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The Hedley Gazette May 20, 1909

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 ���������m&  li-.'-:  *���������' u  ^���������>---<M".'.t|  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVEKTISER.  Volume . V.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY,  MAY20, ,1909.  Number 19.  Dn C A. JACKSON  DENTIST  '-*���������.��������� ..'  [IS years' practice iif Vancouver.]  S. 0. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.  R. H. ROGERS,   ,  '    '       M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Vernon, B. C.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  A!. B.-uines, Prop.        Penticton, B.C.  Hotel  HEDLEY, B. C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hediey Lodge No. 43, A. F.-&. A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hcdloy. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR CLARE H.D.BARNES,  W. M. Secretary  CO  Henri's fluTOies  For the  SPRING TRADE  Tested stock, seeds for farm, garden  or conservatory, from best growers in  England, Holland, France, United  States and Canada.  HOME   CROWN  FRUIT   AND  ORNAMENTAL   TREES  SMALL  FRUITS.  Fertilizers, Bee Supplies, Spray  L'unips, Spraying Materials, "Wire  Fencing anil Gales, Cut Flowers etc.  110 page catalog free.  Office, Qreen houses and Seedliouse:  3010 Westminster Road,  VANCOUVER,   ���������   B. 6.  HOLD-UP QN GREAT NORTHERN  Daring- Train Robbery' at Colbert near  Spokane.  w.  H. T.  GAHAN  Barrister,  Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  Murk  Block  PENTICTON,  -      -      B. C.  J-  W. EDMONDS  Insurance and  General Agent  Agent for The Curat Wkst  suhance Company.  Like In-  PENTICTON,      -  B. C.  On Saturday night last at 10;30 p.m.  the eastbourid train on the G. N. R,  was held up at Colbert by four masked bandits who got on the engine and  compelled engineer and fireman to  obey orders.  The engine and mail car were cut  oil! the train and run ahead a quarter  of a mile and halted. Then .the engineer fireman and mail clerk were compelled to get off when the bandits ran  the engine and car' ahead for some  distance. t  In about half an hour the engine  came back with its throttle open anil  no one on board and bumped into the"  train injuring about a dozen passengers.  The Great Northern Railway have  offered $40,000 reward or ,$10,000 per  head. The government supplement  this with another $1,000 per head.  A train robber named Charles Mc:  Donald is believed to.be leader of the  gang.  The post office inspector places the  booty at less than $100, which seems  improbable.  GOLDEN ZONE ABROAD  The Fame of This  Promising. Property  Beginning to Interest Outsiders  DOMINION CASE UPHELD  Judgment is Against Provincial Govern-  Ment in Burrard Water Power  Company's Record  Ottawa, May J I.���������Mr. Justice Cas-  sells today delivered judgement in the  case of the  attorney general of the  Dominion  of Canada v. the Burrard  Powercornpany, and the attorney general of British Columbia. By the judgment the contention of the dominion  of Canada that.the waters in question,  the Lillooet river and the Lillooet lake  are wholly within  the railway belt, is  sustained and as a consequence  the  ownership   by   the   dominion   would  carry with  it the bed of the lake and  the rivers and of waters,  in any event  where it is not tidal.   This renders the  British Columbia  Water Clauses act  inoperative as  against the dominion  in  respect of the locus in  quo.    The  Burrard   Power   company   have   no  rights under such legislation as against  the dominion. The dominion is further  held to be entitled   to a declaration  that the company's record  is invalid,  interfering with navigation,  and because   it   is   not   authorized  by   the  British Columbia Water Clauses Consolidation act.  (Spokane Chronicle)  J. D. Brass, representing/the Golden  Zone Mining company, Ltd., is in tlie  city from the mining camp of Hediey,  B. C. He reports the striking of some  good ore in the Golden Zone and "Kingston gold and copper. The Golden  Zone group, about 12 miles from Hediey, consists of four claims, the Golden  Zone, Irish Boy, B. C.. and the Silver  Bell.  The shaft -on the Golden Zone is'  now .down 100 feet, from which.three  assays gave returns of $S2.G8, $-15.47  and $20.67Jn gold and $1.10 in silver.  It is possible to trace the surface crop-  pings for- 2000 feet.  This property has three distinct  ledges from 75 to 100 feet apart and it-  is the intention of the management to,  crossicut these at a depth of 200 feet.  A five-stamp mill has been installed  and arrangements have been made for  five more stamps. *  The property of the Kingston Gold  and Copper Mining company is show-  ing.up well. Twelve men have been  at work on this property all winter.  The Pollock- mines are also looking  fine. They "have three tunnels, all of  which are in from three to ten feet of  good ore.  "We have a great camp up there,"  says Mr. Brass, "and in a short time  investors will be looking us up. There  is a fine field for investment, as the  camp'is practically new."  CANADA CAN FLY .SOME, TOO  Kings'of Aviation is a Title'Open to Dis-  ,   pute���������Some Doings of Silver Dart.  WESTMINSTER vs. ALL CANADA  PROMISE TO BE GOOD  Seattle  Hotel   and  Restaurant Keepers  Pledge Themselves Not To Raise  Prices Before or During Fair.  APPRECIATE B. C's PREMIER  ^^i������l������^^^^ia3ai3^^lfl^^^^Ws^i(5^^a<������5a^  TEL  5  i  K  x  H  K  x i  ($��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������      Under   New   Management  it  K  x  K  x  X  X  X  X  H  x  X  $  IJcikt and Convenient  Special Attention Given  to thk Travelling Public   Ratios Modkhate   X  X  X  X  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  (Standard of Empire)  The   Standard   of Empire  has   the  following condensed sketch of Hon.  Richard McBride descriptive of a portrait appearing in its columns.  "The Hon.   Richard   McBride,   the  subject of the portrait on this page by  our specal artist, Mr. R. G. Matthews,  is  the   Premier of British  Columbia  and holds also the portfolio 'of Minister of Mines..   Embarking early on a  political career,   he entered the Legislature as the member for Dewdney in  1S98, at  the age of eight-and-twerrty,  and rapidly made his mark,   being reelected for  the  same  constituency in  1900 and again   in  1903.     When  the  Hon.   Jaines  Dunsmiiir  became Premier   on   the   defeat   of   the   Martin  Ministry in the  former year,   Mr. McBride   was    appointed    Minister    of  Mines, but resigned shortly afterwards  When the Prior Ministry  went out of  office, in .Tune,   1903,   the Lieutenant-  Governor called  on  Mr.  McBride  to  form a Government, and, to the great  advantage of British Columbia, he has  been  Premier of   the   province   ever  since.  Seattle, Wash., May 17.���������Visitors at  the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition,  which opens at Seattle June 1st and  closes October 16th,, will lie. able to  dine to their satisfaction at the city's  leading cafes and restaurants .at  normal prices. To leave no doubt as  to the working out of this commendable spirit on the part of Seattle's  caterers, they recently met and voted  as a, body an agreement binding all  restaurant, cafe, grill and hotel men  to maintain the present prices throughout the exposition time, and no member of the organization to which the  caterers belong will be allowed to take  advantage of the opportunity to reap  additional profits as has been done,  despite protests, in previous exposition cities.  The action was taken after I. A.  Nadeau, Director General of the A.-  Y.-P. had addressed the assembled  restaurant men, showing them how  the increased crowds that would follow  reasonable charges would not only add  to the credit of the city and the success of the exposition, but would mean  increase in business.  To the hired help must be given  much of the credit for the continuance  of low prices. Waiters, cooks and  helpers of all kinds have entered into  an agreement that the present scale of  wages shall not he tampered with,  during the Fair.  Seattle will not only have a remarkable exposition, but will be able to accommodate the influx of visitors in a  way that will be a cause for lasting  satisfaction. Hotels are many and  reasonable and with fixing of normal  charges at the eating houses, from the  most aristocratic to humble lunch  counter, tourists may have no fear of  not finding accommodations.  (Victoria Colonist)  ' Mr. '.T.  A.  D.  McCurdy is soon  to  leave New York for England  to take  part .in   the competition  for aviation  prizes.    About a week ago he addressed agroup of aeronauts and inventors  in New York,'and a despatch from that  city to the Montreal Star says that,he  made some interesting-,disclosures  in  regard to human flight. .The despatch  says that he is very   reticent and deliberate in his statements,   making no  assertions which cannot be verified bv  the records of the Aerial  Experiment  Association.    Not very much has been  made public of the doings of these experimenters under the guidance of Dr.  Alexander Graham  Bell;  and it  was  therefore  very   much of a surprise to  his audience to   be  told  by Mr.   McCurdy  that-he hid   made  three hundred flights of. nine .miles each> with  the Silver Dark.   He says he used to  get up early in the morning and fly  all day.   Often  the  temperature  was  at zero,  and on more   than one occasion he had  to descend on  account of  the cold.    The course was over the ice  at Baddeek,  and there  is little doubt  that the  ice  plain  of the  frozen bay  presented    - exceptionally     favorable  facilities  for   his experiments.     The  despatch says  that,, according  to the  figures furnished,  Mr.  McCurdy  has  flown over three thousand  miles, and  therefore holds the world's "record for  aerial   mileage  in   the aggregate,  although  not of course for the longest  single flight.  It is understood, that the young  aviator is going to England'on an invitation from the British government  and that the Dominion government is  also encouraging him in his experimenting. ,The people of Canada will  all be glad to hear of his continued  success.  The Minto Cup Lacrosse Trophy Match  To-day.  THE MONTH OF MAY  Ganderbone   Treats   of Things Ancient  and Modern  BRITISH CAPITAL  COMING TO CANADA.  -C. P. R.    TUNNEL   COMPLETED.  It Cuts  Down Grade on Big  Hill From  Four to Two Per Cent.  VANDER J. ROSE  Proprietor  X  X  X  X  %  The tunnel designed by the Canadian Pacific Railway to obviate the  four per cent, grade on the big hill between Field and Laggan has been  virtually completed.  The tunnel is five thousand feet long  and cuts down the grade to a little  over two per cent. It cost a million  and a half dollars.  Montreal. May 11. | It was stated by  Sir Edward Clouston, vice-president  and general manager of the Bank of  Montreal, on his return from Great  Britain, that during the coming summer a- number of British capitalists  will visit the Dominion and make a  tour of the country in order to see  its resources for themselves, so as to  gauge its value as a field for investment.  The new British budget, which is  particularly heavy on the British investing class, will, in Sir Edward's  opinion, drive a larger amount of British capital than ever  to this country.  Reproduced from Molson Leader.  The shades of night were, fallingfast  As through the Afric jungle passed  A wounded lion, badly hit  And followed by a crowd, to wit:  One ex-President,  Four trackers,  Two gun bearers,  One water boy,  Three photographers,  Two stenographers,  One taxidermist,  Two skinners,  One ammunition wagon,  And 400 bushbeaters.  At length the lion reached his lair,  Backed into it in deep despair  And vowed so long as life was his  To fight, though sorely wounded, viz :  One leg shattered,  Two knife slashes on the back,  Four ribs kicked in,  One  dum-dum  bullet in head,  Two steel-nosed bullets in body  One ear blown off,  And bitten  through the windpipe.  The shouting and the tumult grew,  The angry bullets spat and flew,  And  when the king of beasts was not  The following fire works were shot  Six skyrockets,  Two flowerpots,  One spinwheel,  Four Roman candles,  Three    Booker    Washington  chasers.  Two medium-sized bombs,  And one son-of-a-gun.  May gets  its name from Maia, who  was    the   mother   of   Mercury,    the  Roman  god  of prosperity,     If business is going to improve at all,  it will  do so   under  this  favorable sign,  for  Ma j- was named for and dedicated to  gain,  and  during its  thirty-one days  business has  usually been  good  anil  money comparatively abundant.  In addition to Mercury's temple in  Rome, an altar was raised to him over  a well near1 the Porta Capena, and  here the merchants repaired on the  festival of the god (May 25) to sprinkle  their goods with the waters of the  well, that they might be purified and  yield a big profit. This was the origin  of watering stocks, and even to this  time the 25th of May is a holiday in  Wall street and the New Jersey Legislature.  Continued on Pago Throe.  The so-called Regina Lacrosse team  which-has come west for the Minto  Cup is made up as follows : Stevenson,  Munvo, Gorniiin, Shea. Allan, Murton,  Warwick, Trayner, Clarke, McGregor  McDougall," Lalonde, Ross, McLean  and Davidson. The line up for the  first game will not be civen out until  the morning of the game. Regina has  named Joe Lnlly, of Cornwall, for  referee and will not agree to the three  men named by Westminster.  Referring to the personnel of the invaders the Columbian sayt*:  The. make-up of   the    team    from  Regina,   isdecidedly interesting, inasmuch as it gives a line on the make-up  of the prairie cup  chasers.     It dopes  out that the famous Regina team will  have two, and possibly less,  Regina  men on its strength.     New Westminster has the Minto cup,   and the crack  teams  of the east could not lift it individually, so they have  gathered together a team, representative  of the  best in the east and the  middle west,  around two men  of the Saskatchewan  capital, the two serving as an excuse  for the  use of the  name of that city,  and the right to challenge.   Allan and  Shea,   were obtained from the Ottawa  Capitals; Bun Clark, Murton and Doc.  Davidson played for the Tecumsehs;  Warwick figured on the Toronto team,  and  Lalo'iide is a ���������Cornwall man.    All  good players, too.     Winnipeg sends  one man and Souris one ;  the remainder from Regina, two.  The first seven of these easterners  look good to Manager Welsh. He has,  in  'common   with  many   other local  men,   seen  them in  action,   and  the  champions   have   met   the   most   of  tlieih. on" the field.    -They are  good  players   individually,   but   lose   their  strength  by playingin a mixed team,  with   which  they   have   not worked  sufficiently  to play in harmony.    Under such conditions they cannot,   be-:  lieves Mr. Welsh,  stand even as much  show as the  Capitals  of Ottawa last  year, or the Teciuuseh* t'\o years ago.  And to make the Minto cup still more  secure   in   its resting   place   at   the  Royal. City, the world's champions are,  if possible,  in better shape  than they  have ever been.    Thov   are   iust as  good players,  are in  better condition,  and in addition, they have  that confidence   which makes  for a winning  team,  gained from   the  experience of  last summer,  and the knowledge that  they have done, and  can again, beat  the   best teams of the world.     The  Minto cup will not leave New Westminster for a while yet.  WANT -TOE  LALLV AS REFEREE.  For   referee   the   Regina,   Capitals-  want Joe Lnlly.'   Well,   that will suit  New Westminster,  .so long as they do-  not- have to foot the bill.     Shown the-  despatch,   Manager  Welsh  said   that  the club   would probably   agree.    Mr.  Lally is a  good  referee  and  only the-  matters of principle  and expenses are  against his coming.    When playing in  the east the local  men   have'always  accepted   eastern   referees,   and  considering  that there are plenty of good  men  out  here,  they do not'consider  that  it is   right to  incur the  expense  of   bringing an   eastern   man  t<> the  coast.     All    the  Minto   cup   holders  want is a fair, sqiuire de.'ii, and tn win  the games on   their merits."  CANADA'S   POLITICAL   STATUS.  D.   D.   Mann   Tells   Saturday  Evening  Post   How   Canada   Fares in  Present Arrangement.  D. D. Mann, in a contribution to the  Saturday Evening Post, very clearly  defines Canada's political standing. He  says: "The Empire is more than England. There is a reason to suppose it is  bigger than the United States. It is  a free confederation of inter-dependent  states, each of which' has as much  liberty to do as its pleases as.any State  of the Union. Tn that free confederation, Canada has a. place that grows  more important every year. She has  an unique identity in the world, which  if she becomes four or five or six States.  in the Union, she. could not enjoy." THE*' HEDLEY GAZETTE, MAY 20, 1900.  and  Sin-iilkanieea Advertiser.  ssui-4 on Thursdays, by tin; H'udi.ky Gazkttk  I'kintini; a?:i> I'l'hi.ishing Company.  I.i.MITEIi.   nf, Hedlov.  B. C.    !���������..%���������  Canada has ever attempted in  celebrating any historic event;  but it did not partake of much  of the character of a big fair.  j The occasion upon which Winni-  j peg bases its claim for a world's   :  : 1'nir is one which  should arouse  ���������Subscriptions in Advance ' enthusiasm   in   Canadians   and  i'(.: Vcur   5"-r<- especially   those  of  tlie  West.  | Tlie   Selkirk    colony    planted  | near   Winnipeg   in   1812 is frequently referred to as an event      (United .State's)  Advertising Rates  Measurement, 12 linos to the inch.  Land Nsticas���������-Certificates of improvement. ete\  |!7.00 for 00-day notices, and $5.00 for 30-day  notices.  Transient Aiiverliseiuents���������not exceeding one  iiich, $1.00 for one insertion, 2fl cents for  each subsequent insertion.   Over one inch,  , 10 cents per li::e for first insertion ..and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  ��������� Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertiseiser.ts���������One inch per month  $1.25: over 1 inch and up to i inches, SI.00  per inch permonth. To constant advertisers  talcing larger sunce thiin  four inches, on  application, rar-es will be given Of reduced  charges, based on sine of space and length  of time.  Advertisement's will bo changed once every  month if advertiser desire.^, without any extra,  charge. For changes oftener than once a month  the   price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the office by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for, that-week's issue..  A. ftkEviRAW. Managing Editor.  Full Moon  5th  Last qua:'.  ia.  1909  APRIL  New Moon  20  First qnar.  26.  1909  ban. t;\o?.  Tiles, V/e-f!.  Tiiu.f-rl. Sat.i  l  2       3  4  5  0       7 ���������    S  9     10  U  j.j  ���������13     14     15  16     17  IS  19  20     21     22  23     24  25  20  27     2S     29  30     31  ������=a������������mioaA.  --in.  rrzi-AMitM  "*���������*  EDIT  O  RIAL  ,   COMMENTS'  Instead of trying to burk inquiry and prevent investigation  into charges against his mini-  sters and followers, Sir Wilfrid  Laurier should take a leaf out  of Premier McBride's book.  When a serious charge was  made against one of McBride's  ministers, he appointed a prominent jurist who was politically  opposed to him to investigate  the charge and gave him the  widest possible scope. Such a  course on his part must meet  the approval of all fair-minded  citizens and silence the criticisms of prejudiced opponents.  Sir Wilfrid's actions in the  various instances which might  be enumerated both in this and  former sessions, afford a very  painful contrast.  which took place about fifty or  sixty years  ahead  of its  time.  This, however, may  be an altogether  erroneous  view to take  or' i t,  an d n o o n e  can say wh at  has  been the sum  of good that  has been wrought to the nation  by the  planting of  that colony  in   those   early  days  or  what  evils  it was  the means of preventing.     One thing is certain,  and  that  is   that   those  early  colonists and their descendants  have proven the salt of at least  that portion of the earth. Their  presence at the time of the first  Riel rebellion  was  most fortunate    and    for    the    iufluence  which thev exerted in that try-  ing  time  Canada owes them a  debt    of    gratitude    that   can  never be fully repaid.  It is true  there   were   other   events   occurring  in Canada  in the year  1812  that  altogether  obscured  at that  time so  common -place  an event as the'landing of those  early settlers  on  the  sh'oie of  Hudson Bay and the founding  of the  colony,  so  that at this  interval  the - centenary of  the  one   may   be  observed   in   the  other.    By the year 1912 no less  than four transcontinental railways  should  be  able  to  pour  sight-seers into   Winnipeg, and  the    large    settlement   of   the  western     prairies     from     the  United States should create sufficient interest  to make the affair   international  in   its scope.  The educative influence of such  an  event  would    in  itself    be  THE SUPPLEMENTARIES  Ottawa, Ont., May 10.���������The supplementary estimates for the current  fiscal year-, totallinfi $1,016,000, were  tabled in the Commons this afternoon.  A total of $83,589 is chargablc to capital account. The bulk of the items is  for minor expenditures omitted from  the main estimates'.  The British Columbia items are :  For Cumberland' public building, re-  vote, $5,000.  Alterations and additions to Victoria postoffice, $2,000. -  Miscellaneous, harbor and river  work, additional, $3,000.  Establishment of local exchanges on  the government telephone lines, $3,000.  For the West Coast trail on Vancouver island, $25,000.  Additional amount for fisheries protection service, British Columbia, $19,-  200.  THE  BANK OF  73 Years in Business.  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000  Have You A  Bank Account?  TRADE WITHIN THE EMPIRE.  Montreal Board of Trade Passes Resolution Indorsing- It.  very great.  SOME BASEBALL POETRY  After surviving the spring poetry  season the Gazette has been stricken  with an epidemic of baseball rhyme.  The rival poets appear to have been  plagiarizing from the same fount. If  their play is as ragged as the poetry, it-  should be a snap for the other fellows.  Better leave poetizing to the laureates  and "play ball."  Commercial relations within the  British empire was the subject of  much discussion at a special general  meeting of the .Montreal board of  trade lately. The meeting was called  for the purpose of adopting resolutions  for submission by the local board at  the seventh congress of chambers of  commerce of the empire, to be held at  Sydney, Australia, in September of  this year.  .Mr. Robert Mciglren, president of  the- Lake of the Woods Milling com-'  pany, moved a resolution recommending that on imports and exports of  produce and merchandise', component  parts-of British empire should protect  -themselves.' against the producers- of  foreign countries; that the govern-  nieiits of Great .'Britian and the  colonies should grant to one another a  substantial preference in duties, and  that,' in so far as their respective  revenues will permit, the principle of  free trade.-..., within the empire' shall'  preva.il.  The memorial declares that each  organization represented in this congress pledges itself to press its government to take such action at the  next imperial conference as will give  effect to the principles advocated in  the resolution. .  The resolution was adopted.  The'���������.money is safer in  the Bank than in your  house or pocket. .  A Checking Account provides a safe and convenient way of paying your bills, as  each check issued returns to, you as a l'eceipt.  A Savings Account keeps  growing all the time,  with  Interest compounded at highest current rates.  )  I  Hediey Branch,  L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  -*-t^^--������i-w������>tj^  ������  if  I  x  X  K  x  x  X  X  X  s  c  X  X  X  s  $  s  X  st-  *i  X  X  X  X  *������  X  X  X  X  ft  j. A. SCHUBERT  Has Just Received a consignment of  Mens Stylish Summer Suits  from the Broadway Tailoring Establishment,  Toronto.   Very Good Fit and Cut.  OUR STOCK OF DRY GOODS   IN   NOW  COMPLETE.  A Dressmaking Department has been added-  Ladies are invited to call.  A NICE LINE OF AMERICAN and CANADIAN SUMMER FOOTWEAR  Agent for Singer Sewing Machines  J. A. SCHUBERT  HEDLEY,. - - - B. C.  x  X  X  ������  X  X  %  I  %  'I  1  X  X  X  X  X  X  t  ������  X  ������&Mii&>������MVi*j^^^^  IN  THE   SUPREME   COURT   OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA IN   -  PROBATE.  IN THE MATTER OF WILLIAM GEORGE  WEST; DECEASED.    ���������  and  IN   THE   MATTER   OF   THE   "OFFICIAL  ADMINISTRATORS'ACT."  BEFORE AND AFTER'  The New U. S. Tariff a Violation of the  Phillipine Agreement.  A map issued  by the Department   of   Interior    at   Ottawa  gives    the    location    of   grain  elevators    and   flour   mills   in  Manitoba  and  the   Northwest,  and the  lines of railway upon  which   they are located,   with  total elevator  capacity at each  point.    This map and the information which   it conveys is not  only interesting,  but inspiring,  and  must make any Canadian  who  studies   it   carefully,  feel  proud of the country to which  he belongs.     As a railway map  it shows Manitoba criss-crossed  with   many    lines   of   railway  in  a  series   of   wizard   pentagrams, while the elevator capacity for the whole of Canada is  80,507,100 bushels.    The milling  capacity   of- western   Canada  alone is 26,385 barrels per diem.  The milling capacity of Ontario  and provinces east, is not given.  We,  in British Columbia,  who  have been  accustomed to make  fun of  eastern ignorance of the  west    are  in    danger   of   like  ignorance  of the east and  the  middle   west,   particularly  the  latter.  EIRST DOSE  Roy is the pitcher  Hill is at the Bat  John is the catcher  And you can't beat that.  They're all the finest players  And some time will champions be,  And carry away the pennant,  But that is twixt you and me,  Before their days are over-  Princeton they will play,  Out on the Reservation  On the 21th of May.  And you will hear their backers,  Who think them very fine,  A boasting just a little  Of the Hediey Baseball Nine.  (BritislrCalfornian)  Great Britain may now expect to  have another market closed, to-her  goods, as the new United States tariff  will arrange for free trade between  this country and the Philippines, with  restrictions upon foreign importations:  and this, in spite of the assurances  when we took over the Philippines  from Spain that.no Preferential tariffs  would be imposed. But Britain's importations into the islands, amounting  to the value of $7,500,000 annually,  show a tendency to increase, and this  Uncle Sam cannot stand. He proposes  to kill it, as lie killed British shipping  in those waters. We are not blaming  Uncle Sam for looking out for number  one in his own territory, but we  marvel that the mother country hesitates to simply protect her trade.  NOTICE IS HEREBY-GIVEN that by an  Order made by his Honour Fred Caldcr,  Acting-Local Judge of this Honorable Court  dated the 10th day of May, A. D.. 1909, the  undersigned was appointed administrator of  all and singular the estate and effects of the  above named William George West late of  Hediey in the County of Yale, in the Province  of British Columbia, deceased,' miner, who  died intestate on or about the 11th day of  November, A. D. 1!)08.  ALL PERSONS having claims against the  estate of the said deceased are required to  send the same with the particulars thereof duly  verified to the undersigned on or before the 1st  day of July A. D., 1S109 and all persons indebted  to the said deceased are required to pay the  amount of such indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith.  Dated this 11 th day of May A.D. 1909.  :     ALEC. D. MACINTYRE  Official Administrator for the County  19-3      Court, Districtof Yale, Kamloops, B.C.  METEOROLOGICAL.  TRAINING   SHIP FOR COAST  Winnipeg people are in dead  earnest about their world's fair  in 1912. The Quebec tercentenary is   about   the   only   thing  SECOND    DOSE.  Gus is the pitcher  Hill is at the bat  Bert is the catcher  What do you know about that.  Captain Johnnie plays on first base  Of course he is very good at that  Roy is an expert on second  What do yon know about that.  Bob holds out on third  And he is always chewing the fat  But can't be heard for boosters  What do you know, about that.  Billv plays in right field  Harold in the left  Edgar in the centre.  Although he Avas too small to enter,  What do you know about that.  They are all the finest players  And sometime will champions be  And carry off the pennant  But that's (twixt you and me)  And what do you know about that.  Before their days are over-  It's Princeton they will play  Out on.the reservation  On the 24th of May  And what do you know about that.  Ottawa, May 15.���������Just before the  house of commons rose at 2 o'clock  this morning, Hon. L. P. Brodeur stated that he was negotiating with the  British admiralty for a cruiser to be  placed on the Pacific coast to serve as  a training ship.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending May. 15 :  AT THE MINE.  Maximum        Minimum  37        .. 22  33       ..      .20  36        .. 20  42 2-1  49 26  49       .. 20  44       .. 20  Average maximum temperature 41.42  Average minimum do 21.71  Mean temperature 31.56  Rainfall for the week     .    inches.  Snowfall       "       "       10.  cc-ur-r-spoN'Dixa wkek ok last yeak  Highest maximum temperature 54.  May 9  10  11  12  13  14  15  Try  i\W\*-4*%.  orm  Average 111  iximum  do  42.14  Lowest minimum  do  2-1  Average  minimum  do  26.85  Mean  do  34.49  AT  THE MILL.  Maximum  Minimum  May 9  . .  54  , ,  33  10  . .  68  ,   ,  35  11  . .  62  . .  35  12  , .  67  . .  47  13  . ,  64  ,  .  38  14  . .  64  , .  43  15  63  .  ,  37  (.1). Liberal Policy Conditions-  Generous Cash and   Paid-up  Values.  Automatically Extended Insurance.  (2). Progressive   and Efficient  Management���������  Low Expenses and Growing  Business.  Well and Profitably Invested Funds.  Favorable Mortality Experience.  Expanding Profits to Policyholders.  A   POLICY   IN TH 15   COH=  PANV PAYS  You are invited to join its  ever-expanding household, to  become a partner in its evergrowing business, and to share  equitably in all its benefits.  Full Information from Head  Office, Waterloo, Out., or from :  Williamfl. Twiss  MANA'dER.  Fee Block,   -   570 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  A. nEGRAW, Local Agent.  Houses to Let.  I Roomed House, Furnished, with good garden  ���������-������15.00 per month.  ���������1 Roomed Cottage���������$10.00 per month.  3 Roomed Cottage���������������8.00 per month.  APPLY TO  F. H. FRENCH.  NOTICE  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  FOR  Commercial Printing  Average maximum temperature 63.14  Average minimum do 38.28  Mean do 00.71  Rainfall for the week   .52   inches  Snowfall        "       "     .  COKKESI'OXDING WEEK OF LAST YEAK  Highest maximum temperature 71  Average do do 62.71  Lowest minimum do 34.'  Average do do 40.14  Mean do 51.42  Z6U6 JO  When   writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Gazette.  Please  TAKE NOTICE that thirty days after date,  I, Vtuulor J. Rose, will apply to F. S.  Hussoy, superintendent of Provincial Police,  for permission to transfer the licence of the  Hotel Hediey to D. G. Hackney.  ��������� VANDER J, ROSE  Hediey, B.C., April 15th. 1909. lfi-1  FOR SALE  A  Horse and Saddle.  ���������*���������*���������      Livery Stable.  Apply at tho Palace  10-tf  NOTICE  TVOTICE is hereby given that, thirty days  A^ after date. I, Mrs. Joan M. Smith, of  Bcavcrdell, 11. C, intend to apply to the superintend of provincial police, F. -S. Hussoy. for a  romewal of a retail liquor licence for the  Smith's Hotel located at Bcaverdoll, li. C.  MRS. JOAN M. SMITH  Bcavcrdell, April loth, 1009. 15-2 mW H^!^Y.GAZETTJE,1MA:Y; 20,  1900.  Tow������ an<S Distrk*.  ���������  i '- ' -'   t  -     - -  Dr. Jackson, dentist,  will  arrive in  "Hediey on   Monday,   May   24th,   and  will remain for a .week'.  W. J.  Manery,   of the Lower Similkameen, was in town on  Tuesday.  Rev. Father Conan,    of Kamloops,  was in Hediey this week  visiting   his  parishioners.  The Steamer Okanagan has resumed  her daily trips between Penticton and  Okanagan Landing.  F. F. Ketchum, who was in Greenwood hist week reports business .good  on the West Fork.  Mrs. MaeDowell, the popular- manager of the Hotel Summer-land has  taken the management of the new  hotel at Naramata.  Dave Innis brought in a new cable  on Friday for the Daly Reduction Co.  to replace the one injured a few weeks  ago.    It weighed over 13,000 lbs.  , Mr. D. McEae has moved his wife  and family from Nelson, B. C, and  they have taken np their residence in  Caldwell's house in the East end.  J. Parke Channing and Julius A.  Lewisohn of New York are in the  district looking over the properties of  the B. C. and Dominion Copper Coin-  pan ies.���������Ledge  'Hediey Gun club are getting in a  little practice" to defend their title to  the Shatford Cup which they have  magnanimously consented to have  competed for away from home.  R. J. Davies, formerly a prominent,  useful and highly esteemed citizen of  Vernon, died in London, England, on  April 7th. Deceased was a brother-in-  law of Henry Nicholson of Camp McKinney.  The dance on Thursday night last in  Fraternity Hall was fairly well attended and a good time is reported. Another will be given bn Friday evening  21st, at which' Prof. Shearer will furnish the music.  Ld, the 15th of May has come and  .gone and no track-layer has been seen  any where between here and Kcre-  meo.s. Lack of bridge timber is said  to have been the cause of delay for  the past month.  AV. H. T. Gillian, barrister of Penticton was in town last week on professional business. He received congratulations from his many friends  in Hediey on his marriage which took  place last month in England.  Mr. J. D. Brass returned on Saturday last. His pilgrimage in quest of  building material took him as far  afield as Spokane. He expects to begin work on the Keremeos school  building in the course of a few days.  The road to the lock-up is receiving  a little attention.. The shape it was  in before was hardly what a public  road leading to a government building  was expected to be. The improvement therefore is not made before it  was needed.  The snowfall for the season is still  23 inches shy of what it was last year,  n There can be only a few weeks left  now in which to make this up, for  summer heat should be along now  pretty soon. Last week there was ten  inches snowfall.  Mr-, and Mrs. Sampson were down  from the Nickel Plate for a short time  on Wednesday. They have had a cold  spring up there and expected something warmer down here, but the  weather didn't happen to be in one of  its warm moods just then.  The Princeton stage on Friday morning last had for passengers Dr. C. A.  Jackson, dentist, and W. T. Jackson  of the Province. Tt wasn't a case of  "too much Johnson" this time, but a  half dozen more might have been "too  much Jackson" for the stage.  R. T. Lowery of the Greenwood  Ledge is rusticating for a month in  the Kootenays. His last injunction  to the sub-editorwas "Don't roast anyone." Evidently Jim took this in  about the same way as the Irish huskies to whom the priest said, "Don't  duck him in the horse-pond, boys."  While no danger from floods is anticipated in this vicinity, there is a  great probability that travel between  here and the coast will be seriously impeded. Here we are in the last half of  May and the bulk of last winter's  snow still in the hills to come down  with tremendous force with the first  hot spell.  Chief Engineer Kennedy went up  the river on Thursday last and return-  on Monday evening. This time he  went farther than Princeton, going  up into the snow country beyond  Otter Flat. The snow has done very  little melting up there yet, and while  the. streams have risen too high to  permit of fording, they are yet far  from being in flood. Ed. Kennedy  started for Hope on Tuesday in which  vicinity they each have pre-emptions.  J. J. Marks '-was"down from the'  Golden.Zone' on Monday. An ore  pocket has been completed on top and  work of-cutting the 'station at the  Golden Zone is in progress.  ��������� W. T. Jackson representative of the  Vancouver Daily Province was in  town last week in the interests of the  paper.*- His attention was drawn to  the fact that coast papers were so late  in getting here, it was not uncommon  to find Toronto daily papers reaching  Hediey bearing even date with those  from -���������.Vancouver. Mr. Jackson believed that a change in the G. N. R.  time table which was contemplated  would save 24 hours. As it is the  Vancouver train on the G. N. R.  reaches Everett an hour too late to  catch the east-bound mail train which  makes the necessary connection at  Spokane for points on the V. V. & E.  With a change that would make up  that hour the coast papers would  come nearer meeting the wants of  readers in the Similkameen.  c  BORN  McEACHERN.���������In Hediey, on May Kith, to  Mr. and Mrs. G. McEachcrn, a daughter, still  born, ...  PRINCETON MASONS  ORGANIZING.  The Freemasons in Princeton have  grown in numbers to such extent that  they are taking steps to organize a  lodge. The necessary petition has been  forwarded to the Grand Lodge of  British Columbia and on Friday evening last, Hediey Lodge helped oh the  good work by complying with certain  requirements of the constitution looking to that end. The three principal  officers of the new lodge attended the  last regular meeting of Hediey Lodge.  They were: F. Pyman, AV. M., Dr.  D.B. Lazier, S.W.,and C.'A. Saunders,  J. AV.  The D. D. G. M. expects to hear  favorably from Grand Lodge in a few  days by receipt of the dispensation,  when" an early date for instituting will  be arranged so as to get going before  end of the present term which is now  Hearing its close. c  ATHERTON vs. WINE  The case of Atherton vs. Wine was  heard last week at Keremeos before  government agent J. R. Brown, of  Fairview.  The defendant in the case followed  the procedure of the AVater Clauses  Consolidated act and obtained his  water right in the regular way without opposition from the Plaintiff. In  only one respect did he fail to comply  with the requirements of the act and  that was in not putting up security  with the commissioner for any damage  that he might do in putting in his  ditch. The only action which the  plaintiff: had against the defendent  was one of trespass in going on to  plaintiff's land without furnishing  security as above and obtaining right  to go on the land from the commissioner.  The plaintiff first entered suit in the  county court for $999 damages, but  withdrew it and took it before J. R.  Brown to be decided.  ������  The commissioner, required defendant to furnish a bond of $150 for any  damage which might be done and  leaving it open for him to sue in the  county court for any damages which  might be done.  GIVE   US   ANOTHER DATE.  Now that May 15th is past, it is up  to somebody to give us another date  for the commencement of track-laying. It is always advisable to have  something to look forward to, you  know. Barring all last year's dates,  we have had this year, March 1st,  March 15th, April 1st and May 15th.  Now somebody suggests "after high  water," but that's too indefinite. If  they would only tell us frankly that  "it will be a dam cold day when they  begin" we could then, like the Swede  "tank that will be in Yanuary."  VACHER SPRAY IRRIGATION  ���������_*';���������{:'    '   The Month'of May.  Continued fron Pugc One. '  Wake me early, mother darling, at  the.breaking of the day, for I'm to be  queen of the May, mother, I'm to be  queen of the May. I have the bonnet,  mother���������it's the strangest ever seen,  and you can bet your bottom dollar  it's the bonnet makes the queen. It  has the seeming, mother,' of a coal-  hod upside down, with tlie spout projecting backwards from the flower-  covered crown, while the circling bail  upon it passes underneath my chin���������  wake me early ! I am crazy for the  voting to begin.  The  meadowlark   will  warble,  and  the apple tree will bloom, the frog will  woo his true, love with his melancholy  boom,   the barefoot boy will issue his'  spring challenge to the tack, the lamb  will frisk and gambol like a jack-knife  in the back,  the playful  winds will  frolic in  the fields of waving green,  and   the terrible mosquito  press  his  face against the screen.  The news frorrr AVashington will be  ��������� AVhat it has always been   ,  Since Roosevelt stepped down and out  And Taft was ushered in.  The capital will rise at 8,  Retire again at 10,  Get up for lunch at noon and go '  To bed at one again,  Arise at 5, stay up till 8,  And finally retire,  And there will not be adog-gone thing  To put upon the wire.  The correspondents who were wont  to listen at the cracks will sit around  the A\*hite House steps engaged at  playing jacks. The President will ride  upon his bucking rocky horse, the gun  men will turn up their toes and perish  of remorse, the tariff argument will  drone its weary way along," the strong  will battle with the weak, and right  will wrestle wrong, the vested interests will howl exhort the law to  succorthe oprcssed, the women will  combat the tax upon a Paris hat, and  about the time we settle it we won't  know where we're at.  Until the 20th, May will be under  the zodiacal sign of Taurus the Bull,  Mr.-Roosevelt will bv this time have  reached the Albertine Basin, and the  influence of Taurus' will cause him to  do a good deal of roaring. The lions  and other fairly good roarers will  compete with him a while, but after  they have heard him roar two or three  times they will bust up a good deal of  brush getting on the other side of the  Congo.  People bom under Taurus have very  intricate minds, and they understand  the tariff debate. They are unerring  in love, and generally marry their  affinities at the outset. There is natural attractions between persons born  under opposite signs of the zodiac, and  a Taurus man usually marries a  Scorpio women, or that is, being  born in May, he marries a woman  born in October. This is said to be a  natural match, or one in which the  chance of divorce is reduced to the  minimum.  The password for May will be Lions,  and the storm centre for- the month  will be in Uganda, The first shipment  of skins will arrive about the2Sth, and  anybody wishing one can have it by  subscribing to Scribner's Magazine  and The Outlook.  And then  the  month of June will  come  With all its newlyweds.  And every westbound ship will bring  A lot of skins and heads.  ������>���������������������������������  Campbell's    Up-To-Date  Glot  J-������& ���������  We are now showing a splendid range  of Clothing Samples from the Campbell  Manufacturing Co., which it would pay you  to call and inspect if you need a new suit.  The Company has the reputation of turning out the FINEST GOODS and most Satisfactory Style and Fit of any House in Canada and we feel sure that an order from you  would convince you that the reputation is  well merited.  -*>  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  hatfords Ltd  Gfeneral Merchants  Hediey, :-:  '      :-:  x  x  ���������  x  ���������  ���������  B. C.  *.."���������'' '  x <i  a."  WHEN. YOU HANKER FOR  or  CALL UP PHONE No. S  AND TELL YOUR AVANTS TO  BL J. EPM0ME),  I������ Ekradw'  I  X  %  %  i  X  X  X  ������  X  X  %  ������-n*������s������wsi*8s������w������������������^������efc������?������i������?������?ie������^������?w  x  COPPER  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK.  May,  1900,  contains  1500  The Gazette received a few days ago  a descriptive circular of Clement  Vacher's rotary spray irrigation system, which appears to have many advantages and is well worth investigation by all parties who have hilly  lands to irrigate. The inventor is  Clement Vacher, well known in the  Okanagan, the Boundary and on Kettle. River. The waiter has known Mr.  Vacher for years, and know that from  him the public will'always get a  square deal. The system is indorsed  by hydraulic engineers who have examined it. Parties who may want to  investigate the system should write  Clement Vacher at Kelowna, B. C.  Vol.   VII r.   issued  pages, with nearly 50 p  tliim   the   preceding  edition.    The   chapters  with   mine   descriptions   and   on   statistics  have been carefully revised and the bulk of  tho mutter therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 25 chapter.  COVERING: Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining,  Milling, Leaching, Smelting, Refining, Brands,  Grades, Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, . Deposits by Districts, States,  Countries and Continents, Mines in Detail,  Statistics of Production. Consumption, Imports, Exports. Finances, Dividends, etc.  Tho Copper Handbook is conccdcdly tho  WORLD'S STANDARD REFERENCE  BOOK Off COPPER.  Tho Copper Handbook contains, in this new  and groatly enlarged edition, about 50 per  cent, more matter than tho Bible���������though  not necessarily a better book because of its  greater bulk. It is filled with EACTS of vital  importance to  THE INVESTOR  THE SPEC ULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  PRICE:   $5.00 in buckram with gilt top, or  ������7.50 in full library morocco.  TERMS: The most liberal. Sond no money,  but order the book sent you. all carriage charges  prepaid, on one week's approval, to bo returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see tho book and jutlgo for  yourself of itsa-iiluc to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,   '  HORACE J. STEVENS  G61 SHELDEN  BUILDING, HOUGHTON,  MICH, U. S. A. 15  X  K  x  X  X  K  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  %  X  X  K  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  i  i  ^{E.JR- B   -\v  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house containing more bed  room accommodation than any  other hotel in town. Table and  bar   first - class.    Rates  moderate.  >  X  X  X  X  I  X  X  X  X  t  I?  3  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  3  X  X  3  X  JOHN LIND,  Proprietor  ^t^������^f������^^^^^t ^0^*^0^*"^^������^B *������^'^*^"'-B^O^"^0^0^"^O^W  ^ra^fefe^Mfe?<tTOa?������feWtfi3titi������?l3riritilfe  X  X  X  X  X  X  K  X  X  X  K  x  K  x  K  x  x  K  x  *>:  X  X  X  x.  K  x  K  THE  Great Nortnern  Hotel  Princeton  Is noted over the entire district for excellence of both table  :   :   :   :      and bar.       :   :   :   :  All tho wants of tho travelling  public   carefully  attended   to.  X  3  X  ������  I  3  PLUMBING AND  TINSMITHING.  H. B. MAUSETTE  Is Prepared to Attend   to  any  in the Above Lines.  Work  Eave Troughiixg a Specialty  H. B. MAUSETTE  Keremeos St>at>ion.  To Buy Cheap, Pay Cash.  Family Groceries  Fresh and Seasonable  at the  Cheap Cash Store  MRS. G. B. LYONS.  3  3  X  3  3  X  X  ������UtWe^**^**m**&Kt&*������tetUetgag  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate,  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied  For  Under  Land Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay-Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  Calgary Fire'In.suranec Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  United Wireless Telegraph Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY, B. C. THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE^ MAY'201-1909.  GERERAL NEAVS  The wheat acreage for Alberta this  year will exceed that of any previous  year by twenty-five per cent: .  The railway commission, issued a  formal order for the adoption of regulations requiring companies to clean  and disinfect cars, stations' and waiting-rooms in order to prevent the dissemination of tuberculosis' or other  infectious diseases.  Winnipeggers are working up an  exhibition for 1912. The. event sought  to be. commemorated .'is the centennial  anniversary of the Selkh'k settlement  of 1812.  A powerful magnet to draw British  Dreadnoughts into, shallow water on  the coast of Germany and there pound  them to pieces with shore artillery is  the latest hare brained idea of a German subject of the Kaiser. It is likened  to the proverbial bird-catching scheme  by putting salt on their tails.  The Bond government in. Newfoundland' is no more. It's now the  Morris Government.  The Standard Oil Co. has reduced  the price of crude oil.  The Winnipeg police have decided  that palmists, fortune-tellers and  fakirs of a like description now operating in AVinnipeg must .seek pastures  new.  Natives ambushed a detachment of  British troops in Nigeria.. Twelve  were killed.  Mcliae Bros., stationers, have closed  out their business in Greenwood and  are moving to Prince Rupert.  Engineer Louis Coste has reported  favorably on the Fraser for a porment  Ship Chanel 27 to 30 feet deep.  A three-day campaign is to be  undertaken '���������by1'" the Y. M. C. A. in  Nelson to raise $12,000.        "  Vancouver wouldn't grant anything  towards entertaining the Japanese  cruisers. In thus refusing after San  Francisco and other Pacific coast  points had entertained them, Vancouver city council is being dubbed as  cheap guys.  P. H. Burnham, who has acted for  the past few years as district freight  agent for the Great Northern railway  with headquarters in Grand Forks,  and who is well known in Nelson, has  been promoted to the position of general freight agent of the Great Northern railway at St. Paul. On Friday  evening a large number of business  men met in the city hall at Grand  Forks and presented Mr. Burnham  with a handsome address expressing  the general regret felt at his departure  Mr. and Mrs. Burnham have left for  St. Paul. Mr. Burnham's successor at  Grand Forks has not yet been appointed.  Making a Dictionary.  When Johnson got his famous di ������������������  tiomiry started he calculated that \vi:!i  six assistants he could complete i'.u'  task in three years. It took him ni".-.!  years instead, fie received the sm.-iil  recompense ot i?7.i*00 and had to p.-i.v  his assistants out of that.  Webster worked twenty-four yearn  before his dictionary made its bow l >  the world. Webster was very pum.iii-  ious in his definitions and so pain:-;taking that it was a wonder he eomph'tc:!  the work when ho did.  The words which give the compiler  of a dictionary the most trouble are  the little one syllable Saxon word:;  Their history extends back into the  Saxon period, and their meaning has  become twisted in many directions.  Words with pedigrees are the hardest  to trace.  Not All Loss.  Quotations cleverly malapropos or  neatly distorted furnish half the wit  of the professional humorist. Nevertheless, when such a verbal misstep is  spontaneous, there is often real fun  in it.  A young man had been out sail in;.;  with his sister and a friend of hers.  He did not know particularly well the  fine points of the art, and on trying to  make the landing against a head wind  he exclaimed after several vain attempts:  "Well, it is better to have luffed and  lost than never to have luffed at all."  ��������� Youth's Companion.  fvios-t Extraordinary.  "He has certainly raised Ills family  ������������������"). an old fashioned way."  'So?"  7by, that man's children actually  u.._   him   for   advice."  Broke.  "Yes. poor fellow,  he's a friend of  r- ' -e."  "'udoed?"  '..rime    thins    in    neecL"    "'*_'���������  SU BSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE!  ���������1   -M ���������;..,-  When you can get a good lot on the best residential streets  at from $200 to $250 on easy terms of payment.  ������=-  Now, during the quiet months, you might be building a  small house for yourself without much outlay.  ��������� ������  ������ ���������  Call in and see what we can do for you.  The  F.H.FRENCH  Secretary and flanager,  HEDLEY, B.C.  meos  ���������  GEO. KIRBY, Manager.  First  Class  in Every Respect.     Commercial and Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton  Stage  Line.  1KEREHEOS  BY NEATLY PRINTED STATIONERY  ���������bearing imprint of tlie home office���������is  a valuable aid. to the local business man,  for it shows that he is pviblic-spirited and  loyal to his town. II Having this, he can  consistently appeal to the community in  which he resides to give him their trade.  ���������������amn������_'CTi;a-1}f,.iw������,_i  me Gazelle JoDDepartineni.  Is the best equipped of any office in ������the  district, outside of Vernon and the larger  offices in the Boundary :: ::  B. C.  ������L*j?te������M*M������MKV&^^^  ���������  I Largest Type Faces,  HiQliest Grade Paper k  Artistic flrranoenent  K  K  x  x  X  X  X'  X  *������  X  *  X  X  X  *  X  K  X  K  K  K  x  K  x  K  K  x  *  K  K  x  K  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  ������ICTOE  "Double Side"  NOW READY.    PRICE 90 cents  Two Records in one, making the cost  45 cents for each 10-inch Selection.  Send to us at once the factory numaer of your  talking machine���������no matter what make it is, and wo  will send you free, with postage paid, a Handsome  Colored Litho of the Celebrated picture "His Master's  Voice"���������well worth framing, also special catalogue of  the Now Double Sided Records and our regular catalogue of more than 3000 Records.  The cost to you will he only a postal card���������we  will send you the catalogues free if you simply  ask for them and mention this paper.  BERLINER   GRAH-O-PHONE   CO.  OF   CANADA,  flONTREAL, QUEBEC.  LIMITED,  &  ������  X  X  X  X  X  i  i  *���������  X  i  3  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  $  X  I  I  Are the three essentials to good work  Letter Heads  Note Heads  Bill Heads  Memo Heads  Statements  Business Cards  Bills op Fare  Commercial Forms  Pamphlets  Posters T-'c, "Vc,  51 Anything from a visiting card to a 3-  sheet plain and colored exhibition poster.  IT No job too small or none too large for us  HEDLEY GAZETTE P.kf. GO., Ltd  PALACE'  Livery. Feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY, B. C.  *r A good stock of Horses and Bigs on  Hand.    IF Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  STAGE LINE  Stage aily, leaving Hediey S a. in.  and arriving at Keremeos at 11 a. in.  connecting with Penticton stage  and Great Northern Raihvay.  ^^^^-^^#^<0>^#4^#^#^^^^^#^^>^^<^^^^^  Office of Dominion Express Company.  "WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phon o 1M.  -   IN NIS  B R 0 S.  Proprietors.  HOTEL  *      *      #      *     *   *  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with tho Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Tahle.  )   I


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