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The Hedley Gazette Mar 13, 1913

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 ��������� ';"ziwr  AND SIMILKAMEI3KifI.DVERTISER  Volume IX.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDl^Zg|p.KCH 13.  1913.  Number 10.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [IS years practice in Vancouver.)  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,       -      -       B. C������  MORE EVIDENCE OF FRAUD       LAURIER    FIGHTING    ASQUITH  Foremen Discharge Gangs to Divide New  Commissions With Spokane Employment Agency  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches,  Properties,  Mines, Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.  N. Tiio.Mi-so.v i'iio.vi-: sf.vmouh 59 IS  ,.MGIt. WKSTKKX CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Olliecs and Warehouse, SI7-(J,'l Hoatty Street-  Vancouver, B. C.  Grand Union  Hotel   HEDLEY,  B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  .    A. WINKLER, Proprietor  Hedley    Timers'    and    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, XV. F. of M.  Regular meeting.-* of the Hedley Local, Xo.  161 arc held on the first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth Wednesday at tlie N. P. Mine  O. M. Stevkns   '-.''������������������' T, R. Wii.lkv  President Fin-Secretary.  ... .��������� J*, .���������:a... .F. .& a, .. m, ;_v;.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13. A. F. & A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  S. E. HAniLTON,  W. M  H. D. BARNES  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the llrst and  third Thursdays in the month.  R. J. Cokkioan-  Counsel  H. G. Fkek.ma.v  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 171-4 are held on  tho third Monday in every  !'*Ssai'iSSS&S'lnol,tl1 '" Fraternity Hall. Visiting brethern are cordially invited to attend.  JL J. JONES, \Y. M.  G. 11. TURNKU. Sect.      ;  DR. J..L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will ho at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL KNGINKKK ami KK ITU-ill  COLUMIRA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  Last week our Keremeos correspondent referred' to the nction of the  customs collector at Keremeos in turning hack a gang of navvies who were  on their way to the V. V. it E. work  camps a hove Tulameen because they  hart not the necessary amount of cash  in their wardrobes to permit them to  enter,' and reason was Riven for the  action on the part of the officer. The  Gazette has had an opportunity to  verify the story in some data ohtained  at Princeton. These men who were  fired came down to Princeton in  droves with insufficient cash to pay  their way and the hotels had to take  them in and feed them. This was  neither profitable nor agreeable to the  hoteliuen and they complained to  government agent Hunter who called  up the contractors at the front and  received the simcy re-ply that Princeton could do as they liked with the  men for so far as they the contractors  were concerned it didn't interest them.  This callous reply was construed as  bearing out largely the men's stories  ahout collusion hetween the contractors and employment agencies and he  forthwith passed the word on to the  collector and intimated what it was  desirable to do with the next hatch of  men that came in. When the bosses  up at the front found out that this  hunch of navvies had heen turned  hack they began to squeal and they  are squealing yet. Possibly they will  know how lo use the next gang they  get.  The story is still further confirmed  by the following incident at the coast:  "Vancouver, March 7.���������Sonie sensational 'disclosures about life in rail-,  wii'y"- ca nips' ''in1 which "ft"���������'whs-���������" charged-'  that certain foremen were conspiring  with labor agents to keep starting up  new gangs and discharging the old  ones in order to make business for, the  employment offices, were made this  morning hy two witnesses before the  labor commissioners. W. T. Thompson, a camp cook, and W. A. Roberts,  a camp fhinkey, were called hy J. H.  MeVety, who with R. A. Dunn and J.  Wilkinson, represent the British Columbia Federation of Labor and other  labor organizations. Roberts said he  was told by a foreman that he got a  rakeoff of half the foes from the employment agent, while Thompson testified ;to a conversation he had overheard  hetween a camp foreman and a timekeeper in a camp at Kettle Valley.  "I heard the foreman say." said  Roberts, "that gang of fifteen Bohunks  has been here 11 days. I had better  let them go. "We want some more so  that the agent can 'divvy' ".  The name of the foreman Roberts  gave to the commission, hut he did  not know the name of the labor agent,  except that it was a Spokane firm."  British People Not Knowing Sir Wilfrid  As We Do, Are Puzzled  IN-COW-MAS-KET  Detailed  Statement of   Sales of Above  Book in Aid of Hedley Hospital  MILLIARD'S  BARBER     SHOF������  FOR AN EAKY SIIAVK  HOT ���������& COLD BATHS  Next door north of Grand Union Hotel  Hedley, March 5th, 1913.  Below will he found an accounting  of the sales and proceeds of "In-Oow-  Mas-Ket," donated hy Mrs. Allison,  of Princeton, to he sold, by Mrs. S. L.  Smith. Proceeds to he used in furnishing a ward in the Hedley General  Hospital.  Sales in  Hedley   -13 hooks at $1 $-13.00  Sales in Keremeos 32 hooks at $1   32.00  W. H. T. GAHAN  Barrister, Solicitor, Kte.  MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-nttingdone.  Total Sales 75 hooks $75.00  Purchases for the Hospital as follows :  Carpet, from Shatfords, $13.50  Pillows, from Shatfords,     2.00  Sheets, from Shatfords     <1.40  Toilet Set, from Shatfords..     4.50  Chair, from Shatfords    1.50  Child's Bath, from Shatfords,...    3.75  Table, from Shatfords,    3.00  Bedroom suite and rocker, from  Schuberts 26.50  Curtains, Miss Allen    5.00  Night Shirts, Eatons     7.50  Pare Keremeos and return, Jim  Hill,    1.20  Cash, R. S. Collin, Treasurer ...    3 15  Total Purchases  $75.00  P.S.���������24 books on hand for sale.  News-Advertiser  At  midnight Saturday,   when   the  committee of  the House of Commons  rises  and  the   House   adjourns   over  Sunday,    the    Opposition   will    have  spent  a week  of parliamentary   time  heading    off     one     clause     of     the  Navy  Bill.     This is  the clause  which  authorizes   the payment of $35,000,000  for  throe dreadnoughts.     The whole  power of the Laurier party at Ottawa  is concentrated on a . fight against this  proposition, which has twice heen approved hy a substantial majority of  members elected less than two years  ago.  In Great Britain this attitude of the  Liberal leader will he harder to understand than it is here. Canadians, who  have been acquainted with the political career of Sir Wilfrid from the  start, have always taken with prudent  reservation his declarations respecting  the British Empire. ��������� They read them  and hear them always with a recollection of his equally strong declarations  in favor of the separation .of Canada  from the Empire. But in England Sir  Wilfrid's protestations have been  taken at their full value, whether he  promised Canada free trade or assistance to imperial defence. They re-  meuihei* in England how the Laurier  Administration sunt troops to Africa.  They do not remember the incidents  in connection with tlie despatch of the  first contingent.  The attitude of Sir Wilfrid and his'  party is a surprise, to the British admirers of the former Premier, whose  imposing figure Inw .i-S-en so familiar  to them at jubilee festivals, coronations and other Imperial spectacles,  and whose'language on various occasions . Juii?..-Jed ; tlieni^'JO: expect.other,  things. It is known in Great Britain  that the Conservative party in Canada  did not think much of Sir Wilfrid's  navy policy of 1010. It did not seem  adequate: or eit'ective, and tney offered  amendments, including the. proposition now before Parliament. But Sir  Wilfrid was trying to do something,  and when the Conservatives could not  get their own way they allowed the  Government measure to pass without  much delay.  It would be expected that the Canadian  Liberal party,  having stated its  objections   to   Mr.   Borden's  measure,  and having divided the house on their  own   rival  propositions,   would allow  the   majority   to  act.    There was the  more   reason   for  this  since   the   late  Government  had heen in cordial relations  with  the Asquith Ministry,  by  whom   the Borden  navy   plan   is  recommended.     If the British Administration   had  belonged   to   the   group  which   Liberals   are   pleased ��������� to   call  ���������'Jingoes,"we might expect the Laurier  Ministry     to   i;egard   the   Admiralty  memorandum with distrust.     But the  Asquith Ministry is Liberal.    Some of  its members are even Radical,   and all  claim   to   be friends of peace and opposed  to   militarism.     They find the  attitude of Sir Wilfrid and his friends  a   great   surprise   and   mortification.  When the First Lord of the Admiralty  said that the Canadian Government's  offer  was  like the grasp of a friend's  right hand  at a   critical time,   he did  not anticipate   that his more intimate  Canadian  associate   would   strive   to  break that grasp.  PAULINE JOHNSON DEAD  The Indian Poetess Dies From Cancer in  Vancouver Hospital  Vancouver, B. C, March 7.���������Miss E.  Pauline Johnson, the Indian poetess,  passed away this morning at the Butte  street hospital in this city at 11:30  o'clock. Her death was not unexpected, as for the last foitnight she had  been slowly sinking. She had rallied,  however, and it was not until Tuesday  that it was recognized she could hardly live through the week. Her last  moments were fully conscious. Her  sister, Miss Eva Johnson, was her constant companion for the last few days,  though she was resting when the end  finally came.  Walter McRaye, who had been Miss  Johnson's financing manager for some  years, was with her at the end. She  will he buried at Stanley park, with  Vancouver'.-, uther celebrities. Her  request was that the remains he cremated and the ashes buried at Si wash  Rock.  TIT FOR TAT  Londoners to Give These Hussies a Dose  V of Their Own Medicine  London, March 7.���������Active measures  of retaliation upon suffragettes are  threatened by the members of a new  league formed to suppress violent  tactics. "Every act of violence perpetrated by the militants," says the  league's circular, "will be answered by  attacks on private houses or properties  ot". militants. This league does not  quarrel with women on account of  their desiring enfranchisement, but  because of their unwarranted criminal  attacks upon person and property. If  any member of the league -is'summoned for damage done or fined for-obstructing, the cost will be met by a  levy on the members. The levy will  he very small in a.nycase as the membership of the league which has been  in existence only a few days, is already 500."  THE REGISTRY OFFICE  Penticton Board of Trade Make a Strong  Case for , Location of The  Office There  The Penticton Board .of Trade have  prepared a strong case for the location  of the registry office there. A map of  the district to be served hy the proposed new office and the favorable  location of the town at the foot of the  lake is very apparent, both from its  central location and the ease of access  hy which it may lie reached from  different parts of the distiict when  once the railways, now in course of  construction, are completed.  The hoard also passed the following  resolution:  Whereas, in the interest of'public  convenience, and tho expediting of the  registering of titles and charges hy  solicitors, agents and individuals, it  would appear to be necessary to have  a new legistry office and distiict within the territory now served by the  Ivainloops registry office.  And whereas the growth of the  southern portion of this di.-trict' has  been very rapid the [last few yeais,  and promises to he quite as rapid in  the years to come, owing to gieat  railroad, ngrioultnial, mining, lumbering and   fruit growing  development.  Therefore, he it resolved, that this  Penticton Board of Trade request the  Provincial government to* establish a  land registry office at Penticton, and  suggest that the boundaries of the  new district be as follows: on the  north by the fifth parallel; on tinsmith by the International boundary;  on the east by the Kootenay district:  and on the west by the New Westminster district.  In support of this resolution we desire to put forward the following  claims. -. '  1. That iu view of the development  that is taking place in the Grand  Forks distiict. a. great deal of land  registry business will result, and that  owing  to the  prospective  early  cotn-  IT'S YOUR MOVE  MARCH ROD AND GUN  Rod and Gun for March, published  by W. J. Taylor, Limited, Woodstock,  Ont., is out with a varied and entertaining list of contents which include  the following: "After Caribou with  the Utchekats" hy R. J. Fraser; "Old  Canada���������A Visit to the Gaspe Peninsula" by Madge Macbeth; "Up the  Waverley Road" by Paul A. W. Wallace. "A Piscatorial Pilgrimage of  Port Arthur Sportsmen" by L. W.  Bingay; "An Easter Black Fox Ranch"  another of the series "Small Fur  Bearers and How to Take Them" by  George J. Thiessen; an installnu ut of  "A Cano3 Trip in 1854, and other articles of outdoor life both East and  West. The issue is.attrnctively illustrated and should he read by all sportsmen and lovers of outdoor life.  The Hedley Gold Mining Company  that bete xont of the Siinilkaiueen  Star, has again been sinning, and although our esteemed cotem reminds  us from time to time that its editor  has turned his back upon the old beliefs and the old orthodoxy, he still  clings to the doctrine of vicarious  culpability which would "visit the iniquities of the fathers upon the children unto the third and fourth generation." At all events he is determined  that the editor of the Gazette shall be  brought up on the Star's polemical  carpet to answer for the offence of the  Hedley Gold Mining Company in digging up gold instead of copper. The  Star says:  "A letter received from Hedley  states that the Hedley Gold Mines  Co. reduced the wages of miners  and millmen 25 cents per day from  the 1st inst. The reason assigned  is a jolt downward in the price of  copper. There must be a mistake,  as the H.G.M. Co.'s product is only  gold���������that filthy, yellow stuff. An  explanation is in order hy the local  'mineral' editor.  Now the Star takes no cognizance  of the fact that in the month of September in the year of grace 1012 tlie  wages in most of the metalliferous  mines through British Columbia, took  a jump of 25 cents a day because the  price of copper had gono a-soaring.  "There must have heen a mistake  then, as the H.G.M. Co's product is  only gold. An explanation is in "order  from the Princeton mineral editor,"  and as that was the prior event it  comes in for the prior explanation.  The floor is yours brother; speak out  ao we can all hear you.  pletion of the Kettle Valley Railway,  Penticton- is inure conveniently situated to serve this section than any  location that has seriously been considered or mentioned for the proposed  registry office.  2. That owing to the Kettle Valley  Railwny making a direct connection,  Penticton would be the most convenient place for the Greenwood dis-  tiict. ���������       *  3. And that owing to the large  tract of undeveloped land between  Penticton and the boundary line which  will likely he'placed on the market at  no distant date, meaning as it does.,  numerous transfers, and many registrations, Penticton would be the most  convenient location to serve this territory.  4. And that owing to the bnilding;  of the Kettle Valley line to the west,  and the consequent quick despatch ot"  mails, the Princeton district would he  best served hy a registry office being  located at Penticton.  5. And that owing to its location  Penticton would he the best point to  serve the Okanagan Lake district.  Therefore we most urgently request  the government to arrange for the  building of a registry office at Penticton with the least possible delay.  NOW WE SAVVY  PAINT IT ROSY  ' Magistrate Shaw of Vancouver committed a woman on a charge of fortune-telling. Possibly she had not  made the horologe sufficiently rose-  hued regarding futurities on Vancouver real estate.  Newfoundland has followed Canada's  example and is asking the British  Admiralty for advice as to how they  can most effectively contribute to  Empire defence according to their  means.  Not very long ago the Gazette was  struck with a most extraordinary conclusion on the naval question in the  editorial column of the Star, and to  make sure that we were not up against  a Fenian or a Dutchman instead of a  good British subject we propounded a  little question to which we invited a  simple yes or no. Well, the answer  appeared in hist week's Star and it  was really the funniest looking yes, or  no, we ever saw. After reading it one  felt Unit he was about as successful in  locating the whereabouts of the Star  editor as the darkey who attempted to '  put his finger on a flea. But fortunately in another corner of the Star  was a. key to the whole situation. It  read as follows:  "Notice���������No more rabbits will betaken for subscriptions to Star.  The news imp complains of a  jumping sideways when a prolonged diet of them is indulged in."  That's what was  the  matter all  the.  time.   Too much rabbit. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE MAR 13. 1913.  e lee  and  Simakameen Advertiser.  Issued on Thursdays, by the Hhdi.kv Gazk.ttk  PRINTING A.Vll PUIH.ISUINO COMPANY,  ,   Limitki).  at,Hedlev. B.C.   ���������  ' Subscriptions in Advance  .Per Year...' ,....$2.00'  *'   (United States)..,..'  'ioO  Advertising Rates  '.-',.   Measurement. 1'- lines to the inch.  Land NoticesScertifleates of liiiproveiiient. etc.  S7.00 for (i()-dny notices, and SiMKi for .'JO-clay  '    notices. '   '.        ���������  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding ono  inch, ������1.00 for one insertion, 'ia cents for  each subsequent insertion.   Over one inch,  10 cents per line for lU-st insertion and a  cents per lino for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Changes for contract advertisement--should  be in the otlicc by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that'week's issue *  .Advertisements will be changed once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge, l-'or changes oftcner thiin once a month  the price of. composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.rL'.i; over l.inch and up to I inches. SI.00  per inch pel',-South. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on sine of space and length  of time.  A. MEGRAW. Mana-ring,Editor.  Full Moon  ii  Last quar.  ii  1913  New Moon  First quar.  15.  MAR  1913  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  .)  :j  i)  10  Hi  17  2:-!  ���������21  4  11  IS  o  12  19  26  (i  13  20  1-1  21  2S  1  S  15  22  the parliament of South Africa. Botha  has shown himself a capable head of  the govei iimeiit and the grounds he  has always taken where Imperial interests were at' stake have been sufficiently fair a nil! broad to win. tho.confidence' of the English speaking portion of the electorate,' and neither; basil e-..-it anytime done anything which  should forfeit, the confidence of his  Dutch ''compatriots.' Nevertheless he  has to learn the li-sson. that no matter  how fair a man may strive to he he is  sure to meet those who will find fault.  Oom Paul has passed "If the scene but  his provincialism and Dutch prejudice  survives in many of tlie Boer rep re  sehtatives, and Herzog appears' lo lie  the. most aggressive of them. At the  present time he appears to he the  Bourassa of South Africa. Thistles  ciiptioh of hi m willbe better under-  stooil by Canadian.-, than if columns  were written setting forth the many  narrow things thut'Herzog advocates.  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  The people of Canada' want parcel  post, but Sir Wilfrid Laurier would  lather waste the time of the House ii\  senseless fully than give the government of the day a chance to pass  that or any other useful   legislation.  In 1903 Sir Wilfrid in introducing  his G.T.I1, railway policy soleinnly  tohl pail in men t that all the road was  to cost the parliament of Canada was  something less than $15,(J()0,(K)() and it  has already cost in cold cash upwards  of $270,1)00.900. Mow much dependence therefore should lie placed in  his estimate of the cost of a two fleet  unit navv for Canada;-1  The endurance tost in the House of  Commons was an incident ihat will go  down in history as one of the most  ���������'foolish things the Liheial party in  Canada have perpetrated and that is  saying a great deal. If they really  thought the naval vote proposed by  the government lo be wrong, there  was no need whatever to waste nti  hour of the country's time trying lo  prevent it'in that asinine way when  they had the entire control in their  own hands by simply having the Senate with its Liberal majority throw it  out.  South Africa, is considering the  question of assisting in the matter of  Imperial defence, and Premier Botha,  like Mr. Borden, has gone on record  that the first step in that direction  should be to consult the British Admiralty and le.'iin from them in what  direction assistance would he most  i-fl'i.-ctive. and most acceptable. Premier Botha is a soldier who has proven  to the world that his views on the.  subject of defence are of lhe highest  outer and of the safest kind lo follow.  While it is possible that there might  be local conditions which would tend  to modify the course that would he  niosL suitable for South Africa and  make it differ in some respect from  that which would he best for Canada,  yet he has recognized the wisdom of a  common starting point and that point  is to first learn the views of the Admiralty. Such a course, however,  would never appeal to a man of Sir  Wilfrid Laurier's wilfulness and self-  suf/iciericy.  The death of Miss Pauline Johnson,  the   Indian   poetess,   while  not unexpected,   will   be   learned   with  sincere  rc-uret throughout Canada and in other  parts of  the Empire where her strong  imperialism is known ami appreciated.  Especially  in her  native  province   of  Ontario vvheie   both she and her illustrious  forbears were   names that  will  and   do   grace   the  pages   of  history,  honor  will  be  done   to  her memory,  for in   honoring so  true and   talented  a  daughter   of   the   Empire,' Canada  will   only be  honoring -herself.    Asa.  poetess as   well as a 'Writer of prose of  a high order, her work will live.    Fortunately   too,   she  followed for years  the calling  of a. public reader  anil lecturer  by   which   means   she .became  more closely and  intimately acquainted with   the people in all   parts of bhis'  great .Dominion;  and-  it   is  doubtful  whether   there   is   another   Canadian  writer as well   known to the people, of  her  own   country   as   she.      'High   as  her social   attainments were���������and she  was   honored on various   occasions  by  the   Royal   family���������she  never   for   a  moment   forgot her own race,  nor did  her sympathy   and love for them ever  fail.     For them  she performed a great  service.      She    sang   into   the   literature of the country   a distinct i ve   note  for them and left that literature richer  hy gems   of wit-i-d   mysticism,   born of  the Indian mind  and illustrative of its  closeness to the heart of Nature's sell",  ft is   pleasing to   note that  the people  of Vancouver among   whom she spent  the last, few years of her life are cognizant of the   honor and   distinction she  conferred   upon   them,   and    that   her  ashes will   rest at the   foot of "Siwash  Rock"  which she  has made   to live in  the   legends   her   pen   wove, about   it.  The   writer speaks   of   her   from   an  acquaintance    extending   over   many  years   and knows   of none   whose   Ini  pcriulism struck a deeper or truer note  than hers.  *?  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  /~*<OAL'mining* rights of the'Dominion, in  v-/ Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of tho Province of British Columbia, May be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than 2,5(i(l acres will be leased  to one applicant. '  Application for n, lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated. .,������������������',  In surveyed territory the land must be .described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in uiisu'rveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of SS which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not. available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of live cents  per ton ,  The person onerating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  tlie full quantity of merchantable coal mined  and nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns  should be 'furnished at least onco a year.  Tlie lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  bo considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate of ������10.00 an acre.  For full information implication should be  made to the Secretary of tho - Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  XV. XV. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. 'Mini  THE BANK OF  77 Years in Business.    Capital and Surplus Over $7,600,000.  A Service Business Men Appreciate  The complete and valuable service rendered by  the Bank of British North America has secured and'  retained the accounts as well as the confidence of a  goodly proportion of Canada's prominent business  men. The same service awaits you, Avhether your  account be. large or small..  Hedley  Branch,  COUNTY COURT, YALE  A sitting of the County Court of Yale will be  held at the CourtHouse, Princeton, Wednesday  23rd day of April, 1913, at, the hour of 2 o'clock  in the afternoon.  HUGH HUNTER,  10-0 ;.,,.. Registrar County Court.  H. H. Hobbs, Manager  PROVINCIAL  ELECTIONS   ACT  NOTICE is-hereby given that the list of Voters for the Similkameen Electoral District, has been cancelled and that applications to be placed on the Voter's List will'be" received.at my  office at Fairview where printed forms of affidavit to be used in  support of an a.pplicatioh to vote will be supplied.  The list of persons claiming* to vote'.will be suspended from  and after the 7th day of April, 1913, and a Court of Revision will  be held on the 19th day of May, 1913, and notice of objections to  the insertion of any name on the Register of Voters must be  given tome 30 clear days before the holding of the Court of  Revision.  Dated this 3rd day of March, 1913, at Fairview, B.C.   .  Signed  JAS. R. BROWN,  10-3 Registrar of Voters, Similkameen Electoral District.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE  lOfMIillDIM^  M '- ��������� -v.,-  ':������������������ .. :,������������������-'.    -������������������"���������".':  I  ���������".",���������-������������������-..-������������������ .--, "        ���������    . ���������;���������,.--;.:..'-..-.  I  1 ���������  1  1  !  m i>V;  m  T\TEXT time you step into the corner store,  ���������^ take a look around. Of all the articles  on the shelves, how many were on your  shopping list five years ago? Make it ten  years, and you will find that most of the  things you buy to-day-���������and could not do  without���������were not even made then.  ill  m  m  m  m  m  (mv&  A stroiif*; section of the Boers under  the leadeiship of General Herzoij- are  proving a thorn in t.lie flesh to Premier  Botha in his direction of lhe affairs of  JD-  77ie. - i&% ^dJ73l/l/  "*?  DYOLA  Il*n Clio CLEANEST. SIMPLEST, nrnl HEST HOME  DYE, one citn buy.-Why you don'c uven li...-<i Co  hnowwlmt KIND of Clolh your Goods ure innilc  of.���������So MisCukcil nro Impossible.  Sent! for l-'rcu Color Csir.l, Scory   Booklet, .iml  Booklet ylviric results of Dyetnjr over other colors.  The JOIINSON-RICHAKOSO'V CO., Limm-il,  Moncrcul. Ciunulii  You men and women who buy  things, let this sink in. You are  better men and women because of  advertising. You eat more wholesome food. You wear better clothes.  Your home is better furnished. You  have cleaner and more sanitary  houses. You read better books and  magazines. You seek more healthful amusements.  Your whole standard of living has  been raised ��������� and why? Because  the men who make these better  things are telling you that you will  be more comfortable, happier and  healthier if you use these higher  grade goods.  It is advertising that makes it  possible for you to buy "the best"  right at your corner store. It is  advertising that encourages the  inventor to make new comforts and  new utilities and enables you to buy  them almost immediately after they  are perfected.  J. J. Hill says this "high living"  costs more. True for J. J.���������but  it is worth more. And leaving the  cost aside, do you want to go back  to buying jam out of a pail, oatmeal  out of a barrel, raisins out of sticky  boxes, or tea exposed in an open  chest?  Do you regret the money you  paid for a Player Piano?  Would you forego the new style  razor?  Isn't a Tungsten worth a thousand  candles?  Would you now be enjoying these  if enterprising manufacturers had  not told you about them in their  advertisements?  HI  NOTICE  Isn't life brighter because we have new  and higher standards of living?  Let us thank advertising for it.  SIMII.KAMKKX I.AN'Il DISTRICT  WHTUICT Ol''  YATB  r-PAICK .Votieo Hint I. William Wiuie. of New |  -1- Westminster. B.C.. oeeiipiilion. a llroker, i  intends to apply for permission to purchase tlie '  following clesei'ibetl lands. '  Commencing at a post planted at tin; X. W. j  corner of pre-emption 101'is tlienee west Kli-lui ins |  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains, i  north '10 chains, west III chains, tlienee north 1(1 ;  chains to point of commencement containing  ISO acres, more or less  William Diane  M. J. McKcinvn, Agent.  Dee. 30th, I!)I2. 3-10  Advice regarding your advertising problems is available through any good advertising agency or the Secretary of the Canadian Press Association, Room 503,  Lumsden Building, Toronto. Enquiry involves no obligation on your part���������  so write if interested.  lOMIIIll!^^ THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, MAR 13.  1913.  Towifc and Distrjkfc.  Jack Corrigan went to Spokane the  ���������end of the week.  Homer McLean went over to thu  Okanagan last week.  Mrs. G. H. Sproule its leaving i'or the  ���������coast this week to visit for ;i- few  weeks with friends there.  Frank Dollein'ore returned from  Vancouver on Thursday last where he  had gone a fortnight before.  And now it is up to everybody who  is entitled lo a vote in B. C. to See  that he gets his name on the new lists.  Dune. Woods left for Suimnerland  on Monday after spending the winter  in Hedley where he has been looking  after his local interests.  Oonstable Sproule went up to Princeton last week owing to the" illness of  constable Rodger? who is in the hospital.    He returned on Saturday.  Mrs.    Schisftler   and    daughter   of  ���������-Princeton  accompanied hy  the infant  dn lighter of Louis  Marcotte'of  Coal-  niont were   visiting   last   week   with  Mrs. R. J. Edinond. ,_  Members of the Hedley Golf CInb  are reminded that the annual meeting  takes place this (Thursday) evening at  ���������8 p. in. in the Similkameen hotel. A  good attendance is requested.   '  A. T. Hoswill, who was in charge of  French's store during his absence on  the coast, went to Princeton last week  where his wife was ill, buthe is expected back again in a few days.  .Judge Brown held court in Princeton last week. It was a special meeting of the court and the principal  business was in cases arising out"of  the Gold Plate Mines Company affair.  The dance to be given under the  auspices of the golf club has been fixed  for Monday night next (St. Patrick's  Day) in French's hall. Good music  is being provided. Everybody welcome.  - Felix Susanne (Indian) killed a big  cougar down at Ellen creek last week,  and annexed the bounty, which is now  sufficiently liberal to make it worth  ���������any person's while to kill one whenever a chance presents itself.  There is evidence that the spring is  likely to he quite early after all. Plowing was in progress at Hedley the end  of last week; some of" the lawns are  showing quite a green tint and buds  on the fruit trees are pretty well advanced. ��������� In fact there is a little apprehension that they may have made  a little too much progress and are in  danger of being nipped if another cold  snap should come along.  F. H. French returned from the  coast on Friday last. He didn't get  ���������any further than Vancouver and  found the time at his disposal all too  short to get around, and see all he  wanted to see. While there he met  various Hedleyites, including the newly married, the long married and the  not married at all. He didn't bring  the new auto back with him, .but when  he got off the train' in Hedley and saw  the snow all gone, the ground dryi ng  up fast, with the sun shining and the  meadow larks piping, he doubtless concluded that the new auto is already  overdue.  L. W. Shatford, M.P.P., is expected  in the valley in a few weeks, to make  his customary spring tour through his  constituency. There is a big vote to  be expended this year and he will  doubtless want to see that no part of  the riding requiring immediate aid  will be overlooked. Most of governments are blamed for witholding their  more generous appropriations until  the eve of a general election but the"  Similkameen is seen to fare as well or  better hi the first session after an election as before it. Mr. Shatford does  not expect to leave on his trip to the  old country until about the beginning  of June.  Grandma Pinto, the aged Klootch-  ni'in residinur on the reserve closely  adjoining the town, is at present in a  very low weak state and is not expected lo survive many days. Her ailment  is tuberculosis, the scourge of the red-  man, and it is a pity that arrangement was not completed years ago by  which aged people of her race might  secure the care and attention which  they should have. Their broad fertile  acres that are still in a state of nature  and doing no good to the Indians  themselves not* anybody else could be  made to place every Indian on the  reserve in a position of comfort and  take care of the old people in their  declining years.  The-financial statement of the Bank  of B.N.A. which went before the general meeting recently held at the head  office in London is to hand and shows  a very prosperous year. While the  annual dividend of 8% which they pay  to  shareholders is not  as large  as the  shareholders of many other banks  vote themselves, itis'donbtful whether  there is another bank as generous to  their employees a's the B. N.A. people  arc, for they paid in bonus to the fttaff  during the year the handsome sum of  $35,000. They also trans-1 erred $150,-  000 to reserve out of the year's profit  as well as $75,000 to premises account.  This is indeed ii fine'" showing for this  solid old institution.  MIND WHERE YOU FLY  Britain   Objects   to   Having   Her  Yards Spied Upon  Back  London, March 8.���������Under authority  conferred by the Aerial Navigation  Act, the Home Secretary has issued  orders prohibiting foreign military or  naval air craft from passing 'over any  portion of the United Kingdom or  territorial waters except on invitation  and by permission of the government.  All other foreign air craft coming,to  the United Kingdom are requested  first to obtain clearance papers from  the British consuls. Landing will be  restricted to certain areas of the coast,  where the air pilot must report to the  authorities and obtain a permit for the  continuance of the voyage. They are  prohibited from passing over cei tain  districts in which are* included the  military and naval stations. Anyone  infringing the regulations, it is announced, is liable to be fired on, and  the offence is punishable by six  months' imprisonment or a fine of  $1000. Aeronauts guilty of espionage  are liable to seven years' penal servitude.  PflLfl6&  Uveru, Feed k Sale Stables  TIKDLEY   13. O.  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    "I Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion kxpress Gonipantj.  W O O D   FOR   S A L E !   '  Phone II.     ' INNIS  BROS. Proprietors.  RUN ON BANK  Pea-Soups in Montreal Get Excited  Montreal, March 5.���������With a rush of  densely packed humanity, the rush on  the City & District bank, which started here yesterday, started again with  renewed force when .the bank and its  13 branches opened its doors this  morning. An array of clerks with  bank '.bill piled high in front of them  met the advancing avalanche with  smiling faces, counted out bills by the  thousands all morning and greeted all  comers pleasantly.  By noon the run on the head office  of the bank had dwindled down perceptibly. The sight of th'e hank directors inviting the people in and of the  paying tellers handing out $1000  bills: "with complacency staggered the  panic-stricken crowd and hundreds  went to other wickets and re-deposited their accounts.  "Itis absolutely senseless this run",  declared officials of the Bank of Montreal. The latter is prepared to back  the City & District to any extent in  this "matter.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  HEDLEY, B. C.  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  F. J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor.  SEE OUR  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Heal Estate.   Mines.  Crown    Grants   Applied    For  Under  Land   Act and  .Mineral Act.  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada. '  Hudson Hay Insuianec Co.     '  Maryland Casualty Co  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  A.  ���������  ���������  ���������  They Are Now  COMING IN  Wo have already opened up some lines of  LADIES' BLOUSES  HOSIERY  HOUSE DRESSES, etc.  which are going-  fast.  Other goods coming in for the next three  or four weeks.  We   are   showing-  exceptional value in  a    special    line    of  Men's Fine Llama Sox  Regular 50c value      -      3 pairs for $1.00  For ���������Sp-ring Decoration  Wall Paper,   Burlap, Velour's Art  Glass, Room Moulding.--, Etc.  Samples from the largest, stock of Wall Papers  in Canada. The New Umpire Wall Paper Co.,  Ltd.; Montreal, Toronto and Winnipeg-.  ������J.   JR.   WAY,   Agent,    H.jecJley.  A post card will bring these sample.*? for  your inspection.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the  read  mgs show-  ing temperature,   etc.,  for  the week  ending Mar.   8, 1913:  AT THE MINE.  Maximum  Minimum  Mar   2           .     "    "3S  17  3           ..         40  20  4           ..         40  . .  22  5           ..         38  19  ������           ..         42  2S  7           ..         42  25  S           ... 45  22  Average maximum temperature 40.85  Average minimum  do  21.85  Mean temperature  31.35  '-Rainfall for the week  .00  inches.  Snowfall  ,0.5  <*  COKKESPONDING WEEK OF LAST YEAK  Highest maximum temperature 24.  Average maximum  do  IS. 57  Lowest minimum  do  -7.  Average minimum  do  -.71  Mean  do  S.03  AT THE  MILL.  Maximum  Minimum  Mar   2         ..         37  27  3         ..         43  31  4         ..         44  33  5         ..         52  30  0         ..         52  27  7         .           44  28  S         ..         57  ..  27  White leghorns  Of .Quality  The Kind ThaUay and Fay  INVESTIGATE 'Winter.' Egg Production in  Princeton. Then send an order fo'r a " Setting  of Eggs " or some " Baby Chicks." Try them  ���������yourself. Our pens are now mated for best  results, and we can supply you with Eggs or  Chicks in any'quantity, just when youwanb  them.    No. 1 Pen.  Per Sitting ������3 ; Baby Chicks, 40c  each.  No, 2 Pen, Per Sitting ������2 ; Baby Chicks, 30c  each.  No. 3 Pen, Per Sitting ������1.50; Baby Chicks. 25c  each..  We allow 20 per cent, off these prices for lots  of 100 or over in eggs or chicks.   Order early  and ensure food winter layers.  Address���������  ^    T. -.'������, BRQQKE  PRINCETON POULTRY FARM  *  fo Mo FiremeUa  ���������  t  ���������  i  t  ;���������  Similkameen Poultry Farm  HEDLEY, B. C.  Quality Barred Rocks, (Lathan Strain)  S.C. W. Leghorns lired for winter eggs-  Mam moth     Bronze     Tin keys,    prizewinners  at Spokane  Shows   in 11)11  and 1912.  EGGS FOR HATCHING  Prize  winning  pen   Barred   Rocks,  $3.00, 15 eggs.    Day-old chicks 40c.  S. C. W.  Leghorns,   $2.00,   15  eggs.  Day-old chicks 30 cents.  M. B. Turkeys Eggs 35 cents.     Day-  old pullets 50 cents.  MRS. II. B. BROWN.  Mumbing- and Heating, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmltfaing-  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,  in/Riiu'ciock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H.DIGNAN  -'"������������������'���������- Proprietors  Practical Workmen  PRINCETQN, B. Q  ���������8  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  %  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  %  WATER NOTICE  Average maximum temperature 47.  Average minimum do 20.85  Mean do 38.42  Rainfall for the week    .02   inches  Snowfall       "       "      0.1  conui:si-o.vm.\*G wiAkk ok last ykak  Highest maximum temperature 42.  Average do do 25.57  Lowest minimum do 10.  Average do do 14.42  Mean do 19JJ9  FREE  TO FUR SHipPERS  Tho most accurate, rcliablo and only Market Report  and Price List of its kind published.  "(Sip Stjuhert &ljqijtrr"  Mulled J'ilKK   to thoso interested in   Raw Furs  SEND US YOUR NAME ON A POSTAL���������TODAY  It's not a Trapper's Guide, but a publication Issued  every two wocM, which gives you reports ofwlmt ia  doing iu all tho Markets of tho World In American  Raw Furs. This Information lg worth hundreds of  dollars to you.  Write for It���������NOW���������IT'S FREE  A.  B. SHUBERT  Tho Largost House In the World dealing exclusively in  American Raw Furs  25-27 W. Michigan St., Oept 138CHICAG0, ILL., U.S.A  For a Licence to  Take and  Use Water  "YToticc is hereby given that The Daly Reduc-  -L> tion Co.. of Hedley. U.C., will apply for a  licence to take and use 'M0 eubiu feet per second  of watei'OiittheSiinilki-iiiieeii rivet*, which flows  in a southerly direction through Hedley. li. C.  mid empties in the Okaniigan river near Oroville. The water will lie diverted ab a. point,  on or between lot lS'Jl and lot 2!'00 and will bo  used for power purposes  on the land described  as Lot am.  This notice was posted on the ground on the  27th day.of February, li'l.'*. The application will  be liled in the olllee of the Water Heeoi'der at  l-'airviow, H. C.  Objections may bo filed with the said Water  Recorder,     or    the     Controller    of     Water  Rights,  Parliament Ruildings.   Victoria, 11. C.  The Daly Reduction Co., Ltd  (!. P. Jones, Agent  t  t  FOR    QUALITY  EVERY   TIME !  JAMS AND   FRUIT  made from  Last Season's Harvest  Selected and of the highest grade.  We guarantee them  to be pure.  ���������  t  Insist on  MINERAL ACT  UKUTIFICATK Ob' IMPROVEMENTS  T AST Chance Fraction, Last Chance. Avoea,  -Li Summit Fraction, Gpodview Fraction,  .lack Pine, Primrose Fraction, Deadwood and  Cyclone Fraction Mineral Claims situate in the  Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District,  Whore loeated���������In Camp Hedley.  Take notice that I. Duncan Woods, Free  Miner's Certificate No. JOliMB; intend, sixty  days  from  the  date   hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a certificate of improve  '     . " . . -        -   ���������      -      -     ^     ^    ������r  Grant of the above claim.8  nients, for the purpose of obtaining  Aiid further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the  issualico of rfu'eli Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 28th day of December, 1012.  52-11  DUNCAN WOODS  ���������  *  CHIVERS' JAMS or  DEL monte;s FRUITS  Next Time  I Schubert's Supply Stores f  HEDLEY and TULAMEEN  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE! THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. MAR 13, 1913.  KEREMEOS, "the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Miss Murnell of Fairview arrived in  town .Saturday.  'Henry Nicholson, ' of Rock Creek,  came in Saturday.  Mr. .1. A. Brown paid Conlinoiit n  business visit last Friday.  Guy. (jieele of Oroville was a visitor  to town Monday, March .10th..  Miss Hattie Minis id-visiting Mrs. E.  M. Crooker of Siiiiilknineeii.  Hill Hnining is up from Nighthawk,  to prepare   for the coming road work.  Mrs. Edward Kennedy is visiting  her mother, Mrs. McKeir/.ie, at Vns-  seaux.  Charley Eurtch of Penticton was in  last week, looking out for- some more  beef cattle.  John Wirth of Hedley came down  Saturday to spend a few days at the  ������������������Willows."  A carload of lumber has been unloaded, for the new house of Mr. \V.  H. Armstrong.   .  Parsons���������To Mr. and Mis. H. B.  Parsons, Kereiueos, *on Saturday,  March St.li, a son.  Moou-K���������On Tuesday, March -1th, to  Mr. and Mrs. \V. D. Moore, of Douglas, Man., a daughter.  Miss Effic Robertson' left for a well  earned rest oil a visit to her uncle, Mr.  James Robertson, of Troutdale, Ore.  The section crews are busy unlond-  loadiug ties. Thousands of ties will  be replaced this spring.on this section.  Herbert 'Hunter; after being away  for the past three .months at Nara-  iiiiibi returned to Keremeos on March  5th.  Harry Tweddle is getting in an eight  passenger Cadillac car to be used on  the stage line between Kerenieos and  Penticton.  Mrs. G. E. Graham arrived from  Vancouver on Tuesday. She is expecting her husband and daughter in  a few da vs.  Tony Bonacio was hauled before, the  beak to answer to a charge of pointing  a gun at a person but the charge fell  through. The evidence was badly  balled up and there was not enough  to convict so Tony was turned loose.  Mr. Hunter, of Armstrong," drove  into town on Saturday, March Sth.  He now will turn his attention to his  lots here and get them in shape for,a  crop this suumier. He reports over a  foot of snow in the fields around Ann-  strong.  Eggs,   nothing  but  ei  we  have  more than we can get away with.  .Everybody's doing it, with reference  to the hens.  Mr. John George, of the li. C. Portland Cement Co., spent a couple of  days in town last week before going  on to Poison, Sask.  Mrs. .'J.W.Jordan, of Oroville, accompanied by her daughter, came in on  Monday's train, .to join her husband,  who is one of the contractors, now  building F. B. Gibson's house.  Donald McCalhim and his bride arrived fioin Spokane on Wednesday,  March nth. The happy couple will  stay a few days at the Central hotel  before moving into the bungalow.  Robert J. McCurdy accompanied by  Lorne Coleman, drove down the valley Wednesday as far as Richter's  Pass Lo look over the condition of the  road. The spring freshets have done  very little damage.  Donald Quinton. after spending a  very strenuous time in this blooming  country, left for his home in the old  land on Monday. Poor Donald; the  paternal roof is tlie place for him.  This is a man's country with a man's  work to do and the sooner young men  before leaving the old country get  this into their heads the better it will  be for them and Lhe country they go  to.  The Iv.K.K. enjoyed ti very pleasant  evening on Thursday. March 0th at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. II.V. Clai ke.  Music, reading and games were llu-  chief features of the evening. A very  nice supper was supplied by the hosts.  The next gathering will take place at  the XV. H. Armstrong ranch, Thursday, March 20th. Mr. and .Airs. Crooker entertaining.  The jar the editor gave some of the  dead ones in regard to a liLtle advertising ought to wake somebody up.  People want Lo see a paper take some  interest in the affairs of the district  but want it on the cheap. This paper  travels many miles covering tlie Okanagan and Similkameen. Also many  copies go to the coast cities. Alberta,  Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario,  and a few in the Maritime Province.--.  Get busy! Think it over! We can  have a paper twice the size! It's up to  you. Get in. Let's have your job  work. If it is not turned out as well  as any in the ���������country, you can get  your money back with pleasure.  GENERAL NEWS  Disaster befell the Australian Antarctic expedition under Dr. Mawson.  The expedition was not in search of  the pole but solely for scientific purposes.  The banaiia crop in Australia has  been wrecked by Hoods and wiiids.  The citrus, cotton, maize and sugar  crop's have also suffered severely.  The Canadian courts have all decided that a. railway is responsible hot  only for injuries sustained in accidents  but also for illness contracted by passengers en route where it can be shown  that negligence on the part of the railway or its employees contributed to  the cause of the illness. When decision was given against them in the  lower courts the Railway carried it to  the higher courts and these sustained  the original finding.  'Twelve hundred London waifs were  banqnetted at the expense of donors in  British Columbia coast cities who collected the funds for that purpose. The  City of London was asked to do , the  honors and the Lord Mayor and Lady  Mayoress performed the fumction in  person.  Hon. Dr. Roche, of the Dominion  cabinet, is in Rochester, Minn., where  he was to submit to an operation.  T. H. Svet's post office and general  store at Fruitvale near Yinir was destroyed by fire.  Dr. Young, Minister of Education,  has gone on a trip into the northern  interior of the province.  Toronto had a temperature of.six  below zero on the 7th of -March and  railways had difficulty in keeping their  lines open in the face of a howling  blizzard.  Democrats declare their intention to  fight for free food from Canada.  Dr. Fiiedinan is to demonstrate his  new consumption cure in Montreal  where he has been invited.  Nebraska Legislature is introducing  a law forbidding the sale of Canadian  land in that state except under conditions which well nigh render it impossible. There is ample market for  Canadian lands outside Nebraska and  if the people of that state can,-stand it  Canada, can.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, 'CUSTOMS BHOKERAGJi:,  F1RU  INSURANCE'  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  C.  JE.   SHAW  Civil Engineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor..  Office.-of-.7.-A. Brown  KEREMEOS - - B. C.  R.;:H;'"BOGEB,S,-  M.A., B.C.L. c  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  ������������������������������������'������������������������������������  I  Spring    Sigris  The returning:robin may be a fair indication ���������.  that spring is. in the air, but there are. others.  Whenever the rancher or the orchardist or the  gardener knows' that it is time for him to prepare  for the spring work, he always- knows that tlie  store  of the E. ITiohter Estate  is here with the  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G.N. R. Station  MRS.   A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  .'-, ,   ������ I-L^.Kl'-S  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right, prices     '���������-  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  SING LEE   ������������������.���������.."  Laundry,' .'Contracting of ��������� all  kinds, Ditch .digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and alt kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keiiejosos, B.C.  TWEDDLE'S  AUTO-LINE'  Leaves Penticton every morning at 7 o'clock, except Sunday, to connect with train  ��������� for Hedley, Princeton and  Coaknont.  Leaves Keiemeos daily, except Sundav on arrival of  10:30 train. "    .  HOUSE   STAGE  Returning, leaves Penticton  Monday, Wednesday and  Friday at 7 o'clock a.in.  Leaves Keremeos at 12 o'clock  a. in. Tuesday, Thursday  and Saturday.  Special rigs at shortest notice  HARRY TWEDDLE  Keremeos Centre       -       B. C.  goods.  All he'-needs' to help him "out with his pruning, spraying and planting is ready at hand. We  supply them.  ���������'  F.   RICHTE'R  ESTATE  ���������  ������  ������'  ������  ...  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������.  THE/":F������ ROOF'  Of What   Keremeos   Fruit   Lands   Have      ������  Done for Early Purchasers  is Now Here  This year tlie trees in bearing will give an  output which although showing handsome profit  on the original investment, is only a mild suggestion of the profit to be realized with a larger  market.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������'  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  REMEmBER  We   offer no   land but  what has   the   water already on it  Fruit  Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  I Keremeos Land Co., Ltd. ������  @ KEREMEOS, B. C.      f  ������ ,. ������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������J-������  ������  NURSERY STOCK  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.  SEED POTATOES  Foil Sam-:���������First-class seed potatoes  "Golden Coin" and "Royal Russet".  Any quantity at 2c per li>.  R. C. Cr.Ai'Ki-*;  !)-tf       Uher Villa, Keremeos, B.C.  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  "OUR AGENTS MAKE MONEY"  selling our hardy, guaranteed stock.  Experience unnecessary.  YAKIMA VALLEY NURSERY CO.  Toppenish, Wash.  NOTICE  SIMIblvAJIKKN* LAND DISTRICT  IIISTKICT 01'* VAT.E  TA Iv IC Not ice That I. Olfra Danoll". ot Nelson,  *���������     H.U.. occupation Housekeeper, intends to  apply for permission to ptii-eha*o the following-  described lands:���������  I'omnioiiciiif;- nt a post planted about 10 feet  iu n soutliei'l;,- direction from the Xortli-Knst.  eoi'iier of Sec. 'J'J. Tp. (ill. being the initial post  the Xortli-W'est corner: thence south 'JO chains:  thence oust 10 chains; tlienee north ill chains:  thence west 10 chains to point of commencement anil containinc; SO acres more or less.  Oltfii Ilanoir  S. Hanoi!', Agent.  Dec. lHtli. I'.ll-J .'-1-10  FRUIT    TREES  Buy Healthy Home Gro-uun Trees  No Danger of Importing Pests       No Injury from Fumigation  No Drying Out in Course of Shipment  Protect Yourself by BuyingOurTrees  Write for catalogue and Price List to  THE    RIVERSIDE   NURSERIESi  Dept. B. GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Established in 1900  125 ACRES  Representatiue-V. Dynes,  Penticton  N. B.���������AVe  have  Dwarf stock in���������Mcintosh Red,  Wealthy, Jonathan, Cox'sijJ  Orange, Ontario, Northern Spy and Wagener.  ���������    .   . $  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a skctc'i nnd description may  *inlckly nscorliilii our opinion free whether an  Invention is probably patentable. Communications strictly contldeiitlnl. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest ncency for secunnp patents.  Patents taken through Alunn & Co. receive  specialnui.ee, without chnvRu, lnth6  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. T.nnrcst circulation of any scientitlc journal. Terms, $3 li  year; four months, $1. Sold byail newsdealers.  MUNN&Co.8"8���������-^ New York  Branch Ollice. 6% F Kt��������� TV-tabi-oaton. D. C.  Advertise in the  Hediey Gazette  and watch Results  Keremeos-Penticton Mail  Stage.  The auto stage leaves ICcreineos for  Penticton. Tuesdays, Thursdays and  Saturday at 5 p.m.  Single fare $7.50, Return $1-1,00  The   auto   stage will   run an   excursion  every   Sunday   from Penlicton   to Medley  and   return, leaving   Penticton   at <S a. m.  and, returning leaving Medley at 4 p.m.  Phone II, Penticton XV. E. Welhv  NOTICE  SiaribKAMKKN' LAND DISTRICT  niSTIUC'l- HI'' VAI.K  TAICK���������.Notice. Tluitl. Sam Danoll', of Nelson,  J.5.C., occupation Merchant, intend* to  apply for pel-mission to purelia.se the following  described liuiils:��������� ' ���������   !  (.'ommciioilitfiit a post planted n.bout 10, foot  in a northerly direction from the North-West  corner of See. ii, Tp. Ijli, boiti^* the Initial'post  south-west corner*, thenco iiprtli 10 chains;  tlienee east 10 chains; thenco south 10 chains;  thence west, 10 chains to point of commencement anil containing Kit) acres more or loss.  Sum. Danoll'.  Dec. JSt.li, KIIL'. 51-i0  There are Two Kinds of Printing  The one is turned out by'the man who believes that  anything* goes, but the other by the one who values  the reputation of his establishment too highly to  allow any work to go out which will not do hint  credit.  There is just as good Avork 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 lie is obliged to charge as much or more than the  country printer will charge for the same class of work.  ���������43  fa  ������'���������'���������  <!;  <.;���������  4  4 I  i  4  <l  4  THE   JOLLY  GAZETTE  is prepared to  do any kind of work that may come along.  No order too small and none too large.  1  <I  <i  4  <l  <i  <i  <[  4

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