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The Hedley Gazette Mar 19, 1914

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Array AND SIMILKAME  Volume X.  DVERTISBR.  yy  HEDLEY, B.C., THUKSBM-SiAKCH 10.  1914.  Number 11.  Dr. G. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  (18 years' practicoin Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTJCTON,       -      -       B. C.  KEEPING UP  THE GOOD WORK  Hedley  Gold  Mining Company  Declares Usual Five Per  Cent. Dividend.  INVENTOR DIES SUDDENLY  BANK ROBBERY AT ABBOTSFORD  George  Westing-house,   Inventor of Air  Brake and Head of Great Industries, is dead  N. Thompson .   piionk seyjuouk 51)13  M6K. WISSTKltN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, 817-liU Ueatty Street-  Vancouver, B. C.  70 CENTS MORE'THAN PAR VALUE  Now Paid  On Stock in Dividends Since  The Present Company Took Over the  Mine and Works in the Summer  of iaooi���������More Ore in Sight  Now* Than When They  Took Over Property  New York, March 12.���������George West-  inghouse died heie suddenly this afternoon.  Mr.   Wustinghouse*, was  68 years of  Hedley    /liners'    and    flillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Regular meetings of the Hedley I.oea . No.  161'are'held on* the first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  aud fourth Wednesday at the N. P. Mine  O. M. Stevkns T, K. Willkv  President ]'*in-Seerotary.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge Xo. 43. A. F. & A. M.,  arc held on tho second Friday in  each month in fraternity hall. Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  H. G. FREEMAN  Secretary  A. CREELMAN,  W. M  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall tho first Thursday only in tho month.  II. G. Kkkkjiax  Clerk.  jL. O..L.  Regular'monthly meetings o  Hcdley Lodge 1744 are held on  l.thfl   -third.,   Monday-...-,4n-..-every.  vSnaaS������}i4Sg?^morith"i'n' Fraternity Hall.   Visit  ing brethern are cordially invited to attend.  T. W. Whitely. will lecture on (larch 23rd  S. KNOWLES, XV. M.  C. CHRISTIANA, S'eo't.  DR. J.  L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will he at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on  North   Main   Street.  RW. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  lA/alterGlayton  Barrister, Solicitor, Ktc.  MONEY TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  The Hedley Cold. Mining Company  on Thursday l.Yst declared the usual  quarterly dividend for the first quarter  ending March 31st, 1911. This dividend  calls for the distribution of $60,000,  being the regular 3 per cent, quarterly  dividend and the hon us of 2 per cent.,  making a total of five per cent, declared on the issued capital stock of  the Company. This brings the amount  paid out by the company iu dividends  since they took over the mine in Aug  ust, 1909, up to $1,2S4,000, or seventy  cents more than the par value of the  stock. At the ' present time there is  more ore in sight than there was  when they took over the mine.  It was thought by many here that  the development for power which is  now being carried on would in all  probability cut the dividends down for  a short while but the reserve fund,  which the company sets by- each year,  has proved itself equal lo the demand  and as yet there is no evidence that  this has been reduced to any great  amount.    <  .-The official notice regarding the present dividend reads as follows:  HEDLEY GOLD MINING COMPANY  ~:r-������--;'-*--- -?i2HBroad^vay- .-.,.*-.���������-���������-������������������ ..;--  New York, December 10, 1913.  A quarterly dividend of three per  cent. (3%) and an additional dividend  of two per cent. (2j������) has this day  been declared on the outstanding capital stock of this Company, payable  on Tuesday, March ,31st, 1914, to  stockholders of record at 3.00 o'clock  p.m. Friday, March 20th,   1914.  Transfer hooks will be closed on  Friday, March 20th, 1914, at 3.00  o'clock p.m. and reopened on Thursday  April 9th, 1914, at 10.00 o'clock a. m  HEDLEY GOLD  MIXING  COMPANY  John D. Clarke,  Seeretarv.  age and was perhaps best known as  the inventor of the"; air brake which  bears his niune and which revolutionized railroading in this country. The  air brake which he invented is used  throughout the civilized world and in  almost every part of the globe there  are great plants whic.li he founded.  Mr. Westinghouse- founded many  manufacturing companies in this country, Canada- and abroad, including  plants at Hamilton, Out., Manchester  and London,' England. In the "Westinghouse industries some 150,000 persons aie employed, and the many companies have a capitalization aggregating $200,000,000. "  Bandits Hold-up Branch of Royal   Bank  and Get Away With Considerable Loot���������Manager  Known Here  MINING NOTES  MINERAL PRODUCTION  The Report of the Canadian Department  of Mines for 1912 Shows an Increase  of Over Thirty Per Cent.  GREAT  NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Gentlemen's Ilaircutting  IS AN ART  Every man who has his hair cut  at this place will tell his friends  -  Satisfaction guaranteed  Hot and Cold Baths  muiAKirs nun shop  C.E.SULLIVAN  Painter and Decorator  ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT  ATTENTION  Sign Painting a Specialty  HEDLEY,       -       B.C.  The report of the Canadian Department of Mines for 1912 has been received,  and it  makes possible a few comparisons.     Tho  total  mineral  output  in 1911 for the whole  Dominion   was  valued  at $S0,511,380,  and for 1912 at  $100,279,427.      Both  in   metallic and  non-metallic    products   there   was   a  marked  gain.     In the former  it was  $15,007,330,   which   was more  than 30  per cent.; in the  latter it was $10,074,-  714, which was somewhat under 30 per  cent.     The greatest gain was in coal,  which   increased  $9,55.1,398;   the  next  was  in   copper,    and   was   $5,831,550.  Nickel increased by $3,222,840; gold by  $2,807,717; and silver by $2,084,893.   iii  addition to these items there are structural  materials and clay products  to  be taken into account.     These totaled  $28,794,809,   an  increase  of $0,085,258  over*  the previous  year.    These bring  the total "mineral products for i912 tip  to $i3o,()4S,296, an increase of $31,827,-  302 over 1911.  It is, unfoi-t.uiiii.tely, unavoidable  that such statistic are always a year  in arrears; but they are, nevertheless,  very useful, because they serve to  show not only the general progress of  the country, but the variety of its resources. No less than 57 different  mineral products are   shown in   the  tables.  ���������     ^   The Dominion Treasury has gold in  its vaults to the amount of $9S,5,00,00.0,  of which $93,000,000 are in Canadian  gold and $4,500,000 British gold coinage  Several men are washing gold on the  Coquihalla river, ten miles from Hope.  The gold Leaf mine near Chesaw,  has heen leased for a year to Win.  Plunkett.  In eight days last month the Standard mine at Silverton shipped 18  carloads of ore.  Several prospectors left Hazelton  hist week for the lngenica and Omin-  eca placer camps.     -V  The Copper King Mining Co. is  building a 100-ton -jmelter at Che-  welab. Wash. Oil will be used instead  of coke.  Consolidating Mining and Smelting  -stock on the stock market in Toronto  the other day for $110.50.  Three placer claims have heen staked  on Sheep Creek, billow the Queen  .mine- -^..-.-'-.-u--.-,r���������-..,..:-'*"''.���������--:;���������'.--.--���������- ....-.-. r---.  According to reports from Trout  Lake City, development on the Ajax  the Silver Cup and the Great Northern is being maintained steadily  and with encouraging results. It is  expected that all three properties will  ship steadily during the coining summer.���������Kaslo Kootenarian.  During the first seven days of this  month Granby smelter treated 23,074  ton of ore, 23,015 tons being from the  Granby Mines and 059 tons from other  properties. In the same week Gran In-  shipped 261,000 pounds of blister copper.  Smelter production in the United  States in 1913 an'iounfced to 310,670 tons;  according to figures collected for the  United States Geological Survey, by  Mr. C. E. Siebenthan and printed last  week.  The report of the B. C. Copper Co.,  operating mines in  different  parts of  Washington and B. C, and a smeltet*  at.Greenwood, B. C, for the year ended  December 31,   1913,    submitted at  the Directors'  meeting at New York  on Tuesday, shows net earning of $111-  833,or 3.7S per cent on   the capitalization of $2,958,5-15, as against $120,030,  or 14.4 per  cent on   the  capitalization  for the thirteen months ended December 21. 1912.    The British  Columbia's  decrease in net profits  is  due  principally to  its  extensive  exploration of  new properties during the period  covered by the report, together with  the  fact that heavy payments on several  options were made.   Production at the  Greenwood    smelter  was  maintained  during the year at almost the normal  rate. '  CARD OF THANKS  The Hospital Board wish to publicly thank Mrs. Allison for the donation  of a lace collar for tho benefit of the  hospital, and Mrs. S. L. Smith for  disposing of same.  F. H. FltENl.Tl.  secretary.  CLEMENT   GUILTY    OE    FRAUD  Ottawa, March 16.���������The supreme  court of Canada has handed down ii  decision lip - holding the judgment  of Mr. Justice Cassels in which Mr.  Justice Clement, of British Columbia  was declared to have committed fraud  in charging expenses from Grand  Forks While he was living at Vancouver.  Abbotsford, March 10. - Five heavily  armed foreigners, said to be Italians,  held up the Abbotsford branch of the  RoyalBank at 10:25 this morning and  while two of them stood at the doorway firing their guns in the air, the  other forced Teller .7. 13. .lohnston to  hand out bills and coin to the amount  of $1000 to $2000. The hold-up men  then made their escape, the onlookers  on the streets pf Abbotsford being so  stattied hy the discharge of the revolvers that no one attempted to stop  the thugs and they made a clean getaway.  An early report had it that the teller was killed by the bandits and that  they got away with $3000, but Supervisor H. K. Wriglit, who received an  official report here this morning from  Manager S. A. Morley of the Abbotsford branch, and who also talked with  Teller Johnston oyer the long distance  telephone, stated that the loss would  not exceed $2000 and was probably  well under that sum.  "Since the holdups of a few months  ago, particularly the Cedar Cottage  affair, the Royal Bank tellers and  cashiers are instructed only to take  out sufficient specie and bills from the  vault to do for the days business,"' he  exclaimed. "'It is highly improbable  that the stuff at Abbotsford had more  than $2000 out this morning. In fact.  [ w as informed by Manager Morley  that while he could not at the time  give the exact total he placed it at  about $1500."  According to the story told by Teller Johnson five men, all of them  dark and swarthy in appearance,  roughly dressed and heavily armed,  rushed into the bank at about 10:30  o'c'Ifick'T" The --staff 'miembers^were 'all  behind the counters at the time. Two  of them, after shouting unintelligibly,  wheeled around and stood at the door  facing outside. The other three ran  up to the teller's cage and before any  one had time to pick tip a revolver  the three thugs faced them with guns  pointed through the wicket and demanded what they had. Johnson  promptly pushed the bills and coin he  "had on the counter through the wicket.  He had several thousand dollars  more in the vault but the holdups weie  apparently content with what they had  and as soon as they got their hands on  the money they ran out through the  doorway. As they ran they fired off  their pistols and shouted and yelled.  As soon as the bank officials could  catch their breath they telephoned in  to the head office at Vancouver and  also sent word to the provincial police.  Provincial constable Foster and other  nieuthers of the force aie now on the  track of the five desperadoes.  It did not take the provincial police  department in Vancouver long to provide action in the holdup. The report of the Abbotsford rohbery came  in to the office here at 11 o'clock and  within five minutes Chief Constable  Smith, Senior Constable North and  Constable Green left in an auto speeding to Abbotsford at about 50 miles an  hour.  Thu report to the Vancouver provincial police had it that the five  bandits were all Italians, tall n\pn and  roughly dressed. The bank staff informed the police that the amount of  money taken was about $2000. -Very  little in the way of an accurate description could be given by the clerks  to the provincial police office over the  phone as the affair took place so  quickly they were hardly aware of  what was going on before the hold up  was all over.  Latest reports say the bandits, in  their flight, dropped about a thousand  dollars of their booty and this was recovered.  Mr. Morley is well known in Hedley  having been here in the summer of  1910, acting as manager of the bank  here while Mr. Hincks was away on his  holidays.  BRITISH COLUMBIA'S  TIMBER ROYALTIES  New Bill Should Encourage  Investment  of Capital���������It Embodies New  Principle  British Columbia's timber royalties  bill has created considerable interest.  According to those responsible for the  legislation, there are two important  features about this legislation. The  first is that it fixes the period of royalty on timber in British Columbia, for  forty years, and thus encourages the  investment of capital in timber and  puts no obstacle in the way of developing the industry. The second is  that it embodies an entirely new principle, that of providing that the public  shall share with the holders of timber  the profit due to the rise in stumpage  values. This.is ptovided in the Act  by those sections which automa tieally  increase the royalty of the lumber  price over and above a flat rate of $18.  WHAT LONDON DEALERS SAY  A London cable message says that  leading timber agents there declare  that the new bill will have but little  effect on the English business in view  of the fact that British imports of"  British Columbia timber is less than  two pel-cent, of the total. This view  is expressed among others by Messrs.  Foy, Morgan A:.- Company, Lagart.  Beaten <fe Company, and Churchill <fc  Sim. On the other hand, Messrs.  Neame & Company says: "Not only  will increased royalties annoy the  British Columbia lumberman, but it  will also help Portland to compete  against, them, and pi ices are so low  now that a further handicap might  compel British Columbians to close  their mills.'* Mr. Keith Price, of Messrs  Price & Pierce, said: "Any royalties  of this description will certainly militate against, placing lumber bonds or  shares here. Trie industry is already  so depressed and as current prices are  almost ������is low As Was ever knowin any  further burden would be like the last  straw." Most London dealers, however, think far more of freights than  these contemplated royalties.  OF THE KOYALTY INCREASES  The royalty increases for which the  bill provides takes effect on January  1st, 1915. The bill provides that these  increases shall be, for the Coast lumber, from the present royalty of 50'  cents to 75 cents, an increase of 50 pet-  cent. This increase is not applied arbitrarily, but is the result of raising the  royalty on different classes of logs in  a proportion which puts the highest  increase on the best logs, and no increase at all on logs of such low value  that the increase would mean that  they would be ]eft lying iu the woods.  n������NCIPLE OI-'THE BILL  In speaking of the bill, Hon. W. R.  Ross, K. C, provincial minister of  lands, said:  "These  increases are made subject  to the result of governmental investigations  and are  applied at the end of  each  five years,   to hold  for the  next  five years.  Therein lies the great principle around which hangs this bill; the  principle  that   the  Government,   the  people,  and the lumbermen are co-operators in an industrial enterprise, the  principle  that by  frequent re-adjustments, based   on the actual facts, tint-  b'jr  royalty  will keep pace  with  the  growth in lumber values.     So far as I"  am aware,   no such principle- has ever  been enacted before on so broad a scale  by  any other  nation.    In   it lies not  merely the great solution of the royalty question, but also the new principle  of disposing of other public natural resources  which will live,  it is my earnest hope; and which will also form the  basis for the  right handling of other  similar policy questions hy 0111 Government."���������Monetary Times.  The financial statement of the Standard Silver-Lead mine at Silverton  shows the Company's reserve fund at  the end of January  to bo  $261,633.13.  GENERAL NEWS  The third cassion has been put in  for the Kettle Valley Bridge on the  Fraser river at Hope, and the contractors think that all danger from  high water is passed.  Two Hindus were murdered at  Bull river, near Cranbrook, on March  the 11th. It is thought that they were  killed by their fellow countrymen.  Drink and religous quarrel was probably the cause of the shooting. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, MARCH 19, 1914.  .and.'. '���������;���������*".  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per -Year'.  S2.ui)  ,*'   ( United States) '...:  iM  Advertising Rates ,  Measurement. 1'. lines to the ineh.  ���������Land Notices���������Cui'tilic.ites nf liiipiiivi'inent. etc.  $".(K) I'or (Hl-diiy notices, ami Sri.Hll for 'lO-day  notices. :  Transient Advertisements���������not. exceeding one  ineh, $1.00 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one ineh.  ���������ID..i-ent-s. per line for lli-st. insertion ti'nrl 5  cents per line for each suhsc'ittciit insertion.  Transients payable in advance. ,.  Contract Advertisements���������Une inelt per lnontli  $1.2.->-, over 1 ineh and up t<i t inches, S1.00  per inch perinontli. To constant advertisers  taking larger space* than four inches, on  application, rates will he given of reduced  charges, bused on size of space and length  of time.  W. C.MARTIN. Managing -editor.  I    COMMONIGAf IONA ]  v- ���������''..    ...    . ���������������������������':���������':    ���������-.--,     ���������'-'-       ".' ' '���������.*'"     '��������� *������  All correspondence to'tlie editor of the I'azotto  must, bear signature, otherwise it will not  be published. The editor assumes no responsibility for the views contained in correspondence. ���������  METEOROLOGICAL.  TRESPASSING ON RESERVES  I Full Moon  11  ���������Cow  Moon  'Hi  Last (| liar.  IS  H  First  , ninir.  5..'  191!    '������������������'  MAR  1914  Sun. Mon.  Tues. Wed. Tlui  . Fri. Sat.  '...'-V.    2  .3  -1 ;     5  0  ,  .S       9  10  11      12  '  13  U' j  15      l(i  17  is ',; lo  20  2!.  22-    23  21  2.ri      2t>  27  2S'  29.     3D  31  j  B. C's. TIMBER ROYALTY  The following article taken from the  Toronto  Mail  and    Empire shows,   to  some extent,  what   people   in . eastern'  .Canada thinks of some of British   Col-  - uiiihia's  legislation.  ."The   magnificent    forest   areas . of !  . British Columbia  are  a   heritage   the  .people of that province ought to watch  . over .most  carefully.   .Few  provinces  ' or states 'are so   bountifully   endowed.  The timber-should ������������������-ba ��������� regarded,   as  a trust to he administered for the gen-  , era I   benefit,  not mainly  as  afford in a*  opportunity for privileged exploitation.  Because, perhaps, the timber resources  of the continent have been thought inexhaustible    a. sadly mistaken   view���������  this principle   has never properly   imbedded itself���������as a   matter ol"  cardinal  '  policy���������in the. public  mind., either  in  the   United    Slates    or   Canada.    Tlie  output   from   public  or   Crown   lands  under  lease  has   been   tixeil     by   the  several Governments, but without any  restrictions   upon   the   price  charged.  The consequence   has   been,   naturally  that the users of lumber have   had  to  pay the Government taxes, and  there  has been no. regulation   of the  extent  to which the public, the owner of  the  leased limits, could be. bled for its own  property.  The Government of British Columbia, which has been foremost in l'or-  esty regulation, has to take a stand  on this mutter deserving of the warmest commendation. It is readjusting  the terms of royalty upon which  leases are granted. In making substantial increases in the amounts due  to the Government it is also undertaking to regluate the lumber prices.  The scheme covers eight periods of  five years each, the royalties being on  a sliding scale. The principle upon  which the measuie, which has been  laid before the Legislature by the  Minister of Lands, is based is that of  profit-sharing by the Government in  the exploitation of the timber. It  proposes to obtain for the Provincial  Treasury part of the regulated value  of the timber without permitting the  amount thus diverted from the pockets of the timber-men to he taken out  of lumber consumers. That is the  basis of forest adminstratioii on behalf  of the people."  To the Editor of the Gazette  Dear,Sir:  On .iny* return to Medley on Snturr-  day last I found that the wires fastening the fence around the -Pinto reservation had been cut at the foot of the  hill west of Haynes St. and-I'lie,fence  thrown down 'while' a team of horses  and wagon had been driven in and a  considerable number of loads of earth  hauled out for use on gardens in Hedley, contrary to law and to,the detriment of the Indians of the Chu-chu-  wey-ha reservation. I have had notices posted to prevent a repetition  and I ask the 'members of the Hedley.  Golf Club.,, the Indians and all others  w jura re. fair enough to recognize that  the Indian has as iuui:h , right to his  holdings as* any white man, to notify  constable Sproule, Indian agent, J'.'li.  Blown, or myself of any 'fin ther in-  f i actions, of the -kind, when without  any further warning than the notices  and this published letter, the penalties-  provided iivthe Indian Act will be put  in force.'  Under agreement with the Indians  made on October ]4tli, 1913, the members of the Hedley Golf Club and any  others whom they .may wish to permit  us,spectators, may enter the grounds  over three stiles provided for in the  agi eeineiit. for the purpose of playing  golf on the course how laid out. The  golf club also have the privilege of  driving a team through the Pinto gate,  to take in sand for the greens, mow  the grass and weeds on the ''fair way"  and-do 'what other team work that is  necessary to keep the course in order  except scraping with, railroad iron as  foinierly done. The,Golf Club agreed  thai the. Indians retain full 'pasturage  rights Tor'-their own stock at all seasons of the year, and the Indians  agreed that the golf club piotectt.be  greens' with posts and wire, if necessary, from damage by stock.  To prevent misrepresentation of my  attitude in this matter I wish to point  out that at the first meeting of the executive of the Hedley Golf Club last  fall, after the agreement had been  made with the 1 ndiatis by myself oh  behalf of the Golf Club, I reported the  agreement entered 111 to; lequested that  it be duly entered inthe minutes, and  insisted that the Golf Club cany out  to the letter and spirit the terms of  the agreement, both as to the prompt  payment on the first of July of each  year of the stipulated yearly rental,  and particularly the obligation that  the Golf Club bear their share in keeping up the fences bv maintaining close  watch that no one be allowed to tamper with them. And even if I had not  been on record in this manner I would  now be remiss in my duty to permit  any violation of the law against the  interest of the Indians.  To further explain the situation and  prevent misunderstanding, the. public  should know that no individual Indian  can give permission to anyone to remove anything from the reservation,  either in the shape of timber, earth or  gravel,'withoiit the written consent of  the .Superintendent General of Indian  affairs, and neither has the chi^f, the  band, the Indian agent nor myself the  authority to grant such permission  without that assent. It will therefore  be of no avail to offer the excuse that  permission has been obtained from  any lessee or any of those in the chain  of responsibility already enumerated,  to stay prosecution.  When the earth was hauled last fall  for the rink, although it was not removed from the reserve, 1 disapproved  of the manner in which it was taken,  for no  discretion was exercised either  Mar  The following are "the read ings showing tei'npe,rature, etc., for : the' week  ending.   Mar 14; 1914: >  i-.'-AT'.THE MINE.  Maximum  ���������15  -10  50  55  51  -13  3d  Average maximum temperature -15.71  Average minimum..- do 20.57  Mean temperature ���������; 33.1-1  Rainfall for the week    * .00 inches.  Snowfall   ,    * ".' .00      "  C'OIUtKSrON'DI.VG   WHKK  ()!���������'  [.AST  VKAIl  Highest maximum temperature 15.  Average maximum do' I0.S5  Lowest minimum do 17.  do 21.S5  S  9  JO  11  12  13  14  'Minimum  14'  .12  '��������� . 21  33  21  29  12  THE B^NK OF  v 78 Years in Business.   Capital and Surplus $7,786,663.  You Can Send Money Safely  ������������������inamounts.up to  $50 by means of our   Bank Money Or- .  <lers, at trifling*, cost.: For -larger'' sums, our Drafts ijay-  j able in any part of the World, are at your service. For  I ''immediate payments at a distance use our Telegraph  l Transfers,   and   when   travelling, our Letters  ol:   Credit  and Traveller's Cheque.  i Hedley  Branch, -        -        C. P. Dalton, Manager  Average minimum  Mean  do 31.35  AT  THE  -MILL.  Maximum      .Minimum  .Mar   S ...       54 29  9 .. 50        .. 22  10"'.        .. 50        '.-.-���������' 23  11 .'     v..'''-    51        . ." 29  12 -.. 50       ,.-.    . 33  13 " ... -IS        ..-. 30  1-1      ���������;���������'..������������������      50        .. 30  Average maximum tern pern tine 51.29  Average minimum do 28.SB  Mean do 40.07  Rainfall for the week        .00 inches  Snowfall        ";..   ���������'"���������        .00  coukksi-on'dim; wkkk of last vbah  Highest maximum temperature 57  Average do do 47.  Lowest minimum do 27.  Average do do 29.S5  Mean do 38.-12  The new United States currency law  releases $1,000,000,001) of gold.  Watch Our Show Windows  and See t*he Fine Line of  Goods we carry in Stock.  FRASER. BLOCK  HEDLEV, B.C.  ���������4t>-&~&-&-^ ^������������������^^-^^���������^���������^���������^^^^^���������^^^���������^>^o^>.-^<-^-^^[������<^o <*-������ <o o <fr ���������  WATER NOTICE  Notice of Application for the Approval of  Works.  T'AICE NOTICK that-Tlie Daly Reduction  1 Co.. Ltd. of Medley. B.C. will, apply to  the Comptroller of Water Rights for the'approval of the plans of the works to ho constructed fur the utilization of the water from the  Siinilkaiueen river, which the applicant is,  by Permit No,'213 authorized to take, store and  use for power purposes.  The plans and particular.-* rc<|iiircd by subsection (1)  of suction 70 of the "Water Act" as  amended have been liled with the Comptroller  of   Water Rights at Victoria,  and  with 'the  Water Recorder at Prinooton.JS. C.  Objections to'tlie application  may  be filed!  with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Purlin- j  nient Buildings, Victoria.  Dated at Hedley, R.C., this 12th day of March.  KIM.  GOMER V. JOMES.  Agent of the'Applieant.  ^���������rfWMI������.-<W^^  County Court of Yale  A sittinff of the County Court of Yale will bo  held at the Court House, Princeton,   Wednesday, Sth day of April, ml I, at the hour of 2  o'clock in tho afternoon.   Jly-.command.  HUGH HUNTER,  !)-5 Register County Court.  STRAYED  TO the premises of John S. Shaver. Lot No  2511, at Rock Crock, one brown saddl  pony,  about eight  years  old.    weight about  "n'llbs, with indistinct brand on left shoulder.  If hot claimed  within sixty days will be  sold  to pay cxpente of advertising.  JOHN S. SHAVER.  STRAYED  "T"0 the premises of Piore Alexis, near Sixteen  ������������������������   Mile crook, last fall, one red cow with roan  calf, having no brand.   Owner may have same  by paying expenses.  PIKRE ALEXIS  TENDERS WANTED  "Wearing a jacket with huttons of  gold nuggets weighing ftorn fifteen to  twenty ounces each, valued at $2,000,  and weighing nine pounds, Mrs. J. A.  Whittman, a pretty young Australian  accompanied hy her hushand passed  -through .-San Francisco on a tour of the  world. 'Mr. Whittman, who is a millionaire of western Australia, is one of  the miners, who eighteen years ago  discovered the Slug Hill gold mining  district of Australia, which has produced some, of the biggest nuggets  ever found.  as to quantity or manner of taking;  and as a, result, needless damage was  done hy taking it all the way along  the foot of the hank and endangering  the whole hillside through caving.  The same disregard is apparent in the  case of the earth recently taken off the  reserve.  But the one thing about which I  want to have no misunderstanding is  that henceforth any,liberties or interference of any kind with the reserves  that is not permitted by the Indian  Act, must cease.  Yours truly  A. Meiikaw,  Inspector of Indian Agencies.  John Krafchenko must stand trial  for the murder of II. M. Armstrong  manager of the bank of the bank of  Montreal,, who was killed last fall  when the bank at Plum Coulee was  robbed.  ���������"TENDERS will bo received  until   noon   of  ���������*��������� March 'list, 1511-1, by tlie undersigned for  the construction of a, four room cottage at  Hedley. B.C. Work to be completed by May  2(lth, 1!)11. Plans and specifications may' be  seen at the oflice of the Daly Reduction Co.. or  copies will be mailed on request.  Italy Reduction Co.  Benefits Local People  Hedley people have discovered that  A SINGLE DOSE of simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as compounded in Ad'ler-i-ka, the German  appendicitis remedy, removes gas on  the stomach and constipation AT  ONCE,    F. M. Gillespie, druggist.  is the keynote- of modery business  methods. To let the people know  just what you have and what you can  do for them is one of the first essentials of a successful business to-day.  Boldness and originality in advertising, backed up by an endeavor to give  good service has built up most of the  successful business houses of the last  twenty-five years.  Whether you are running  a Department Store or the  Smallest Business there is  something you have to tell  Tell it in the easiest and cheapest  way���������through the columns of a newspaper,  which  reaches the home of  the' people.  Job Printing  First-class work done on  shortest notice at the  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! THE HEDLEY GAZETTE MARCH 19. IHU.  Town and District.  'Dafro   (nnis   Was'a visitor  to   town  this week. ���������  .   Con   McKinnon   returned   home  on  Monday.  " 'Neil Houston of Princeton was a visitor to   town on Friday last.  K. C.   Brown   of Princeton   was  in  town for a few days this week.  T. H. Kotherhan   has now a full line  of golf and baseball goods in stock.  ���������    Mr. and Mrs. Perry and  family   left  for their home in Oinach on   Tuesday.  Hev.   Father  Conant   was   in  town  last week holding mass  for  his  Hock.  Jack McDonald left on  Monday   for  liosslaiid where he is going to visit his  sister. '  George Cawston passed thtough  Hedley on Monday on his way up the  Valley.  George Emery, custom broker of  Keremeos, was in town on Tuesday on  business.  The Hedley Hospital is being painted and;kalsoiniijed. Mr. Ton; Berrtitt  is doing the job.  L. ,11. Patton of-Kei't-meos came, to  Hedley on. Tuesday and will remain in  town for a few days,  i Mrs. Arthur Clare gave a party at  her home on Saturday last for the  .young'people of Hedley.  J.3J- Iieid, agent for the British Col-  'umbia 'Life Assurance. Company,' was  'in town last, week drumming up business.  . .lack Haitor came in town on Tttes-  .day of this, week on official business.  ���������While here he took in' the golf  'dance.  English Church services will be hei4  in Fraternity Hall on Sunday, both  .morniiig and evening at the usual  .hours.  According to the number in   Hedley  'who were wearing  green   on  St.  Pat-  . 'rick s Day, Hedley must be made up of  Irishmen.  1 .   Many people in Hedley are going in  for chicken  raising.     The latest addi-  .tions aie Air. Anton Winkler  and Mr  'Jack Smith.  Mr. and Mrs. Bromley and daughter,  .Ethel, came up from Keretiieos on  .Monday and will spend a few days in  .town visiting friends. ,,  On Monday  last  a. couple- of cases  __caine up bi.-fore.Magistrate,A. Megraw  , and as a result the   province  is  richer  , by about fifty dollars.  C.   A.  Sullivan,    painter,    left   for  ' Grand Forks on Monday    It is rumored around town that when he   returns  he will bring his bride with him.  .    Mr. J. A. Schubert of Tulameen was  ���������in Hedley over the week  end  looking  ���������oversome business   matters in connection with his interests here.  We are pleased to report that Mr.  ..-McLean is able to be out again after  , being confined to his bed for a couple  .of weeks from appendicitis.  W. G. McMorris of Vancouver  was  in   town  on Tuesday.   Many   people  'here will remember him  when he was  connected with theNelson Daily News.  The  Rev.   Mr.   Gillan  of Princeton  conducted   the service in the Church  1 here on Sunday evening.    Mr. Cuiner-  ' on going  to Princeton  and occupying  'the pulpit there.  ,:   There is a rumor in town   that Tom  ; Anderson  and   Mike   Costello    have  ���������made  a. rich   strike    on   Schuina.ker  Creek.    The  ore samples are said to  'carry $14 values.  A meeting of the  band, was held in  the Hotel   Similkameen   on   Monday  . evening.     Everything was  fully gone  into and the boys  are now waiting for  ��������� the arrival of the instruments.  Don't foi get the lecture in the  Church on Monday evening next,  March 23rd, by lie v. Mr. Mackenzie.  .Special singing and music. Proceeds to  go towards paying the church debt.  T. W. Whitely, grand lecturer of  the Orange Lodge in Canada will give  a lecture in Fraternity Hall on Mon  day evening, March the 23rd. Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend.  Many people are now improving  their properties.'' Mr.- Bruce Rolls is  putting up a verandah on the front of  his building and Mr. George French  has treated his house to a fresh coat  of paint.  Thu show given in the Star Theatre  on Saturday night of last week was enjoyed by everybody and some of the  tricks which Prof. Reese did were  pretty good, although they would  have been enjoyed more if they had  been done on an open stage. Prof.  Reese may give another exhibition in  the near future and show how they  are done.  Mrs. Geo. Sproule returned home  from'.'Vancotiver on'Tiiesday with Mrs;s!  C. P. Dalton. While, away she also  underwent an operation for' an old  ailment. She is feeling line now although she is still a little weak from  the operation.  Mr. (J. P. Dalton, manager of the  hank here, went to Oroville on Monday evening's train to meet his wife  who is just returning home jifter an  absence 'of a.bout six weeks'" at Vancouver, where , she has heen in the  hospital there undergoing an operation.  The. golf dance given in Fraternity  Hall on the evening of St. Patrick's  Day was a decided success. The club  wishes to thauK everybody for turning oub--and helping to make it the  success it was, and also the proprietor  of the Grand Union Hotel for the excellent supper served.  H. M. Bamford, reporter for Brad-  street's financial institution in Vancouver, was in town this week getting  some information for his firm. While  here he reported that times in Vancouver were a little belter and things  in general were on the mend. He  also J said that times 'in the .Similkameen were good but that it was still  a little dull in the: Okanagan.   .  Major Megraw returned t,o Hedley  on Friday last to look after some business matters that were not completed  before, leaving hero before, lie did  ndthave.much time in town as he received word on Monday that there  wa.s some work in Vernon that needed  liis prompt attention, and he left (Jii  Wednesday last. While here he was  able to find time to make a round of  the links.  Excellent progress was made on the  dam the past week. The forms were  taken oil'all the piers on the cast half  and the stop logs put in place. An  extra pier was also added to the east,  section and this was ail finished and  on Monday night the water was allowed to run in on lhe completed section.  It is expected that by the end of the  pre-ent week the water will 'be  turned out of tin- west half and  the ditches for the foundation of  the piers- and aprons will he 'under  way. The water in 1 he river started  to rise a little on Sunday last but b  Monday it had .gone hack to norma  and it is not thought that there wi  be any serious trouble- from ' high  water for'some time.- .  KHONAH JELLIEi  Pure Fruit Jellies, regular 15c  10c each  Star:/- Naptha  Washing   Povuder  3  r 25c  Peaches, Pears oriel Plums  . t'  2 pound tins, regular 25c  20c  Until Further Advised Will Se  20 pound sack of Sugar for $1.50  Potatoes, 100 pounds for $2.00  .^t-gjwiffliwiais**^^  Now isthe time to  g<&t youi-  i-oom-s  p>*a.p>-er-������eci stridL  ���������pst-inted.  Patterns Submittedon Request  \AI.    TV  BERRETT  Hedley, B.C.  YOUR  p������i  mi  i  m  luil  Daly Avenue  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C.  lM'  By HOLLAND.  [ANUFACTURERS are of  two kinds���������the honest  and dishonest The one  makes the best goods, the  other makes the worst. Each  has his own particular  scheme of life.  The honest manufacturer  aims to make the best goods  he can and to advertise then]  so that all the world will  know of their merits. He  courts investigation. He  wants customers to hold him  to a rigid accountability.  The dishonest manufacturer hopes to profit by deception. He produces .id article  that will be offered as "just  as good" though he knows it  is inferior. He seeks to make  a larger profit than the honest manufacturer, and this  larger profit is necessary because toe has to find new customers day after day.  MANUFACTURERS  WHO ADVERTISE  ARE THE HONEST ONES.  i������^������<ta^^^^1itt������rf^^^"<������<^^J������"a^"rf'ia-<������i5������������i������v  X  $ Grand Union |  I Hotel I  X "  f HEDLEY,  British Columbia j!  X  x 2  i  'X  X  f  te __.     x  I _���������  jj? A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor   5  a? ' j$  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  Plumbing* and Heating-, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing  X  %  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  HEDLEY, B. C.  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  F. J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������iKIWK-fcinW^^W1*^  I  I  ���������*���������>  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  K  X  X  X  2f  X  X  X  X  Shop cornei' Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,   in 'Murdock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIGNAN  Practical Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  I  X  X  X  X  X  X  PflLfl6E     ���������  Livery, Feed k Sale Stables  HKDLEY   li. C  If A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    11 Orders for Teaming  promptly .attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Goinpanij.  W OOD   F OR   S A L E!  Phono 11.  D. J.   INN IS Proprietor  tt*KV>MV.KKKKK*MWKKK������MX,*>MV!JK.  E. E. BURR  General   Blacksmith  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  Haynes St., H<eclle*y.  ,yt^wa^y*"A"A^aWAia'AiA^^^yii*,ytwu\'i*'^,k THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. MARCH 19, 1914.  EREJWEO  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Harry Athertou will walk the ditch  this '.summer.   ' .  Mr. Carinieliael and family have  moved into town.  Antin Matis, of Karnloops, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ben Barlow.  .1. D. Grainger put in the weekend  busting hriinchos at the 11 ranch. ���������<  Lome Coleman is spending a few  days on the lower Richter ranch.  Mrs. Duly and Miss Corrigan left for  Oroville on Monday evening's train.  The Keremeos Liuid Company are  having all the. - Humes in the vicinity  calked.  Jim Hill is increasing his gang to  ten men on both the east and west  section.  Mr. Beckett is recovering nicely  from the accident he had some two  weeks ago.  ���������i-  The floor in  the  customs office  has  been oiled.   The post office floor needs  ���������     to he done too. ' , ���������    ,   <  Mr. and Mrs. Bromley and daughter,  '   Miss Ethel,   went up  the  valley   on  Monday's train to visit friends in Hed-  'ley. "  William Gillanders returned from  Naiiaiuio on Saturday the. 2-lth after  being at the coal city for about eight  months.  George Cawston of Bridesville passed   through   town   with   a   bunch  of  horses- which   he is taking  to Hedley  ���������   -ind Princeton.  There will he a lecture in the Town  Hall on April 10th, entitled Jean V.-d-  ,le-in, by Rev. G. T. McKenxie. Admission 50 cents.  ���������Miss Rich tee went down on Monday evening's train to Chopaka where  sin- will spend a few days with her  grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louden.  A merry crowd of people visited Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. Tickell at their home  hist Friday and spent a very pleasant-  time in dancing and other amusements!  T. W. Whitely, grand organizer o  the Orange Lodge of Canada, will give  a lecture in the Presbyterian Church  on Thursday, March 20th. Refreshments will he served.  Dick Herring of Wenatchee came in  to settle down on the north side of the  international boundary. He has taken  up ix. place close to Princeton. The  car of stock had to be held up in Keremeos for a couple of days on account  of it having to be inspected.  H. A. Golbeck and family left for  Nelson on the 14th having sold his  property to S. Brei, of Merritt, B. C.  Mi. Biei and family cook up their  residence on the property the same  day. Mr. Goldbeck expects bo remain  in Nelson, if he can find a suitable  business opening.  Mr. and Mrs. John Mattice and  daughter, Mrs. Can*, arrived from  Fort Pelly. Sask.. on Saturday the  14th, looking in the best of health.  Mr. and Mrs. Mattice left the valley  for the prairie, ahout two years ago  but as others have done in the past,  they have come back to the Similkameen to live for they know it can't  be beat.  The monthly meeting of the Similkameen Wonians' Institute met at  the home of Mrs. Keeler last Thursday  with best attendance there has yet  been, thirty member being present.  Details of the flower show in August  was the ptneiph- topic under discuss-  sion. Mrs. Daly's paper on "A Trip  over the Hope Trail" and one by  Miss Eastern on Flowers and the.  Flower Show were excellent and much  enjoyed by those present.  The girl's basket ball team  was out  in force  last Saturday  evening in the  Richter Hall'.    The regular five played  the next best five girls.    Although the  first  team won comfortably,   by playing  a   good   combination   game   and  good shooting,   the second  team   certainly deserved  credit for   the good  game they pub up against  their more  experienced sisters.   The boys  had a  good work out and  seem to be better  on   combination   and are adhering to  the rules of the game more strictly.  After the practices some dancing took  place and the supper  provided by tho  ladies was greatly enjoyed by all present.  OKANAGAN FALLS  R. Bassett's new ca>- arrived last  week.  A butclier shop has been opened in  town, which is a great convenience.  Mr. R. Cody who spent the winter  in Europe, has returned home to the  Falls.  A number of . the young people .attended the St. Patrick's Dance at  Fairview. ���������  We regret that Mi-, and Mrs. Powell,  of Echo Bay ranch have decided to  make their home in Kelowna.  We are pleased to report that Hawthorne of Green Lake is recovering  ���������from his recent severe illness.  '������������������"'  The South Okanagan Transportation  Co. will put their heiy river boat .into  service in a couple of "weeks. It will  then be possible to go to Okanagan  Landing by water.  XV. II. Rowlings, who has purchased  the Peach CI iff ��������� -property, has moved  in from Vancouver and is making  preparations for some ..extensive improvements which he'hopes to put on  the place.  C. Piggott, Manager for the North  American Securities Co. and now the  owners Of the Townsite, Quegon and  Shuttleworth properties, has arrived  and is making arrangements to go  ahead with large developments this  coming summer.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING,' CUSTOMS BROKKltAGE,  ���������"���������.FlitK-INBUIlANCE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  Hotel Kerejneos  Opposite G. N. R. Station  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  B. C. APFLESIN AUSTRALIA  Nearly half a million boxes, equal  to something like 20,500,000 pounds,  of British Columbia apples were marketed last season, according to figures  compiled by Mr. R.G.L. ulat-k, chief  inspector in B.C. foi- the Fruit Inspection Department, and his assistant,  Inspector A. H. Flack, says the Vancouver Province. The greater portion  of the fruit was grown in the Okanagan, with the Kainloops district next  in point of production, and the Grand  Forks section taking third place.  Here are the leturns from each district: Vancouver Island and the Gulf  Islands, 15,500 boxes; lower mainland  8000; Kainloops, 35,750; Okanagan 371,-  000; Keremeos. 7000; Grand Forks, 38,-'  000; Nelson, 10,000; Creston, 13,500;  Arrow Lakes, 1500; total 409,310 boxes  for entire Province.  As indicating the extent of the fruit  growing industry, Mr. Clark states  that about 50,000 cases of peaches, 85,-  000 crates of plums and prunes; 12,000  crates of cherries; 8,500 cases of apri  cots, 8,000 crates of pears were shipped  out fiom the various districts last  year.  The shipinent of B. C. grown apples  from Vancouver to Australia and New  Zealand last year established a new  record, 31,127 cases being consigned  overseas as compared with 37,127 sent  from the United States to bhe Antipodes.  J.F. MADORE  General Blacksmith  and Woodworker  Horseshoeing a Specialty  All Work' Neatly and Promptly  - - - Executed   KEREMEOS,   ...'.'.-.'.     British Columbia  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging,- Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keuemkos, B.C.  SILKS  Large .Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  tbrlMY SING, Keremeos  EGGS FOR HATCHING  FKOM Imported Single Comb It. I. Kcds.  Good winter layers.   $1.50 per settinR of  15 eggs.   Special rates on incubator lots. - '  Vv. H. Cameron, Keremeos, B. C.  AUCTION SALE  There  will  bo sold   by   public  auction tit KELOWNA on  Friday,  March 27th, 1914  LAFAYETTE  Pure Bred French .Draft Stallion  recorded in volume 8, National Horse  Register, of French Draft Horses, under the number of 12050. Color, dark  brown, black mane, tail and legs, with  star in forehead. AVeight 2000 pounds.  Best of action. This is positively one  of the best stallions ever imported into  Canada. He is a perfect type of heavy  draft horse. Offers ranging from $1801)  to $2800 have been turned down for  this horse in the past two years. He  will be sold to the highest bidder at  Kelowna on March 27th.  Si kk���������Negus, 10712, (102S0), he bv  Boole D'er (10129) out of Rigelette  (20123) Boule B'er (19129) he by Calpse  (18307)  Dam���������Selvedore IT, 8800, she by La-  chasse 0179 (1550) out of Salvedore 2012.  Lachasse G179, (1550) he by Attilla, out  of Ninie, she by Hercule, Attilla, by  Bcrin.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  CtOAI-i niluing rights of the Dominion, in  ' , Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of Hritish Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years atari annual rental of St an  acre.' Not more than 2,560 acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a Jcase must be made by the  applicant iu person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  arc situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must bo described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsiu-veyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Knnh application must be accompanied by a  fee of ������5 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for arc not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall bo paid on the merchantable output of the mine at tho rate of live cents  per ton '  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  tho full quantity of merchantable' coal mined  and pay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns  should .be furnished at least once a year.  ���������  -The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights niuy  bo considered necessary for the working of tho  mine at the rate of 810.00 an acre.  For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  ���������W. XV. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-UnautUoi'iznd publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. il-6m  Hitchneu Bros,     J.C. STEC'KWET.I..  Owners, Auctioner,  Westbank, B. C.    Kelowna, B. C.  Between Hope and the 20-mile post  1500 men are working on the Kettle  Valley railway.  When   writing Advertisers  Mention the Gazette.  Please  The London Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout bhe world  to communicate,direct  with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being  a complete commercial guide to London and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with  the   Goods  they ship,  and  the  Colonial and   Foreign   Markets  they  supply:  STEAMSHIP  LINES     .  arranged  under  the  Ports  to  which  they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in tlie principal provincial towns  and industrial'centres of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the cm-rent addition will  be forwarded , freight paid, on receive  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  their trade cards for '������1, or larger advertisements from ������3.  X  The London DireGtoru 60. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane.   London, E. C.  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized to book  Subscriptions and take orders for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,  KEREMEOS, B. C.  SEASONABLE  ���������  -    .  -  ^     .      .    .       i.- .....  Seasonable goods for seasonable weather is  what Ave always aim to have for our customers.  Whether it is in the food you eat, the clothes  yo.u wear or the tools you work with, come  around and see us and we can help you out.  WE ANTICIPATE YOUR WANTS  and look ahead. One of the most complete and  best assorted stocks in the Vhlley to choose  from  FRANK  RICHTER   ESTATE  "SAPEUR" the Famous ���������  BJack Pefeheron Stallion  Imported from France, Weight 1800, Will Stand  for Service During March  At Stock Yards, Keremeos, B.'C. I  TERMS���������Single Service $8.00 Cash $  To Insure Mare in Foal $15.60 ���������  Owner=W. Thomson, V.S. Groom=J. Grey  Li\/o Stock: Insurance  YOU WANT THE, BEST 1  it alwayspays BEST  There are Two Kinds of Printing  The oiie is turned out by the man who believes that  anything goes, but the other by the one who values  the reputation of his establishment too highly to  allow any  work to  go out which will  not do  him  cr  edit.  There is just as good work being done in country  offices as in the cities, and often as poor work in the cities,  as in the worst country shops  In Prices the country office can do just as well for  you and you save the express. The city printer may get  his stock a trifle cheaper by saving the local freight, but  . his rent and other overhead expenses are higher, and in  the end he is obliged to charge as much or more than the  country printer will charge for the same class of work.  t  i  THE  HEDL-EY  GAZETTE  is prepared to  do any kind of work that may come along.  No order too small and none too large.  AUTO STAGE SERVICE  >   Tweddle's  curs  are   comfort-  \        able.   Tweddle's drivers  ���������j? are experts.  No delays. No accidents  Autos leave Penticton (���������very moin-  ini; to connect with trains to Heilloy,  Princeton,  Ooalmont, Oroville and  nil.Boundary points.  Leave Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival of Great Northern trains  Fare���������singr.K $0.00  liKTUIttf $11.00  liaggcifzc carried. Commercial trunks  iirranKodfor  Break the monotony of train and  boat twivcl and take an auto trip.  80   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  When you .arrive, at Penticton or  Keremeos uak for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call nt'all Hotels  ADVERTISE   IN   THE   GAZETTE  ATENTS  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communlca.  tions strictly contldentlal. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securing-patents.  Patents taken through Munu &.Co.'receive  special notice, without charge, in the  Scientific  A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a  70ar: four months, $L Sold byall newsdealers.  HflUNN & Cu.36,-3roadwa-<' New York  Branch Office. 6?6 F St.. Washington. D. C.  BOX 111 PHONE 132  B. A. MOORHOUSE  Assoc. Mom. Can. Soc. C.K.  and B.G.L.S.  Civil Engineer and B. C. Land Surveyor  . AUTOMOBILE  PENTICTON,       -       -       -        B. C.  When   Writing  Advertisers   Please  Mention this Paper.

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