������  Poultry.  Also Vegetables and Other Accessories  X  K  K  x  x  X  X  K  ������������������^'���������'^���������'^���������'^���������^������������������^"���������'^���������^���������������������������^������������������������������������'���������^"���������'^���������-^���������������������������^^���������^���������^���������^���������^  *x  %  SbV  Write to tie publichen for Sp������ciciea Paget.  X  X  1  ;  ������������������*  x  I  -S:  I  i  %  j  ���������*$  ������  ���������#���������  WE HAVE MONEY  to invest in any sound proposition.  Xirrato<&r, Coal or  /"-IgHcoltiur-gi! Lgindls  Make h i:\iii\v sketch 'ind writu fully in your first letter if you  want a definite answer.  Western Canada Investment  Co.  Suite -4-5 JRl-acR. St  Vancouver, E$. C  "rf-.A  The Victor and Berliner Gramophones  Stand Alone  With a Victor or Berliner Gramophone you will have    |l|  the world's best music, interpreted by the world's  greatest artists, always at your command.  Sold on easy payments if desired. ^  m^mm.  NEW DOUBLE SIDED RECORDS-90c. for the two.  Send 90c. and 10c. postage for sample Record.  Berliner Gram-o-phone Co., Limited  Montreal.  Agents Wanted Everywhere.  109 ....,v,������fl  We are tlie Western Distributors of B. C.   of   Victor Talking Machines, Beliner Gramophones aM  Records  DYKE, EVANS (^ CALLAGHAN  536 Hastings St., Vancouver.  Hedley, Princeton and Keremeos can buy all Beliner-Victor Goods at. Montreal  Prices from L. C. Rolls &. Co., of Hed'ey, B. C���������No Freight, No Express r#E.HENLEY-GAZETTE, MARCH ��������� 17, 1910.  Town and District.  /  SKPatricks Day.  VDon't forget the  iShamtocId:^;.:; ���������,;.; '���������"> ���������       *'Av" '"'   -  Constable Ewart of K'-renieoh was  in town on Tuesday.  W. J. Forbes left on  Mondav  on  a  holiday trip to the Coast.  Greenwood is already preparing to  celebrate Victoria Day.  \   Mr. anil Mrs. G. McEachern left last  Wednesday for Alberta.  T.;H. Rotherham returned on Monday from a trip to Merritt.  Robt. Corrigan came in last week to  . visit his father and brothers.  H. B* Meausette was a passenger  through to Princeton by Wednesday's  train.  Messrs W. F. and T. C, Revelv left  for* Vancouver on Monday on a short  holiday trip.   *���������'  Mrs. Allison and daughter, of  Princeton aie visiting Mr and Mrs  MoDairniid.  Mr. Bradshaw has dispatched Tom  Anderson up to the Florence group to  do some more work.    .  The ladies'auxiliary to-the Hedley  Hospital will meet in the Union Hall  tb-niorrow (Friday) afternoon  at 2;30.  Bert Harris is taking charge of the  company's store up at the mine during  the absence of Charlie Revely who is,  at tlie coast.  Mrs.  Meausette,   of Keremeos,  '-HUDSON BAY AND DEFENCE.  Ingenious  Suggestion , by Dr., Chisholm  1  , '.   in the' Naval Defence ,Debate  accompanied by her little daughetr,  Dorothy, was in town between trains  on Monday.  ���������'John'.'Houston died at Quesnel on  March 8th, and his remains were  taken to Nelson where a civic funeral  was accorded them.  Alf. Wilkinson and Jack Way returned on Friday last from their trip  lip the Ashnola, where they found  Tom Kellog, fat and hearty.  Robins and meadow larks in abundance- and full of song have made it  seem like "In the Good old Summer  Time" during the past week.  Real estate in Hedley is becoming  firmer and moie active every week.  There is nothing like a healthy payroll to give backbone to a town.-.  Nigel B. Ewart, of Keremeos.  came  up last week to undergo an  operation  in the Hedley Hospital, which proved  : successful and he is now making satisfactory recovery.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Creelman came up  from Oroville last week, and will remain for some time. On Monday Mr.  Creelman took a run down to Oroville,  "returning next day.  Early this week the golf links were  found to be quite dry and fit for play  with the exception of two of the holes  that were too sloppy to go ��������� on without injuring the-putting greens.  Now is the the time for fruit-growers to make arrangements for spring  spraying. Investigate the qualities of  the best preparations, and be sure  you choose one thaf. has made good.  Rev; A. H. Cameron, and Messrs.  R. Elmhirst and H. B. Meausette of  Keremeos, and F.H.'Parsons of.'Olalla  were in town on Friday night last, and  took in the regular meeting of Hedley  lodge, A. F. & A. M.  Mr. Ed. Boeing of Hustisford, Wis.  brother of our townsman, Mr*. E. D.  Boeing, arrived in Hedley on Tuesday  with, his family.' He reports a very  severe winter in Wisconsin where  there was abundance of snow when he  leit.  Messrs Boeing tfc Brass, contractors,  are putting up a workshop on Lot 8,  block 1, Ready Casli addition. The  building is 25 x 10 with plank flooring  and will permit the handling and  storing of considerable quantities of  building material.  What other mine in British Columbia is handing out dividends with the  regularity and to the extent which  the Nickel Plate is doing? The new  company has been only six months in  possession and has already declared  its second dividend of 3% quarterly.  The task of printing the hot air  given off on the Naval question has  taken up all the time of the printing  bureau at Ottawa, and delayed issue of  geological report fin the tSimilkarneen.  After the house prorogues the printers  may be able to catch up with their  work again.  The pupils of Hedley public school  are soon to have a library. Funds on  hand from two Christmas entertainments, one held by Miss Laniont in  1901), and the other by Miss Blake in  1907. and amounting to a little over  $-1.0.00, was su piemen ted by $10.00  given by the school board, and with  this amount available, suitable books  will be purchased.  Ottawa,  Mar.  5,���������In  the couise of  his contribution to the debate on   the  naval service bill, Dr.   Chisholm   drew  attention to the. military value which  the opening of the Hudson Bay route  would have for the Empire.    He  had  been dealing with the task of guarding  the line of Britain's food supply from  the St. J Lawrence' to the British Isles.  "The line of food supply from Canada  would bo a  very   long one",   he said,  "and a difficult one to guard.   1 would  propose that we. should open  up  the  Hudson Bay route, that would shorten  the line of Britain's food supply.   This  line,  he argued,  would   be so much  shorter and   easier to guard  that it  would'materially lighten  the burden  of defence; he put the saving at two  Dreadnoughts.    Later on he spoke on  the Commercial need for the opening  of the Hudson Bay.    "Now, Sir," he  said,  "there is just as much fallacy  current about the navigation of the  Hudson Bay as there was about our  wheat lands. There are certain powerful companies  interested in   keeping  the shores of the Hudson Bay as a  pieserve.   There is another* great obstacle in the way, and that is our transcontinental railways.   They are very  much opposed to opening up the Hudson Bay route,  because   it will  take  away their trade.   I am a big enough  Canadian to give wsstern Canada her  rights.   I see no advantage in being  so narrow minded.   We have got now  four lines of railroad    running from  Winnipeg to Fort William; we have  got the Canadian Northern, the Grand  Trunk Pacific, and a double line of  the  Canadian   Pacific   railway,    and  these have all  they can do.   In   the  Agricultural committee the other day  we were told  that only six per cent  of the   available  wheat  land in the  west is under cultivation.   Now it'is  only a calculation for a ten year old  boy to figure out.   If six per. cent of  the wheat lands in the northwest require   four lines of railway to move  the product, how many lines   will   it  require when,the whole hundred per  cent'is under cultivation ?   Ifrwill require 66 lines.    Then why should we  dilly-dally about the opening the Hudson Bay route ?  KEEP YOUR EYES  CAMP  WATCH IT GROW  It is destined to be the Greatest Gold Mining Camp inGanadav  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 TOU  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the ..'week  ending Mar.   12, 1910 : '  AT THE MINE.  Maximum  Mar   6 . 32       .  7 .. 28       .  8 .. 33  9 .. 36  10 .. 45  11 .-..-���������    42  12 ...        40  Minimum  IS  6  12  15  24  23  28  Average maximum temperature 36.57  Average minimum do        18.  Mean temperature 27.28  Rainfall for the week     .     inches.  Snowfall       "       " 0.  CORRESPONDING WEEK OF LAST YEAK  Highest maximum temperature 41.  Average maximum  do  31.85  Lowest minimum  do  3.  Average minimum  do     ,  15.14  Mean  do  23.49  AT THE MTIX.  Maximum       Minimum  Mar   6         ..-        47  . ,  30  7        "..         46  ,   ,  29  8       ...         44  . .  24  -0         ..          41  , t  27  10         ..          51  . ".  28  11         ..         53  . .  30  12         ..         5S  28  Average;-maximum temperature. 48.57  Average minimum  do  2S.  Mean  do  38.28  Rainfall for the week  inches  Snowfall        "       "3  ft  COKRESl'OXDING WEEK  OK LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature  59  Average          do  do  48.  Lowest minimum  do  25.  Average          do  do  28.71  Mean   ,  do  38.35  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  County Court of Yale  CITTIN'GSof tho County Couit of Vale will  v-' bo hold as follows, viz; At Fraternity  Tlnll, Hodloy, on AVodnesday, 1th day of May,  Hill), and at tho Court House, Princeton, Friday, fit'll day of May, 1!H(>. at the hour of cloven  o'clock in the forenoon of each day.  By Command  IIUOH HUNTER  Registrar County Court.  Wire Wound and Continuous  WOOD STAVE   PIPE  For Irrigation, Power, and Water Systems  Write for Catalogue  THE DOMINION WOOD PIPE CO., Limited  New Westminster, B. C.  ���������f  1)  Fruit i Growers  DO you want other  -   fruit-growers    to ��������� tell,  you how  Nieo Soap  I  and  Vermoid  helped them to turn  insect destruction into  profitable production ?  Nico ;Soap is an absolutely sure death to  sucking insects.  Vermoid is a preparation for.the . destruction of Wire cut and  Eel Worms and all  other soil pests.  Information will be  sent you if yon write  A. S. HATFIELD  Kaladen, B.C.  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  NEW SPRING GOODS  ARRIVING AT  SHATFORD'S  We have just opeaed up some very pretty-  Press   Goods  in   the' latest  Novelties,  Ginghams,   Muslins, etc. and are expecting more in everyday.  See Our New Blouses, Skirts, Underskirts,  Hosiery, Etc.  Try some of our Hole-Proof Hose, guar-.  anteed to wear six .months.  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  IShatfords, Ltd.|  >���������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  I HOTEL SIMILKAHEEN X  ��������� HEDLEY,B.C. %  +  : ������������������_   .      _  -  ���������  ���������  40 Great Years  And 1909 Best of All  With over Eight Millions of new  business written in Canada,  alone in 1000.  Began business in 1S70 with assets $0,210, and now the assets  are over $14,000,000.  Canada's Big- Popular Company  Chosen alike by rich and poor.  William J. Twiss  MANAGER.  Fee Block,   -   570 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  A. riEGRAW, Local Agent.  _   . ,jB*������jW>-**. - ���������"*���������������-_. -  ���������Jv^'V   S"*  THE   LEADING    HOTEL  OF    THE   SIMILKAMEEN   VALLEY  This house is new and strictly first-class in  everv respect; being equipped with all modern  conveniences���������electric light,  telephone  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  Baths, etc.  Frank Dollemore  Hates Moderate.  Proprietor  When   writing    Advertisers  Mention the Gazette.  Please  THE   GAZETTE! THE   HEDLEY  GAZETTE,  MARCH 17, 1910: rv  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������-Famedfor Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  The Ilev. A. II. Hansonle will go to  Princeton this week.  Mr. Granb.of the Eastern Townships  bank way in Oroville on Sunday March  Gth.'  G. H. Knowliner expects to spend  part of the, coming summer in Keremeos.  Last week the ranchers finished  pruning, and spraying is  now on the  b'Jrll'd.  The spring is opening herein a way,  that should delight   our   real   estate  agents.  There will not be church of;England  service in the school house here next  'Sunday.  Work on.fruit lots is going on with  a rush. The ploughmen and sprayers  are busy.  Geo. Milburn, after spending' three  months, inSVictoria, will return to  Keremeos tli is week.  Knudspn. and Mills, have completed  the work 'on.the B. C. Fruitland Co?s.  office in the Sauve block.  Nigel Ewart, brother of constable  Ewart is a patient in the Hospital at  Hedley.   He is on the mend.  Mrs. King, wife of the V. V. &��������� E.  station agent here paid her husband a  short visit last week and returned to  Spokane.  On Good Friday the teachers and  scholars of the union Sunday school  will climb the nionntaiu east of Keremeos Centre.  Stanley Mattice taking advantage  of the slack time in the coal mine at  ��������� Princeton is spending a few days with  his friends here. ,  E. 6. Wilson leaves here this week  to take up a homestead in Alberta.  We wish him a fine ranch and an attractive helpmeet.  Mr. Frith's office is much improved  by the removal of the partition between the two rooms. There is an arch  instead of the wall.  V. V. <&E. trains from the east and  south are carrying many passengers  west. Rooms in the Princeton hotels  must be at a pieniium.  J. A. Brown will leave Manitou for  Keremeos on the 17th of Ireland. Mrs.  Brown will not start on her return  journey till a month later.  When the safe for the E. T. Bank at  Princeton arrives Mr. Carmichael  will have charge of the bank there and  Mr. Cornish will take his place here.  H. P. Gibson,   who has a large tract  of cultivated laud a mile west of Kere  meos and on the south side of the Similkameen river will hit Keremeos on  April 1st.        .  Fred Gibson and J. K. Knowling  will be here this week. They will proceed at once to fence their fruit lots  , and put their cultivated ground in order for trees.  Geo. B. Clarke has four cars and  Jos. Armstrong two cars of lumber,  etc.  on the Great Northern between  ��������� here and Vancouver. The date of their  arrival here is uncertain.  C. A. E. Shaw, D. L. S., of Greenwood, will be here this week to survey the. portion of land sold by Dan  McCurdy to Mr. Elton and to fill any  other orders for such work.  Welby's stage now leaves Penticton  at S a. in., passengers may enjoy a  good dinner and a rest of an hour at  Green Mountain and be here in time  to connect with the east bound train.  Boreas gave an exhibition of his  strength in February by blowing over  the smoke stack of the steamer Okanagan. In the towns on the lake this  wind is reported a gentle zephyr and  a chinook.  On Friday afternoon the fruit-growers listened with pleasure and profit  to Mr. Hoy's address on Fruit culture  and watched with equal interest his  exhibition of spraying and pruning in  the orchards.  Messrs Parsons, Meausette, Cameron  and R. Elmhirst went by V. V. <fc E.  train to Hedley on Friday. Mr. Parsons hied to the busy town of Princeton and the others returned to Keremeos on Saturday.  Possibly Cupid can explain why my  notes did not reach the Gazette last  week on time���������Cupid has never treated me in a fair way and I now at the  bar of Cupid's court enter my complaint and demand   full satisfaction.  The washouts and'other breaks on  the Great Northern raihvay between  Keremeos and Vancouver will delay  several carloads of material for houses  to be erected by Mr. G. B. Clarke and  Mr. Joseph Armstrong.  The Rev. G. R. B. Kinney will deliver a lecture in the church on/rues-  day, March 22nd, on Mountain climbing in general and his climb of Mount  Robson in particular. A silver collection for the Methodist Ladies Aid.  Easter, services, with special music,  will be held in the school room on  Good Friday at 10.30 and on Easter  Sunday. ���������Communion service at 8,30  a.m., morning prayer and communion  at 11 n.ni. and evening service at 7.30  o'clock. '���������'���������-  The last of the V. V. & E. contractor's temporary buildings to disappear  from the face^of our townsite is the  powder magazine. Last week it was  knocked down by Mr. Cousin's. The  timber will be used for *v building on  his lot.  Merchant-Shaw, banker Carmichael  and ranchers Carl and Allison went  by V. V. &E. to Princeton on Friday.  Shaw returned by the afternoon train,  Carl and Carmichael on Saturday and  Allison will spend a few days in visiting friends at princeton.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. B.Clarke, with  their children, Eveline and Ben, arrived by Welby's stage on March 7th  and are guests at,the Central Hotel.  Knudson and Mills are putting the  finishing taps on the Walker bungalow  and Mr. Clark and family will move  into it soon.  About six weeks since Mr. Ulrich,  whose ranch is on the South of the  Similkameen1 river and near the old  Ferry, was moving a building from  his island to the ranch when he.slipped and was badly crushed by the  building. His friends were glad to  meet him in town last week.  Mrs. Harding and Mr. and Mrs.  Dundas, with their children left Calgary on March 8th and arrived here  by V. V. & E. train on Friday. They  have bought five acres, lot 6 in block  277, from the B. C. Fruitland Co. They  will occupy Mr. Shaw's old shop until  a home is erected on their own lot.  Report says that the game laws are  nob enforced in this district. It is not  too hard to say that only a lunatic  will kill a deer at this time of the year  for the flesh is no good, the hide is almost useless and there is no sport in  the killing. Why not form an association for the protection of our game?  Conservatives who were unable to  attend the meeting on the 3rd. inst.  are interested in knowing who the  new officers are and other matters pertaining to the association. The secretary could gratify their wish by sending a report of the meeting to help  out the Keremeos page as well as  show that the association is a live  organization.  Mr. Shaw after a ride of twenty miles  in the saddle spent Wednesday night  in Dan McCurdy's vacant house at  Chopaca, in fasting and silent meditation, ,-ind the following day in driving  his herd of cows and young calves  from Chopaca to Keremeos where he  arrived at 5 p.m. A long felt want  now calling for an extra supply of refreshments was not ignored.  Last week nearly all the B. C. coast  papers published telegrams reporting  the death of John Flesher, of Winnipeg, and giving information about his  life and work. Of his family, seven  daughters, Mrs. Shaw and Mrs. Frith  are living in British: Columbia and  another Mrs Estlin, was here for a few  weeks last summer. Mrs. Frith, was  with her father for two months this  winter.  Win. H. Cameron with a team from  Tunis' stable drove to Penticton last  week. He returned with Mr. Drennan  on Friday. Mr. Drennan brought his  fine span of greys with another horse  from Vancouver. Drennan and Cameron will make another trip to Penticton this week for the balance of  Mr. Drennan's outfit and for Mrs.  Scott and their children. They will  occupy for a year the cottage lately  vacated by Mr. Kennedy.  GEO. KIRBY  Notary Public.  REAL ESTATE MINES  Agent for:  London ,& Lancashire. Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Keremeos, B. C.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CON VEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  l-VUlE INSURANCE  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE  OFFICE KEREMEOS, B.C.  t  GROCERIES and HARDWARE  Dry Goods, Boots and Shoes  FRANK RICHTER & CO.  OUR SPECIALTIES  Ridge ways Teas and Coffees  Five Roses Flour  P. BROMLEY,   :  GEN ERA L BLACK S MITH  Horse-Shoeing a Specialty  KEREMEOS, -  B. C.  Motel Keremeos  Opposite G. N; R. Station  GEO.  KIRBY,  Manager.  ESTRAY  AGENTS; FOR  Carnpbeilfs Clothing  Hudson Bay Blankets  KEREMEOS*  B. C.  *���������. :���������'������������������������������������'- g  |      When in Keremeos stop at the .:,*  fAME on the premises of the undersigned in  V January an iron grey filly with ono white  hind foot and- branded on the left stifle  thus;   . o .������������������..'���������.  Owner is requested to prove property pay  expenses and remove it. ��������� '    ������������������  8-1 '���������JVLMcAULEY  LAND ACT.  TWEDDLE & ELMHIRST, Proprietors.  qUKE NOTICE that Kenneth Carlton Boyd  -*��������� Frith, of Greenwood, B. C, occupation  Postmaster, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following iicscribettlands: Commencing at a post planted :on the west boundary of Indian Reserve Lot .No. 3, thence 20  chains along Indian ltesei'vc Lot No;'' 4, thence  south 40 chains, thence cast 20. chains, .thence  north along the Indian Reserve110 chains to  point of starting. ���������    ���������   >  Kenneth Cah'lton Boyd Fkith.  William Alexander Hvvining, Agent.  Dated December Dfch, 1909. L   -"*''  OLALLA  The Bullion mine is closed down for  a few diiys. - We hope our. time limit  is correct. ;  Mr. and Mrs. McAuley and the  Misses McAuley passed through Olalla  on Sunday. ���������  Wallace and Williamson are doing  their assessment work on the Prince  of Wales, mineral claim.  Mrs. Sherson returned from Midway  on-Tuesday of last week and this week  she will move to the Boundary.  Divine Service was held in the  school house on Sunday, by Rev. Mr.  Cameron. He will hold his next service there on April 3rd.  Mr. Lucas is in charge of the public  school. He and his young son are  living in McDonald's house. A friend  from Armstrong is with them.  Mrs. McDonald writes that the  climate here is more desirable than  that of Carbondale. At Coleman not  far from Carbondale, women tie flat  irons on their arms and when irons  are not at hand they fill their pockets  with stones to prevent the wind from  carrying them aloft.  | Sole Agents for Princeton Coal  $ Free Bus to all trains  I B. C. Fruit Lands G^qe  Jf:.'��������� Headquarters for all stage lines. f  tf������������������ . " ���������   - X  *-B3SC*  Stoves and Ranges  Shelf & Heavy Hardware  TOMMY SING  Contracts for Work  Land scrubbed or any kind of work by  contract at reasonable rates.  Silk Handkerchiefs sold cheap, imported direct from China.  Paints and Oils  *43������������������  E. M. CROOKER  Keremeos, B.C.  SING LEE  LAUNDRY  Work called for and delivered.  Satisfaction  Keremeos, B.C.  Satisfaction guaranteed.  Retail   and   Wholesale  of General Merchandise  flLWttYS PLEASED TO SHOW GOODS  G.  GENERAL NEWS.  Kcremeos-Peiitictoii Mail Stare.  Leaves Keremeos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 6 a. m., arriving in  Keremeos at noon.  XV. E. Welby, Proprietor.  Twenty-three men were killed by an  explosion of a powder magazine at  Juneau, Alaska.  Roosevelt is negotiating to buy the  New York Sun.  A conference of Provincial Attorney  generals will meet the Minister of Justice at Ottawa to discuss the powers  of Provincial governments in the matter of incorporation of companies.  Deputy-Attorney-General Mclean will  represent British Columbia.  A little cedar dust sprinkled on the  hot stove will prevent any unpleasant  odor of cooking from reaching the  world outside the kitchen.  A little damp salt will remove stains  from delicate china.  A little chloride of lime kept around  will protect you from the unpleasant  visits of rats.  A little lemon juice mixed with salt  will remove stains from your hands.  Some whole cloves packed into your  laid-away garments will prevent  moths from   attacking   them.  A little vinegar added to the rinsing  water (if black stockings makes them  look like new.  G.   KEELER,  Keremeos, B. C.  WING SING & CO.  LAUNDRY  General Merchants & Employment Contractors.  Keremeos, B.C.  PLUMBING  WARM AIR  HEATING  AND  GENERAL  WqWq ^R^w^^^^^^^w^, ���������^���������fc^^1^^ ���������^b*-^^^ ^^^^^^^\^^^^^^,^^^^^^^^^b  KEREfiEOS  MEAT   MARKET  .1. C. McAULEY  Successor to  E. M. CROOKER  Formerly Geo. Cawston  3������3������"<������5������0<l������S������S������iC-i������-l������S������^i8i������i������i8������at^leS������S������^0f������l������-i������  ALKAZAR HOTEL  Keremeos, B. C.  BENNETT & FORD,  Proprietors  G. C.  Bennett,   Manager.  TINSMITHING  Orders  by Mail will receive  Prompt Attention  ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON  APPLICATION  H. B. MEAUSETTE  Keremeos St.att.ion.  For a Luxurious Shave,  Hair-Cut or Bath go to  BOOSTER'S  TONSORIAL PARLOR  Box Trade in Cigars a specialty  A fine line of Cigars   and  Tobaccos, Fruit and  Confectionery  POOL TABLE IN CONNECTION  A. J. SAUNDERS  Keremeos.  WM. DALRYMPLE  GENERAL  BLACKSMITH  Your Patronage Solicited,  isfaction Guaranteed.  Sat-  Cumming's Old Stand  (Keremeos Centre)


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