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The Hedley Gazette Sep 14, 1911

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 ' ��� ���  l_-J1i   iS* ��-./ I- -.
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Volume VII.
HEDLEY, B. C, THUBSBSTS
Dr. C. A. JACKSON
DENTIST
[18 years' practice in Vancouver.]
S. O. L. Co.'s .Block
PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.
W. H. T. GAHAN
Barrister,   Solicitor,
Notary Public, Etc.
Murk Block
PENTICTON,
B. C.
HOTEL PENTICTON
Headquarters for Tourist Travel.
Rates Moderate.
A. Bahxes, Prop.       Penticton*, B.C.
E. E. Burr
General   Blacksmith
Hedley, B. C.
Horse-shoeing and all
Blacksmith Work
Promptly attended to.
Pipe-fitting done.
THAT EXT��
It  wa.s  Ceo. XI
AND SIMILKAMBBWADVERTISER.
TEALBEJi 14. 191].
Number '3(5.
Dr. McDonald, at HejUle>%'th'a't' lie had
speech and  w-is'je,^y/ixp^lits pl<*
It is   very trtio-'^liTat^I-U'tiii  '.
R. W. DEANS
Notary Public Real Estate
Ranches, Properties,  Mines, Timber,
v ., Water'Powers
Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.
L
N. Tiro'ieso.v i-iione seymouu 5913
>rch. wrsTEKx ca.vad.v
Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.
Steel Manufacturers
Y-:       Sheffield, Eng;.
Offices-and AVarehous-e. 817-0.*' Beatcy Street
Vancouver, B. C.
E. H; EQGERS,
.��� "m L^^aj^^.^^^.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,
NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC
Vernon, B. C
THE
NEW
ZAELAND
HOTFL
JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor
Everything New and  First-Class
Bar supplied .with the Choicest
Liquors and Cigars, and Special
Attention   paid   to   the   Table.
PALACE
Llvero, Feed & Sale Stables
ttforni
���fflMiMai-tin Biirrell
;.'" it   i%. > *���  . ��
requested tin* e.xton'srori-pf the V. V.
& E.,- charter jn/t'^IJra't was on the
eve of expiratioi),"ltfi.itl��h'e did so at the
wishes of t.lie^fvhjjl^'^^.che-Siuiilka-
meen, George KmViyVimiiidccT.    But it
 A     , ,       t." Snf\ -iSsE**- - ' i_ . . _ _.     i
havin|
tor of the Ga&��c&JL
that blame, for w4*r���
to Mr.  Burritt
to Ottawa urginir4i
an extension \vas-3proc
that very tiiae-'thoogaj
on  the outside"rtirliai-
HKDLEY   13. O.
f A good stock of Horses and Rigs on
Hand.   If Orders for Teaming
promptly attended to.
Office of Dominion Express Company.
"-���. WOOD   FOR   SALE!
Phoii.   li        INNIS BROS. Proprietor.*.
.. PAINTING ...
and PAPER-HANGING
The Undersigned is prepared to
"> do work in
3ftOUSE.JSIGNja.nd
Grand Union
Hotel
HEDLEY, B.C.
First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with
Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.
A. WINKLER, Proprietor
Stocks
JVllnes
any
in the painting line.
Orders  may be sent to Box
472, Hedley, B. G.
R. T. BARCLAY.
NOTICE
SIMILKAMEEX LAXD DISTRICT
DISTKICT OK VALI*      v
Herbert B. Brovun
Broker
MEMBER   VANCOUVER
Jl 1X1X0 EXCHANGE
443 Pender St. AV. Vancouver.
���Write me about votir claims
��� A. F. & A. M.
REGULAR monthly meetings'of
Hedley Lodge Xo. J.-'. A. F. & A. M.,
are hold on the second Friday in
each month in Fraternity hall. Hedley. Visiting-
brethren are cordially invited to attend.
"T"AKE Xotice that Mrs. F.K, Richter of Kerc-
���* meos, occupation rancher, intends to apply
J"or permission to lease tho followinF described
land ���
G'onimencingat a post planted about 20 chains
south and 10 chains west from the n. w. corner
of let 232s thence west 80 chains; thence south
20 chs; thence east SO chs; thence north 20 chs
to the point of eommenceuient. and containing
about l'iO acres, more or less.
CHAS. RICHTER  .
agent for Mrs. M. E. Richter
August 2nd, 1911. 31-10
was not ^lartuVBm'iSMSwho'granti'd
die extention birfc\��t4ie|l3aurier government for whicirTlSfrofilMrKiiby is ever
willing to acL^t-J^WE  tool.    Ifanv
one iiKltviduML^^uiiffifend is to blame
for an  extensi^}"4of.5|he   V.   v. ik E.
charter havinf^K-BtH&'iH-anted the ^drilling to  take
lember writing
after lie went
him to see that
red because at
as an agitation
_ r  ~--r . ������......._   in  extension
refused.     H-iat'it['he^fl  refused  there
would have been-no man better- pleas-
ed  thereat than JJui'ljill  who would
have hailed with' delight the excuse it
would have given-hi'di^i't) build no further, a'nd that wits,tlie'yery thing that
every man  in "the Siinilkaineen want-   erstand   their
ed to avoid.:  ���"" ' "'
It is the Laurier- government which
is wholly responsible for the shape in
which the bill passed the House. That
is   what  they are  there for, and   tho
miin is a fool, be he Dr. McDonald or
George Kirby,   who would think for a
moment that any, government which
is in office can shift the responsibility
for any measure it may puss, to   the
minutest detail thereof.
The only penalty that c-in attach to
Jim Hill for failing to ibiiild under the
extension granted.. h'iih is   to   refuse
further extension, and that again will
not bether him in the ^slightest.   "But
George Kirby, in tooting ".for reciprocity,-is.doing the vervithing which is
"most.calculated;'.to'result' in "the V. V."
& E. never being built to the coast;
for then Jim Hill would have no use
for any coast connection and he is not
in the habit of -spending money on
things he has no need for.
To take the ground they have done
in this matter, Dr. McDonald jind Geo.
Kirby made the Laurier. government
occupy the same position as the small
boy who committed a gievious fault
and then .turned to his companion
with the rebuke, "jSto\v see what you
let me do."
RUDYARD KIPLING APPEALS
Mr. Kudyaid Kipling sends the following message to the Canadian people through the Montreal Star.
BATESMAN, Sussex, England, Sep
C���To the Editor of the Montreal Star:
"I do not understand how 9,000,000
people can enter into such arrangement as those proposed with 90,000,000
strangers on an open frontier of 4,000
miles and at the same time preserve
their national integrity.
"Ten'to one is too heavy odds. No
single Canadian 'would accept such
odds in any private matter that was as
vital to him personally as this issue is
to the nation.
"It is her own soul that Canada, risks
today, Once that soul is pawned fur-
any consideration Canada must inevitably conform to the commercial, financial, social and ethical standaids Of
the United States.
"She might, for exam pit*, be compelled later on to admit reciprocity in
the murder rate of the United States,
which at present,-1 believe, is something over ]*)0 per 1,000,000 per annum
"If these proposals had been made a
WHO ARE CANADA'S FARMERS?
generation ago, or if the Dominion
were today poor and depressed and
without hope one would perhaps und-
being discussed, but
Canada is none of those things. She
is a nation and as the lives of nations
are reckoned, will erelong he among
the great nations.
' "Why, then, when she has made
herself what she is, should she throw
the enormous gifts of her inheritance
and her future into the hands of a
people who, hy their haste and waste,
have so dissipated their own resources
thateyen before national middle age
they are driven to seek virgin fields of
cheaper food and living.
"Whatever the United States gain,
and I presume that the United States'
motives are not altogether altruistic,
Tsee liothingfor Canada in  reciproc
she does not need    and a  very  long
i'pen tan ce.
(Signed) RUDYARD KIPLING
When the Globe and Laurier and
Fielding assume that the Canadian
i'arineis are the grain growers of the
prairie piovinces who grow only one
crop and have to buy all the rest of
their supplies, they deliberately misrepresent, and that is something
which ministers should not do, whether they be ordinary political ministers
or- ministers of the gospel like rthe
Pharisee of the Globe.
The farmers of Canada are the men
who are working 50 and 100 acre holdings and are car-tying on mixed farming. These are the men who are hit
at every turn by reciprocity as they
lose their protection on everything
they have to sell and are .-till taxed
for all they have to buy.
It is only a matter of one or two decades more when the farmers of the
prairies will have to come down to
mixed farming too, and therefore it is
in their interests that Canada's home
market be preserved. They are not
wise to kick too hard at the prices
they are paying Ontario farmers for
horses for it will be only a little while
when they themselves will have live
stock to sell and Canada and Britain
will be their hot markets. They forget also that it was tin-people of the
eastern provinces who built their railways for them and gave them all that
has contributed to their present prosperity.
A PITIABLE  SIGHT
After  meeting   the deputations of
market-gardeners   and
lruit-growers
$50 YEARLY LOSS PER ACRE
WHERE IT ORIGINATED
raj
J. K. FRASER,
W. M
J. A. SCHUBERT,
Secretary
MODERN WOODMEN
OF AMERICA
Hedley boon I Camp meets in Fraternity Hall
the Hrstand third Thiir.-days in the month.
('{ 'Uel'Aem'i'N .S. K IlA.Mir.ro.v
Connst'l Clerk.
L. O.L.
Regular monthly meetings of
Hedley Lodge 1714 arc held on
the third Monday _ in every
;&^W)iS��^Ill0ni;l1 in Fraternity Hall. Visit"
ing brethern arc cordially invited to attend.""
ARTHUR KIXG. "W. M.
AVM. LOXSDALE. Seo't.
The reciprocity agreement entered
into by our government is an American proposition made in Washington.
It was conceived and is begotten by a
fear that a tariff will shortly be adopted by the people of Great Britain
whereby American products will be
subjected to a duty, while Canadian
products will still be admitted free.
This will explain Taft's reason for
urging congress .'to pttss the agreement
and ought to supply all true Canadians with good reasons to vote against
it.���World
This is the Way Reciprocity Will Hit the
Apple-Grower
DR. J. L.  MASTERS
DENTIST
Will be at Home ollice in Oroville, 1st
to Mlh of each month.
Office on North   Main   Street.
K. A. C. STl/M)
u.wtoi.i) mavxi" i>.\r.v
STUDD & DALY,
Members Vancouver Stock Exchange
Real Estate,  Insurance, Stock, Loan
and Mortgage Brokers
728 Hastings Street W
Opposite Xcw Post Otticc
I'. O. JiOX Mi
Vancouver, = B. C.
Burne, Temple & Tunbridge
Solicitors, Notaries Public,
Conveyancers, Etc.
P. W. GREGORY
C1VII. KXGIXEEI' A.\"i> RH1TISM
'���(.���bLWJ'IA  LAM) HL'RVKVOR
Star Building
Princeton
C. JE.  SHAW
Civil Engineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor.
Office of J. A. Brown
KEREMEOS
B. C.
NOTICE
S'lMILKAMKKX LAXJ' Til.STRICT
P1STKKT OF YALE
'���'A'CK notice that Mrs. F.K. Richter. of JCere-
*��� mens, occupation rancher, intends to apply for permission to lease the following described land;
Commencing tit a post planted at the X. \V.
corner of lot 2.'i2s thence .-.outh SO chains: thence
west 10 chains; llieivcc north SO chains: thence
east III chains to the point of commencement,
and containing H20 acres, more or less.
MRS. F. E. RICHTER
July loth, 1011. *'0-l<.l
PLtNTICTON, British Columbia.       I SUBSCRIBE  FOR THE   GAZETTE
SIFTON SAYS OF BURRELL
In his masterly speech in the House
of Commons on the reciprocity pact,
Clifford Sifton lirs the following to
say of  Yale-Cariboo's  representative.
'���I shall not say anything about the
fruit and vegetable growers. They
will be injured, Their case has been
stated by men who know vastly more
about it than I do. But I call the attention of my friends in the government to the fact that my lion, friend
from Yale-Cariboo (Mr. Burrell) made
before this House a full and careful
presentation of the case of the fruitgrowers and vegetable growers: no
fairer, no better-, no fuller cast' was
ever presented to this House while I
have been a member of. it, and no
answer of any kind has been attempted
in connection with that subject. You
ask me why 1 do not support this proposition. Surely, Mr. Chairman, if I
had the intelligence to hear and under
stand a case of that kind as presented
and no answer made, I must come to
the conclusion that no answer can be
made. '
A great rnatiy who have not gone
into the. .question, of how reciprocity
will effect the various products of the
farm and the orchard, seem to have
got it into their heads that while the
pact would deal a severe blow to the
peach industry the tipple trade would
be effected" but very little.
One of the visionary claims made by
supporters of reciprocity in connection
with the apple trade is that because
DeHart, of Kelowna, captured prizes
in Spokane for his apples and afterwards was able to sell the prize fruit
for double tbe usual market price for
the same grade and variety of tipples,
and because a Stimiiierland man had
���received'a fancy price for a few boxes
from some epicure in the eastern states
that this will be the price which all
British Columbia growers are goiti�� to
receive for their apples.
To   leave the visionary   and lake up
the  practical,   a good  article on   the
apple trade that is built tin fact instead
of fancy  was published in   the Penticton   Herald.     That   paper  [mints out
that the duty on apples is now 13 cents
per- box and   that a low yield of apples
is 100 boxes to the acre which means a
loss  of .$52 per  acre when   the duty is
taken   off, or in   round  numbers a loss
of .$o00 per year 011 apples alone to tlie
owner of a ten acre lot.    In the face of
a thing  as obvious as that, surely we
should   hear no   more   of such  idiotic
claims  about   the advantages  to   the
British   Columbia fruit-grower, of reciprocity and the larger market.    The
British   Columbia fruit-grower should
remember  the  anecdote  of   the   dog
which   dropped the  bone in   trying to
catch   the  shadow.    Better  take care
of  the  home   market  they   have got
than lose it in gambling tor the fancy
market of the   U. S. millionaire;   for
when all   the orchards  are in   hearing
around ��� here there  might not  be millionaires   enough   in  New York   to go
round.
who waited on him  last  winter with
cartloads of data which   showed  him
how those industries  would be ruined
by reciprocity, Sir Wilfrid told them
that  somebody must  be  hurt  in   all
great fiscal changes, and they must be
prepared to bear it, when tho sacrifice
fell on them.   Apparently he has now ,
forgotten all about that incident, for-
iT*tr..\vt��efc7;.i.b--^twifcfo^-,V��fa^is^rU��i��a&-A^c
enly tried to force down   the  throats
of   fruit-growers   and   horse-breeders
how they would benefit   by being able
to send fruit and horses into the U. S.
without   paying    duty.      Either   we
must conclude  that the old man is  in
his dotage, or is deliberately trying to
deceive   them.     What  more   pitiable
sight than  an  old  man (be he dotard
or reprobate)   with  one  foot   in   the
grave,   brazenly stating   untruths   as
palpable and self-evident as that "two
from three leayes five."
Arr amusing but more or less apt
epitome of Lanrier's naval policy was
given to Dr. McDonald at Princeton
by a local man of that place who told
the candidate that Lanrier's plan was
to let Britain supply all the ships and
Laurier would supply the ocean.
METEOROLOGICAL.
The following are the readings show-
temperature,   etc.,  for-  the  week
11H
ending Sept 9,  1911 :
S
M-p
AT
THK Ml.Mi.
���Maximum
."Minimum
.*>
00
HI
4
tt
2!)
0
, .
r>2
HO
0
, ,
���11
27
s
9
-19
23
_.
Average maximum temperature52.
Average minimum do 29.
Mean temperature .    *���        40.���
Rainfall for the week    1.47 inches.
Snowfall        "        " 0.0
COUKKSl'O.VDIXR WEKK OK LAST  VEAli
Highest maximum temperature 72.
Averag
j maximum          do
52.42
Lowest
minimum             do
20.
Average .minimum          do
31.
Mca n
AT
do
THE "MILL.
41.71
Maximum
.11
ininium
Sep H
69
52
4
00
48
0
'03
47
50
7
r>s
50
8
00
47
9
09
50
Vote for Burrell and
independence.
Canada's fiscal
Average maxiinum'teruperature 04.28
Average minimum do 19.14
Mean do 50.71
Rainfall for the week   1.12 inches
Snowfall        "       "      0.
COUHKSPOXDING M'KKK Ol'' LAST VK.llt
Highest maximum temperature 72
Average do do 09. OS
Lowest minimum do 34
Average do do -11.57
Mean do 51.92
ADVERTISE   IN   THE    GAZETTE.
as THE HEDLEY GAZETTE,  SEPT 14, 1011-  tU fKdto"toaette.- -  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  ssuort on Thursdays, hy the HKnr.KV C'a'/.ktti'  I'UI.NTINO AMI ['L-lil.ISIlI.NO Co.Ml'AN V.  Limit-,'!'),  at iledlev, B. C.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year ........:.. ���������..'. ^82.00  "   (United.Stales)  '-'.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 12 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certillcates of improvement, etc.  S7.00 for (iO-day notices, and $5.00 for 30-day  notu.es.  Changes for contract advertisements should  bo in the oflico 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. For changes oftcner than once a- month  he  price of composition will be charged al  regular-rates.  A. MEGRAW. Managing Editor.  Full Moon  <)  Last quar.'  17.  1911  HEP  N'cw Moon  '-���������**  First quar.  1.  1911  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Tlui. Frl."Sat.  3 4 5 o  10 11 12, 13  17 IS 19 20  24 25 26 27  1 2  7       8 9  14     15 16  21     22 23  28     29 30  MUCH   HARM   DONE   ALREADY  Even if reciprocity receives a defeat  at the hands, of the Canadian electors  a week Irene.-*- the harm already clone  by aliowing the question to come up  in the way it-has done is greater than  Sir Wilfrid or his henchmen will be  able to undo during the remainder of  their natural lives. Of course, if the  defeat should prove to be a crushing  one, it- might minimise the barm done  to a Certain extent, but only faintly  miniuii'/.e it.  Now we aro-quite aware that no  statement of this kind should be given  out as mere opinion without some  valid reasons or facts to back it up.  That would be to emulate the example  of the Liberals who have brought up  reciprocity (or rather have allowed  T'aft m bring it up for them) without  advancing anythiny more than the  bald opinion that it would be to the  advantage of the country. "When  Fielding presented reciprocity to the  House, on behalf of the government  the only reason be could offer why  parliament should support it was the  mere opinion already stated and that  conservatives had been in favor- of  reciprocity years ago. In that shape  it was assailed by tbe opposition with  hot shot from till sides and Lanrier's  defence was not a whit better than  Fielding's for he also appeared to rest  his case on the claim that once upon a  time Sir- John McDonald and his followers had been in favor of reciprocity.  Now for our reason. When the protective tariff under which Canada has  lu-en built up was launched its advocates claimed that it would cover the  land with tall chimneys, but the Grits  only jeered at this and kept up their-  agitation to "wipe out the last vestige of protection," (those were the  words which 'Laurier used concerning  it.) Contrary to the expectation of  the Conservatives who expected more  American concerns to establish their  industries on this side of the line, very  few of them started to come and it  was left to Canadian concerns to enlarge their factories and start new  ones. Of course it is easy to see now  why U. S. manufacturers were slow  to move when they always expected  the Liberals in Canada to regain power  and then they could command the  Canadian market again without gorng  to the expense of building anew on  Canadian soil. A few of them got  tired waiting before the eighteen years  of Conservative rule had terminated,  and built branches in Canada, but the  rest waited patiently for a few years  after 1890 to see Laurier put into practice what he had preached before that  date. But after the general election  of 1900 when the Liberals had been returned  to   power   and   protection  in  Canada seemed to  be as strongly en-  ' trenched as it had been under Conser  : vative  rule,   they  began   to establish  , branches   in   Canada   by   the   dozen,.  ! Now  we have it on no less authority  j than  the organ  of the   United  States  I -Manufacturers' Association which says  ' that during   the   last   ten   years   750  American   concerns  have been  forced  to   build   in Canada, and   urged   upon  legislators in the United States to support Taft's scheme for reciprocity, with  Canada as a means towards  stoppiiig  tlie leak which wa.s draining manufacturing capital out of the'United States.  These   facts  effectually   prove   the.  correctness   of   our   statement    that  Laurier  has already done more hariii  than   his  neck  is worth   by allowing  reciprocity to become an is������ue at all in  this country  at  the present  time, for  the investing  army is always loath to  raise the siege as long as he has reason  to believe,  that there  may be traitors  in the garrison, and  in  this case the  traitors are the officers of tlie garrison  with the commander himself at their  head.    Let the soldiers of the garrison  now. remain loval.  EDITORIAL COMMENTS :.  If Taft and Laurier are permitted to  finish their work the Stars and Stripes  will wave over Canada within twenty  years.���������Ledge. l  The Liberals say they are going to  make this a cheap Country to live in.  Yes; soup kitchens, and a cheap country to work in, like what it was when  Sir John turned them out in 1878.  ���������'A little ready money and long repentance" will be Canada's portion for  every cord of pulpwood she sells to  Taft at $4.50 per cord and allows him  to make up into paper on his side of  the line and sell at seven times as  much.  Dr. McDonald is reported to have  claimed that reciprocity would both  increase the price of farm products  and lower the cost of living. Iii doing  this the Dr. qualifies as the most acrobatic political economist now doing-  stunts through the country.  The object is..not ..merely, to elect  . Burrell '-hullo speak emphatically that  Canada must maintain her fiscal independence. To simply elect Burrell  would not be to make the voice of  Yale.- Cariboo heard in this great matter, but to swell his majority to 1500 is  what Yale-Cariboo owes herself this  time.  Dr. McDonald, like his leader, bases  the whole case for reciprocity on the  contention that Sir John McDonald  was in favor of reciprocity 40 years  ago. Well, the Dr. himself was very  much in favor of a nursing bottle,  forty years ago, but that is no reason  why he. should still confine himself to  that diet.  The Laurier press and politicals who  are acting as pullers-in for Uncle Sam  try to beguile our farmers with the  raw fraud that the pact would give  them an additional market for their  produce. What it really would do is  to deprive them of a great part of  their home market.���������Ledge.  Kipling says ten to one is too big  odds to gamble against. If one boy  has an apple and ten other boys have  another apple'among them, wouldn't  it be better for the one boy to keep  his one apple than to put it in with  the other crowd and share alike with  them? in the one case he was sure of  one apple and in tbe other case he  might be fortunate enough to get one-  eleventh of two apples, provided they  did not try to do him out of that small  share.  Dr. McDonald may be a good dentist but he has a lot to learn about  fruit-growing or he would not have  made some of the remarks with which  he was credited at Hedley. The Dr.  forgets that the fruit crop in B. C. is  not quite as sure as the crop ot decayed teeth, and that the profits of the  good years must be ample to carry the  fruit-grower over the bad years. The  Dr. who can fall back on his profession during the bad years, or perhaps  find an acceptable government job,  can perhaps afford to be magnanimous  in the good years and divide, up the  profits of his fruit ranch with others,  but the average fruit-grower is not so  fortunate in having so many things to  fall back on.  The present cjanipaign is far too  short to give thie electors a proper  understanding <|>f so /momentous- a  question as leciplrocity. This is seen  by the large and|eyer: increasing numbers of Liberals fwho )U (. coining out  and declaring themselves against reciprocity, with the) stipulation that this  act on their pari^ had nothing whatever to do with tjheir.''party allegiance.  All honor to suojh men; it is just such  as they who hav.bke.pt freedom alive  in all ages and in will lands.  Yellow Journal (Hearst is lilling eastern Canada with iVaiiliee --lush literature boosting reei|p'i-ot.-ity from a Canadian standpoint." 'vBu't the chihns and  assertions made thiVri'in'are altogether  dilVerent from wha't the same yellow  journals ground out when the question was before <!:ongress and the  American senate'.' |What busines has  any American campaigning in Canada  at the present -tmr.e!' 'Eastern Canadians should assert*/ themselves and  kick hi in out.      *!;'*','*,' '."''   '     t^'t   M' , .  - U  George Kirbv no d-nirbt considers he  was about as fair ;as he could be in  trying to make so. inWli'*out of Martin  Biurell's three yeai-s' ''absence from  this    part  of  the.' Similkameen.     Of  *    i* **.      ���������        *'  course we till renieuiher'-George's brilliant flashes of siiehee'conceriiing Mr.  Shatford in the sanre connection, and  we have a photograph of him enthusing over it at the next provincial election. He forgot to tell the audience  how many times he has seen Smith  Curtis or his furniture in the Similkameen since 1907, but ue would toot for  Curtis to morrow, if the latter were a  candidate, all the same.  a  The'-.money, is safe in the Bank than in your house-  or in. your, pocket. A Cheeking Account provides a safe  and convenient way oL:,paying your bills, as each check  issued returns to you as tt receipt. A Savings account  keeps growing all the time because interest is added  twice a; year.    Call at  The Bank of British North America  and talk to the manager about it  75 Years in Business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,500,000  Hedley Branch,  H. A Hincks, Manager  Reciprocity is not a party question  even if Sir Wilfrid was determined to  make it so, and would listen to no appeals from the opposition to keep it  out of politics. It is far deeper than  partv. so let us all forget for a while  simply Canadians till the common  whether we are Grits or Tories and be  danger is past. Then let the country  demand a plebiscite that the voice of  the people may be. heard on-this question untrammelled hy party ties.  Neither Laurier nor any of his supporters attempted in the House to  answer Mr. Burr-ell's proof of injury  (and in some cases ruin) which reciprocity would/rework upon Canadian  fruit-growers and vegetable growers;  but Laurier himself, at Stratford last  week, dared to make statements to  farmers and fruit-growers that were  the very opposite, to 'admissions he  had himself made last winter to deputations that waited on him to remonstrate against .the reciprocity pact.  Isn't it time for achangc?  One pleasing feature about the election in Yale-Cariboo is that both party  candidates aie-^nen of probity, warranting the belief that they would  either, of them -make worthy representatives, if elected. The advantage, of  course, rests with Mr. Burrell, who is  a tried man and has already demonstrated.-his fitness during three sessions in which he showed his ability  to step into the front rank among the  debaters of the House, and to command the attention of the. leaders in  whatever he had to bring forward.   ; 4������   AVhen all is said and done the present political campaign resolves itself  into the simple question of whether  Canadians will vote for commercial  union with the United States, with  the possibility of ultimate annexation,  or for conserving their own resources  for themselves and the Empire to  which they belong. It is "Vote for  Laurier- and United States Markets" or  "For Canada and Inter-Imperial trade.  - Colonist.  In the Supreme Court of British Colnmbia  In Probate  In the Matter of Michael Sullivan,  deceased  and  In the Matter of the "Official Administrators' Act"  NOTICK is hereby given that by an order  made by His Honour, 1<\ H. Gregory,  Judge of this Honorable Court, dated the 30th  of August. A. D. 1911, the undersigned was appointed Administrator of all and singular the  estate and effects of the above nanieaMiehacl  Sullivan. late of Fnirviow, in the Similkameen  division of Yale district, in the Province of  British Columbia, deceaeed, who died interstate on or about the 3rd day of September,  A. D., i!X������5.  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 First  day of November, 11)11, and all persons indebted to the said deceased ate required to pay the  amount of such indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith.  Dated this 11th day of September, A.D. Hill.  JOSEPH A. BROWN.  Keremeos, B. C.  Official   Administrator for   the Similkameen  Division of Yale District.  ��������� ROYAL HOUSEHOLD FLOUR  Used by Millions and Acknowledged  to be the Best  NEW SHIPMENT JUST IN  49 lb Bags, $2.25 l       ' 2U lb Bags, *U5  OGILVIES ROLLED OATS  40 lb Bag, $1.90       20 lb Bag, $1.00,       8 lb Bag, 50c  A Limited Supply of very good  Potatoes at per ioo lbs, $2.75  Curlew Butter,  always Fresh and Sweet, 45c lb.  Shatfords,  Ltd.  FRUIT JARS  As"! we have had  considerable  expeaienee in handling fruit  jars, we can conscientiously recommend  the new American Sealer  Golden State Mason  as the only absolutely perfect sealer on the market.   No new  cays required.    Opening same width as sealer, and  therefore easy to clean. No clamps required  a child can open and close them.  On Sale at ?  Schubert's Supply Stores  Hedley and Tulameen  PRINCETON   BREWING  PRINCETON, B. C.  Make the  NOTED HOP GOLD BEER  CO. \  I  5  THEIR NOTED HALF AND HALF  (half stout and pouter)  is a Winner.  THE   RIVERSIDE    NURSERIES  GRAND FORKS, B. C.   Comprising 100 Acres  Largest growers of Nursery Stock in British Columbia.    All stock win  ed in our cellars and no damger of birring winter killed trees.  Buy British Columbia grown trees for British Columbia Orchards.  ter-  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  Distkict ok- Yai.k.  "PAKE Notiee that Robert James MeCurdy,  -*��������� of Keremeos, oeeupation. road foreman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase 11*0  acres of land, bounded as follows:  Commencingata post plantgdabout.30chains  north of the main Ashnola river, about 18:'  miles from its mouth and one chain north of  trail, thence west 10 chains, thence south 40  chains, thence east 40 chains, thence north 10  chains to point of commencement.  ROBERT JAMES McCURDv  H. C. N. Etches, agent.  July 12th. Kill. HO-IO  CS?  County Court of Yale  A SITTING of the County Court of Yale will  be held in Fraternity Hall. Hedley, on  Wednesday, October 11th, at 2 o'clock p. m.  By Command  HUGH HUNTER  Registrar County Court.  Water Notice  I, Joshua Wilson, of Hedley, miner, give notice that on the 21st day of September. I intend  to apply to the Water Commissioner at Fair-  view for n licence to take and use 2 cubic feet  of water per second from a small stream Mowing from the side of the mountain and coming  to the surface about 250 feet north of tho north  boundary line of pre-emption No 7(j0s, in Similkameen division of Yale District. The water  is to be taken from the stream at the point  where it comes to the surface and is to be used  for pre-emption No. 760s for irrigation purposes  .TOSHNA WILSON  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTKICT 01'' VAl.K  ���������"TAKE Notice that I. Alexander George Har-  J- vcy. of New Westminster, occupation,  mechanic, intend to apply for permission to  purchase 1(50 acres of land, hounded as follows.  Commencing at a post planted aboutfJ chains  north of the main Ashnola river and about 17  miles from its mouth, and adjoining H; C. N.  Etches pre-emption, thence cast 80 chains;  thence south 20 chains: thence west 80 chains  thence north 20 chains to point of Commencement.  ALEXANDER GEO. HARVEY  Tl. C. N. Etches, agent      |  July 12th, 1011. 0-10  *���������  -i   '1 THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT   1+, 1011.  g  III  i!  I'  I  6  Town and District.  I  _ *>  | 3  I  When   Bro.    Lowcr-y    was    asked  whether, he was-supporting lecipmciiy  .lames. McGregor inspect or'of mines I -"-* replied  "No need   Lei ask me. I'm a  I Canadian". If nil Canadians only appreciated as fully what it is to be ;i  Ciinadiau there  would be no talk now  wns in   Hedley last week   on a visit of  inspection.  ltobt. Berger  a former einplovet- at ,   .  ...     , ,   ,    . ,   .. c<       ��������� about reciprocity,  the null returned  last week iroin Spo- j  kane with his bride. I    'J'luu-i-diiy  morning last after their  j meeting in Medley, Dr. AlcDonald and  R. G.  Shier and  Mrs. Shier loft on   George Kirby were   buzzing around in  Thursday l.tstfor the coast where they jLh(>il.  bl,./z WIlgf)Ilf llIld  pllll,.cl  olll ������������������  will spend a few weeks. I the afternoon.      It  was   not   known  ultimate   destination  The tisri.il crop of offenders from the ' recognized the horse as the one which  Labor Day celebration was again'in | h**1*-- belonged to Leonard and kept it  evidence. This time it was nil against. '*' ������'���������*��������� possession when the lady came  the Indian Act. Joe.Beehee was gath- ' ;llU'1' '*-��������� -Sl"' ������'i*-1 bought it from a  ered in on a charge of supplying liquor ! young fell.iw working on the road at  loan Indian and another Indian was J Green .Mountain, it is possible that  held on a charge of having liquor in i before the. malti-r is over someone will  his"possession. As both these oifeiic-es I l)e '"P against a charge of horse-sleal-  require two magistrates to hear them, j ll,i*-  A. E. Howse has disposed of tire Si-  niilkanieen Star to a company which  has been formed to take it over.  Two shifts are now working on the  Sacramento and a company is being  formed to thoroughly develop the  property.  The hunting season has'now been in  - for a couple.of weeks and as yet .we  have not heard of any very well-filled  game bag.*?.  > Louis Marcotte and Miss Myrtle  Schissler, of Princeton, were married  last week. They have gone south on  a honeymoon trip and on their return  will make their home at Coalition!".  ���������- What are we to think of .a real estate agent who will try to sell Similkameen fruit lands and advocate a  policy which will entail a yearly loss  of $50 per acre to the man he is selling  to?  Mr. A. McKinnon sr.'retiirried Last  week from Nova Scotia where he has  been for the past three years. He is  looking well and stood the trip out  remarkably well in spite of his advanced years.  Leo, Brown is attending school at  Penticton. When he went to Vernon  to enter the high school there he found  that the principal had resigned and it  was not known when the school would  re-open.  Mrs. Sproule went out to Sicamous  last week to meet her brother- who is  out from England on a hurried business trip and could not spar;? the time  to come down to Hedley. She return ���������  ed oh Saturday's train.  James Foulds Johnson, of Enderby,  is the socialist candidate for Yale-  Cariboo. There is no socialist in the  field in Kootenay where there is a  much larger socialist vote than in  Yale-Cariboo.  whether   their  was Washington or not.but they were  headed  in that direction  when  they  passed the Gazette office.  O. H. Carle, the fruit, man, of Keremeos, has the editor's thanks for a  nice box of ripe tomatoes. Mr. Carle  has found it necessary this year, owing to the failure of some crops, to import fruit from Washington and some  of. the quotations   he received  from  growers across the line, shown to us,  made this talk of the Liberals about a  greater and better market for the British Columbia fruit-grower .on the  other side of the line look decidedly  ridiculous.  The returning officer in Yale-Cariboo is D. B. Johnson, of Pritchard,  near Ducks. It was left to him to say  whether the election in Yale-Cariboo  should be deferred or not and that he  has decided to hold it the same day as  the rest is taken as evidence of his  fairness. Had Dr. McDonald taken a  similar course when he acted in the  same capacity, three years ago people  would have had a better opinion of  him also. J. K. Fraser has been appointed deputy returning officer to  take the vi.te in Hedlev.  constable  Sproulo  took the  olfendi-rs  to Priiiccinm     There they got a hear-1    The   Lauriei   governiin-nt's attitude  ing before magistrate.** Waterman audi towards   hi,,,,,  i.s   well   illustrated   hy  Thomas   when   Beehee   was fined $50! .,     ...      ,, .. .      ...      .   ,  ,   .     .    ,.       , ,,,       , the way thev cntorci:   the Alien Labor  and costs and the Indian $20and costs. '  They both manatred to dig up the fine  and saved the province the cost of  taking the.ni to Kamloops.  Thos. Bradshaw was forced to play  the role of the hard-hearted man last  week A- horse belonging to his son  Leonard dissappeared about six years  ago. Tt had been given to tho boy by  Paddy Larson to ride to school on.  On Friday last a lady came to Mr' B tit  Kereineos and asked him to lead a  horse up behind his rig. ���������*. This he When Liberals as hide-bound as Dan  agreed to and on  the way home he | McGillicuddy.has always'been known  Act. The slorv of their perfidy in that  connection uaim- out quite unexpected  in the police court in Victoria the  other day and ."Minister Templeman is  having a sweat v time of it inconsequence, as he richly deserves. In view  of this, what becomes of the paternal  patronising air which McKenzic King  is assuming in Whlei loo.  to.be,    cannot swallow    the   party's  work any longer, the deluge has truly  come.     Dan.   will  not say   where he  stands  on reciprocity   because in past  times he has been  ranting free trader,  commercial   unionist,   high tariff grit  and everything else   by turns that the  ; party required of its followers, hutal-  i ways grit.    The one thing he does not  I  i mean to stand for is that Krank Oliver  should get all that boodle from the  Yankees and keep most of it for himself, and that Laurier, when told .about  it, should fail to get one-lcnth as mad  about it as Dan was.  TRY THE  Hedley Ga zette  for  Fine Job Printing  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP HEDLEY  WATCH IT GROW  Studebaker's auto service between  ^Keremeos and Penticton continues to  grow in popularity and is responsible  for sending many a passenger to the  coast by the Okanagan Lake route  who would otherwise have gone over  the Great Northern. One day last  week they handled with the two cars  no less than 21 passengers between  those two points and all of them  caught.their'trains. Having two cars  instead of one they are in position to  accommodate almost any rush that  may come along. The trip itself is  one of intense enjoyment and the.  night run seems to add additional  charm.  It is destined to be the Greatest Gold Mining Camp in Canada.  Money invested in Hedley Town Property now will bring you Big  Returns in a Few Months  Buy Now; Don't Put It Off ks the Price is Going Up.  For Full Information Write or Call on  THE HEDLEY CITY T0WNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.,  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager  HEDLEY, B.C.  t  ���������  t  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  t  RICH  AST  c-     ���������  RESOURCES  -    surrounding   ..-:������������������ -    -  RINCETO  The New City with the Payroll  gives you the opportunity for one of the  SOUNDEST INVESTMENTS  in British Columbia.  City Lots are being offered for Sale for the first time.    It is inevitable that the value of these lots will Greatly Increase.  Here are some of the reasons.  East Princeton is surrounded by huge deposits of coal,  cement, copper, gold, and other important minerals.  The British Columbia-Portland Cement Co. is erecting  a half a million dollar plant which will employ between 300  and 400 men.  The United Empire Co. is shipping a lignite coal of the  best quality and is developing immense copper deposits, requiring large reduction works and several hundred employees.  The Princeton Coal and Land Co.. is increasing its daily  shipments to 300 tons of coal, .providing employment to  about i oO men. Other coal companies are spending over  $2,000,000 in development, and Avill (five work to at least  1000 men.  For transportation, East Princeton will have, in the near  future, the Great Northern and the Kettle Valley lines, both  of which, Avill pass through the townsite.  East Princeton is beautifully situated on the Similkameen river, Avith an abundance of AA*ater poAver available. The  new city has every factor for groAvth into a big industrial  centre.    It presents a rare opportunity for investment.  Get Full Particulars immediately  D. G. MeCurdy, R. E. Ward,  Princeton, B. C.  Pacific Blk., Vancouver, B. C.  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  BB THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT 14, 1911.  RE7V1  EREMtsOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen---- F^ Growing  Towft and Lower Valley.  Constable Sproule, of Hedley, was  . in town over the week end.  J. R. ilrown, of Suiiiint-r-larnl, Indian  Agent, spent a few days in the valley  last week.  Prices cut in two at Crooker's hardware sale. Get some of the bargains  while they fast!  A. li. Harrison has commenced c-an-  rjinp'- ojicratioiis ;ind  looks forward to  a liusy season.  George Haft, licensed optician, of  Vernon, was in Kereineos for a couple  of days last week.  Hilliard Innis, who left some months  ago to join his brother Bob at A.slr-  crpft, is hack in Kereineos.  G. S. Lawrence, of the B. C. Fruit-  land's Company, was in town last  week, with a prospective hmd buyer,  Mr. Bo wen, oii Claresholin, Alta. .., -.,-  Dune.  Campbell has   returned from  'Princeton.     AVe   understand that he  and Mrs. C-unplic-U will spend the winter on their ranch across the river.     ���������������������������  F. J. Sailv'e left on Saturday for  Princeton intending'to make the trip  over the Hope Trail, on his way to  Vancouver, on foot. He considered a  cay use in the hills'as.superfluous.  J. M. Young, who has been sticking  pretty close to his job at Ashnola during the past few months, was in town  on Monday distributing pay cheques  and gladdening the hearts of the recipients.  ,, -Surveyor Shaw left on Saturday for  his home at Greenwood, '-where his  two boys who have been assisting him  during their- summer vacation will resume their studies at school. Mr.  Shaw expects to return to this district  in a short time.  One more week and the sii'n'crosses"  the line. In the political orbit either  Sir "Wilfrid or R..L. Borden will do  the same, with this difference that  while old Sol will return next spring  with undimished lustre, whichever  candidate, is defeated is likelv t'o take  to his hole find quietly remain there  for the rest of his natural life.  Budding politicians should always  consider well their little sallies of wit  before, delivering them, else the laugh  is apt to be where they least intended  it. At a Liberal meeting in- New  Westminister recently, an easterner,  in berating the arguments of his opponents remarked that the Liberals  could supply fhfe Conservatives with  plenty of matter for argument but  could not supply them with brains.  Nearer home a would-be politician  resurrected the. ancient biblical.chestnut of the deviland the lion.with the  result ..thai his hearers.are still wondering "What the devil he was roaring about."  In the political contest now at its  height both parties tire boasting of the  recruits gained from the ranks of the  other. It could not well be otherwise  considering the manner in which the  reciprocity pact works to the advantage of one section of the country at  the expense of another, and also the  strone appeals made by leaders to the  rank and file to break from party and  vote in their own interests. It is just  as difficult to conceive of a B. 0.  rancher, who has an ounce of political  independence, voting for the pact as  it is to conceive of the same individual  on the prairies voting against it. Each  can foretell with almost absolute certainty the immediate results from the  lob-sided bargain while the tiltim-.ite  results arc shrouded in a thick haze of  uncertainty.  11. H. Carmiehael arrived here on  Thursday evening on his return from  his trip to the coast and remained  over until Monday morning, the bank  being kept open on Friday and Saturday instead of the usual days last  week. Mr. Carmiehael made the trip  out  over  the Hope   trail in   company  with K. ('.  ing  home  Brown of Princeton. Lcav  at three o'clock on Friday  afternoon they arrived at Hope at *i p.  m. next day and caught the seven  o'clock train into Vancouver- where  they arrived a. few hours later. We  do not know whether this establishes  a recoid over that route or not but it  certainly was going some and has  either the C P. I'- or .'Jim Hill's line  faded by several blocks. While at the  coast Mr. Carmiehael witnessed the  lacrosse match between Vancouver  and New Westminster on Labor Day.  He considered the game was played  on its merits and that the better team  won. The general impression is that  these games are being manipulated to  draw big gates and swell tho exchequer* of'I he management.  ���������"���������ffcyj-"-^^'*'-"f^l"*^^  K  X  s.  Hi'  ii  X  X  X  THE    BIG    STORE  X  X  X  "������'���������  K  x  x  X  X  K  f  X  X  X  Cash  .August  Groceries 5 % off  Furniture 10 % off  See Our BargainTable  Diy Goods 10 % off  Hardware 10 % off  Yes. Cash Always, brings Better Values  for both the Store and the customers. Our Goods  are not 'slielfworri.    A car load of feed just in.  Your Order Please  F. J,SAU������E  &  CO,  x  X  s  X  .X  X  X  X  I  s  X  %  X  i  i  x  x  0^<0<jmj>..i5> 0<-><>u>^.  \   FIVE   ROSES   FLOUR  X      V     '-':;/���������'_,"���������::  ���������       AVe are offering  Five Roses Flour $1.90 per 50 lb bag  Whole Wheat Flour 75c per 25 lbs  Graham Flour 75c per 25 lbs  Rolled Oats, 20 lb bag, 96c  Rolled Oats, 8 lb bag, 35c  Chase & Sanbourn's Coffee, 3 lbs. $1.00  Good Laundry Soap, 20 bars $1.00  ���������  A-**VlA**X*AA***MA**WAA*A**A*A^^  'Al IT HERE SIIICE 1900:  Penticton-Kereiiieos:  AUTO STAGE  ^gf^co^;  ir  WORKTOQ;,  BIPERttfTirHJ MW'MMMjS  with us met wii^eum/  4% IMTERE3T"WHICH ������  ^CREPITMOnTHLY,::  /IMP MOnE^ ISRETURn-  /ibie on Dimnv  AS QUICKLY fl 3 THEWILS  CAM GARRY IT. '  PEOPLE JUSTYfSCflRBTIL  /?NP GHJTI0U5 AS  >0U C-WBE-,  /1REWEU- PLEfl5EP;  rfMD THOROUGHLY  SATISFIED,  with the wvinwmoi:  OUR BUSINESS IS  TIMrtSaCTED-/9 BUSINESS  MdNI&fiD BY PEOPLE OP  IWUREDEXPERIEME  fl P05T/IL,6IVIPIG  yOUfl iWIE */JPPRESS\  Wilt PROMPTS BRir(6 you  PUIA-HIPORrWTIOML  SHOULP YOU H/fVEiW  PIN/IMGML BUSINESS IPI  v/imgouver ���������������������������vicinity,  RENTS TO CO&EGT,  4GREEMENT5P0R5f1LE������������"-  IWGflGESTOKOMPTER  /INPCOli-EGT,  PIREIMSURrinCETOP^GE  LBTUSflTTEMPTOIT.  WE /IRE PLE/ISiriG  OTHERS WE WW BE SURE  TO PLEASE YOU.  321 CambLe street,  pVajvcoviver B.C.<^  Makes  the round  trip between  ,'Kei-emeos and Penticton  everyday and  Meets All Trains & Boats  Making  Close Connections and  Affording Rapid Transit  X  X  All Goods Strictly Guaranteed  FRANK  RICHTER &  CO.  ������������������������������������������**���������������<���������.���������  FIGUREOUT  What a few Acre of Keremeos Fruit Lands  will be worth in a few years when  the trees are in bearing  Can you do better with yourr savings by  sending them outside to invest in some speculative scheme, more or less hazardous, than by in  vesting  them at home in  something  that is as  No Driver allowed to handle  car who does not thoroughly  understand his car and must  exercise greatest care at all  times.  Fare $6.00.   Return $10.00  S. M. STUDEBAKER  iM(>t>m^^^������^*K������(at^KaU(apy>lMKi,liMW  Kcrcmcos-Pcnticton Mail Stage.  Leaves Keromoos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m., arriving- in  Keremeos at noon.  AV. E-. Wklkv. Proprietor.  KEREflEOS  MEAT   MARKET  Fresh, Fish  Every Thursday  E. M. C ROO K ER  M*iii������kMk^>MM^aii(nt^'kat^^k'i|A  safe as the bank and at the same time offers such  big returns on the capital invested.  ^_______���������������_������������������'  REMEMBER  We "offer no  land but what has  the  water already on it  Fruit  Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.  KEREMEOS, B. C.  9  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  0  &  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  FIRE INSURANCE  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE  OFFICE -~     KEREMEOS, B.C.  Hotel KeiFemeps  Opposite G. N. K. Station  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  PUBLIC HIGHWAYS  PKOVINCK OF liKITISII'pOLOillJIA  "VTOTICK ishoji-bby given that.'aliPiibUe High-  -*-* ways in 'unorganized.:Districts, and all  Main Trunk Roads in organized districts are  sixty-six feet; wide, and have a-width of thirty-  three feet on: each side of the mean straight  centre lino'of the travclicd.road. '  "���������    THOMAS'-TAYLOR  /28-1 i Minister of Public AVorks  Department of Public Works  Victoria. B C��������� July 7th 1911  CLEARING  SALE  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land. Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kbremkoh, B.C.  WHEN WRITING A I) VERT'SKl'S PLEA SIS  "MENTION   THIS PAPER  Having Decided to Close out my Hardware Business iu Keremeos I  will offer for Sale at  GREATLY   REDUCED   PRICES  my entire stock of  Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Paints, Oils, Etc.  Sale will commence on  Wednesday, September 18  Everything goes while they last, at prices never before heard of in  the Similkameen.  bargains offered.  First come gets first chaice of the  many oargams  ���������*#  TERMS���������All sums of Twenty dollars and under cash,  iven on furnishing satisfactory security.  Over that amount  credit will be g  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  t  t  ���������  E��������� M.   CROOKER1

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