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The Hedley Gazette Sep 7, 1911

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 .  I 1.JJJ.l-*������)������-lJ   '  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume VII.  HEDLEY,.B.C.,��������� THURSDAY, SKPTEA1BRR 7.  191  Nu.MBJiR  35.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [IS years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Hlock  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.  , w.  H. T.  GAHAN  Barrister,  Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.'  '  '*    *'���������                  MUKK  '. PENTICTON,  Block  -      -       B. C.  SACRAMENTO BONDED  Exploratory Work  Now in Progress oh  Promising Twenty-mile Property     ,-'  JmS.GLmRKE  Watchmaker -  MEDLE'V, B. C.  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  I  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Rates Moderate.  A. Bak.ves, Pro]).'      Penticto.v, B.C.  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  i Ranches, Properties, Mines, Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.  I X."  TiroMrsox eiroN'E sevmouk 59J3  MGH. W'l'STKRN CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, S47-G."J Hearty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  R H.'ROGERS,  M.A., B.O.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  || NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  .. Vernon, B. C  V  Last week W. A. Haining gave a  working bond on the Sacramento  miiicral claim, a promising property  tit the mouth of Twenty-mile canyon,  which heliad held for some years and-  oil which he has done considerable,  work; for, unlike too many claim owners in tho camp, he has done all his  means would allow him in the way of  development' work, and very few  would have accomplished as much under the circumstances. ,    ���������    ���������       ,     ���������"  The bond was given to A'. Creelman  and has doubtless been taken'for the  Redeemable Investment Co. who also  hold a bond on a controlling interest  in the Kingston group. The consideration has not been given out but it is  understood that the price agreed on  was reasonable and ample opportunity is given the purchaser to ascertain  something of the value of the property  befoi'e payment is made. ' In this feature of the negotiation the owner is  also to be congratulated on what some  others might be disposed to term his  slackness but which is jnoie in line  with the spirit and mode of procedure  nowadays obtaining in the purchase  LABOR DAY AT HEDLEY  .  A Good Crowd and a Fair Day's Sport  Rain Interferes With Attendance  THOSE  FARMERS'  HORSES.  How   Our Valley Cotem.  Has Fallen  Into the Silly Old'Globe's Trap  .rupiter Pluvius scarcely did the fair  thing by Hedley this year in t,he class  of weather provided for the Labor  Day celebration, and yet it was'noc  nearly as bad as it threatened at one  time to be. ��������� In fact it was really in  the threatening .that most of tlie trouble lay, for just-about the time of the  morning when most visitors were getting ready to set out the rain was at  its'worst and the prospect forgetting  through the, day without a soaking  was none  too promising.    Fortunate-  # I!  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B.C.  fc First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  of prospects by mining investors. The  day is past when one can demand  a cash payment of ten per cent, with  any bond or option given, and those  who persist in hugging the-delusion  that they can do so should prospect  their claims again for good browsing,  tor, until things change, it is only,too  apparent that browse is about- all they  will get to live on until they get a bit  wiser.  The Sacramento lies on the east side  of Twenty-mile between the Hume and  the Metropolitan claim of the Kingston group. It had some fair showings of good payable ore which Haining' uncovered in his development  work. Last spring he was preparing  to ship a carload of payable ore which  he could easily have done as one of his  showings sampled $30 per ton.  No time was lost in getting to work  and 'two''days after the. option was  taken men were at work on the claim  and already after five* or six days  work they have six feet of good pay"  able ore.  tStocks  mines  Herbert B. JBrown  Broker  MEMBER   VANCOUA'ER  ,  MIKING EXCHANGE  143 Pender St. W. Vancouver.  Write me about vour claims  ...PAINTING...  and PAPAR-HANGING  *  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge Xo. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  ach month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  rethren are cordially.invited to attend.  I. K. FRASER,  w.m  J. A. SCHUBERT,  Secretary  :  VIODERN WOODMEN  I OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in Fraternity Hall  lit- lirst and third Thursdays in the month.  1 McF.aciu'I'n- s. E. Hamilton'  Counsel Clerk.  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to llth of each month.  Mice  on North   Main   Street.  The Undersigned is prepared to  do work in  HOUSE, SIGN and  any OTHER WORK  in the painting line.  Orders may be  sent to Box  472, Hedley, B. C.  R. T. BARCLAY.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DISTRICT OK YALE  "TAKE Notice that Mrs, F.E. Riehter of Kere-  ���������*���������    tocos, occupation rancher, intends to apply  for permission to lease the following described  land  (,'oiuiin'ncingiit a post planted about 20 chains  south and IU chains west from the n. w. corner  of lot 23-Js thenee west SO chains; thenee south  20 chs: theneoeiistSO chs: thence north -JO chs  to the point of commencement, and containing  about UJU acres, more or less.  CHAS. RICIITER  agent for-Mrs. 31. K. Riehter  Aiigu.it-2nd, 1MI. 31-U)   .   . *>   :. A. C. STLrDO  u.utoi.o MAV.vi-: oalv  STUDD & DALY,  Members A-ancouvcr Stork Exchange  RealJEstate,  Insurance, Stock, Loan  and Mortgage Brokers  728 Hastings Street W  Opposite New Post Odk-e 1  L. O. L.  Kegul.'ir monthly meetings of  Hod ley Lodge 17-1-1 are held on  the third Monday in every  ouonth in Fraternity Hall. Visit"  ing brethern are cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR KING. W.M.  AVM. LONSDALE. Sect.  ''frsewtois  Vancouver,  I\ O. ROXilWi  B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL EXOINEER and HIHTISII  COLUMHIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  Surae, Temple & Tunbridge  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, Etc.  PENTICTON, Brit-ish Columbia.  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  FOR  Fine Job Printing  ly, however, the crowd were not easily frightened and a good a vertigo holiday gathering was,in eyidence.  During mosfof the day Sunday, in  spite of the almost incessant downpour of rain, rigs were arriving from  ���������outside"points, but the bulk of the visitors did not come along' until the  train from the south on Monday forenoon brought in the Keremeos and  Oroville contingents and these two  points did the handsome thing. A  counter attraction at Tulameen, as  well tis unsuitable tiain service from  the west, no doubt accounted for" the  absence of many Princetonians who  \vere mostly with us in former years.  There was some disappointment that  the Princeton baseball team were not  here, but the Princeton brass band  which had been engaged by the committee to provide music for the day  came in on Sunday evening and remained until Tuesday forenoon, contributing to the pleasure of the occasion.  On Monday afternoon it cleared off  considerably and the sports proceeded.  For horse-racing the track was heavy,  but there were some very good races,  nevertheless.  THE  PRIZE WINNERS  Free for all, horse rtice-lst, Charlie  Shuttleworth's "Rosy .Tim" 2nd Andrew Charlie's "Escalander" 1  Novelty race -1st Max. E wart's "Toe"  2nd, Haks Richter's "Keno."  Ladies horse race 1st, Miss Annie  Innis on "King George," 2nd, Miss E.  Sinclair on "Longfoot."  Pony race���������-1st, H. Richter's "Black  Beauty"   2nd, J. O. Putman's "Flip"  Turncoat race���������1st. Reilly Terrebas-  lcet   2nd, W. Kruger.  Klootchman's rti.ee��������� 1st, M. Allison,  2nd, E. Allison.  Extra free for all���������--Eneas Saul, 2nd,  Baptiste.  100 yd. dash���������1st, A. J. McGillivray,'  2nd, Jack Smith.  220 yd. race���������1st, A. J. McGillivray,  2nd, Jack Smith,  440 yd. race���������1st. A. J, McGillivray,  2nd, Jack Smith.  THE BALL-GAME  The baseball match between Hedley  and Oroville was the evenest and, for  that reason, the most interesting game  played-in Hedley.     Oroville played a  clean  snappy game, and  it looked  in  the second and third innings that they  were going to win  it, but in Hedley's  half of the third  they evened up  tin-  score and added another    and   it remained that way for  the balance  of  the match, neither side being able  to  add another tally.     Daly  pitched rattling good   ball  for Hedley.     Several  times the visitors  had  men  on   bases  aad looked  us if they  were going  to  tally, but Tommy always tightened up  in such crises   and mostly  a one-two-  tragedy  tragedy' was   enacted   which  blasted the hope.     One  pretty double  play was pulled off  by  Charlie  Armstrong   for    Hedley   at   second   base  where lie fielded  the.  ball   iu  a lightning pick-up,  getting  the  runner at  second and  throwing to Maurice  at  first in the nick of time.  Score, by innings  Oroville-0 2 10 0 0 0 0 0 ���������3  Hedley ��������� 0 0 -1 0 0 0 0 0 1  As the tug-of-war did not fili. half  the money allotted was given for a,  scratch game of ball between Hedley  and Keremeos in which the former  won IS to 12.  The usual Labor Day ball, iu Shatford's hall was one of the most successful that have been held, the guests  numbering about 100. The music by  the Princeton orchestra gaye general  satisfaction and the floor was in good  condition. Supper was served in the  New Zealand and the Great Northern  hotels.  Within the past few weeks the Gazette- has been pointing out the loss  which reciprocity would entail upon  the farmers of Canada, in the raising  of horses alone, and at the same time  reminding the Star that it was acting  against the interests of farmers ti round  Princeton by advocating' reciprocity.  Wo stated that the loss to our farmers  would amount to from $50 to $72 per  head on every horse they raised. The  Star came back in the following paragraph:  "The Gazette is not fair. The horse raisers  of Ontario-are in favor of reciprocity because  they gee better prices' in HutlHlo than in Toronto. Teams worth ������500 in Toronto readily  bring $800 in Buffalo. This on the authority  of A. Yacgcr, the largest exporter and raiser  in the ' province. Thanks, Gazette, for the  opportunity of correcting you,"  With two so contradictory statements it would look as if somebody is  mist-ikon and the farmer has a right  to some data, from either or both of us  to justify, if we can, the statements we  each have made.  To begin with, we tire'free to admit  that neither one of us knows any  more about the matter than what we  have been told, but at the same time  we arc: quite sure that the Gazette  knows more about it than the Star, or  tit all events we have been mote careful of our data. We know also where  the star got its "Yaeger" yarn for we  happen.to know till the details of that  controversy and have read the Burns  letter which makes Mr. Yaeger look  like 30 cents.  The controversy began in the To-  lonto World which has literally wiped  the floor with the Globe in dealing  with the economic side of reciprocity  so far as the interests of the Canadian  farmer is concerned, for the World  went to the leading dealers in each  commodity of fail 11 produce and got  actual facts and figures duly vouched  for by these 'dealers. The editor of  the Star doubtless remembers the old  Grand Reciprocity, of Toronto, which  a'quarter of a century ago was the  leading horse emporium of Ontario*  Well, that establishment is still running and the firm who carry on the  business is that of Burns <fc Slieppard  whose business in 'horses with the provinces west of Winnipeg amounts to  over a million dollars ti year and they  say that various other dealers besides  themselves handle ah amount of horses  raised in Ontario and sold in the Canadian west that will bring the -yearly  trade in horses with the west up to  over ten millions.'  .  The Globe to offset this got hold of  a man called Yaeger, of Simcoe, who  dabbles a bit in fancy horses with pedigree  that he  sells to   millionaires   in  New York state with more money than  they know what to do with, and got  him  to. father a letter in  the Globe  telling of certain fancy prices he had  got from  such stiles,  but that  has no  bearing  whatever on the subject we  were discussing.     No farmer around  Princeton  is going into  the raising of  fancy stock for New York millionaires.  To further show  the Star  that the  drowning Globe was only grasping tit  straws find that the  Yaeger stuff'  is  just so much chaff, we  will  ask Bro.  Wright to  turn   to   page 93    of the  Canada  year  book  for 1010 compiled  by  the  Laurier government,   and he  will find that the total value of horses  exported  from ('autula  to the United  States in 1010 was $153,180 and on page  92 he will also see that this represents  the  value of just 1,900  head of horses  which he can use as a divisor to divide  into  the total  value and it  will give  him just $237 per  head, which shows  that the  Yeager yarn   is a   lie. on the  face of it.    Then let him  note   that  $453,ISO is less  than   half a   million  while the value of the Ontario horses  alone  that are  sold  annually  in the  Canadian west is ten millions,  or over  20 times as much.  Now for some evidence as to the  correctness of what the Gazette litis  said about the loss of $50 per head on  every horse in Canada. Here is a paragraph from a letter written to .Burns  iv. Slieppard by 31. Sheehy, of Milestone, Sa.sk., who is one of their western dealers.    Mr. Sheehy says:  ���������'There has been a. poor crop in the Dakotas  and (here is very little feed there and the  farmers are selling oil'their stock.* * THEY  WHAT DO YOU  THINK OF THIS  (Nelson News)  Of all the remarkable appeals which  have been mtule to electors in Canada  during the present campaign, probably  none ranks with that of that eminent  young Canadian patriot, Hon. William  Lyon Mackenzie King, Sit Wilfrid  Laurier's minister of "labor,"made in  the course ofan address to his constituents of whom are either of German  birth or German descent, tit Berlin a.  week ago last, Monday. Here are his  words in comment upon 3Ir. R.'^L.  Borden's speech in the House of Commons in January, 1910, in which reference was made to the feeling that the  great increase in the German naval  forces was a menace to Great Britain  and that Canada should, therefore,  come to the assistance of the Mother  Country in the shape of a contribution  to the Imperial navy.'  "Are the people of this country tro-  ing to place tit the head of affairs, a  man who takes such a position as Mr.  Borden was in over a year ago when  he was prepared to take from the ,  treasury of the country, and would  have taken it had he been at the betid  of the government, enough money to  build two Dread noughts,' to send that  money to England, telling them to  sink  it into  warships?   the amount  OF MONEY HE WAS PREPARED TO SEND  THERETO TAKE OUT OF THIS TREASURY  TO JiVlLO WARSHIPS TO FIGHT GERMANY is more than is being spent on  the whole service which the Liberal  government is constructing find which  when built will remain around our  own shores as a protection and not as  Jingoes want to use it."  . These are the words of one of Sir  Wilfrid's Laurier's cabinet ministers  made on the public platform as tin appeal for support for the government of  which he is a member. What do the  people of Koolenay and of Yale-Cariboo think of this?  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following tire the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Sept 2, 1911: ���������    ,    ���������'  AT THE MINE.  Maximum        Minimum  Aug 27 .05       .. 38  2S " .."        59       .: 34  29 . .. GO        .-.' 35  30 ..02        .. 34  31 .. 08       .. 33  Sep    1           ..70       ..35  2 .. G2        .. 30  Average maximum temperature 63.71  Average, minimum do        35.  Mean temperature 49.35  Rainfall for the week   0.00 inches.  Snowfall       "       "        0.0  . ' COKKESFO.VDING WEEK OK LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 55.  Average  maximum  do  47.28  Lowest minimum  do  30.  Average  minimum  do  32.S5  Mean  do  40.06  AT  THE MILL.  Maximo  n  Minimum  Aug 27  S5  .. ���������  46  28  , .  SO  54  29  78  57  30  S2  ,,  56  31  , .  82  ,.  50  S-.-p    1  .  85  52  2  , ,  S7  52  Average maximum temperature 82.42  Average minimum do 53.S5  Mean do 68.13  Rainfall for the week 0.00 inches  Snowfall       "        "      0. "  COUHKSl'O.VOING WKKK OK LAST VKAK  Highest maximum temperature 7S  Average do do 09.  Lowest minimum do 43  Average do do 47.71  Mean do 50. So  ARE SENDING HORSES OVER' II EH E  AND I CAN LAND THKM. DUTY FA ID.  FOR LESS THAN I CAN GET THEM l.V  ONTARIO. They are sending up bronchos  in carloads from $00 to $100 per head. IF  THAT HILL (RECIPROCITY) CARRIES I  WILL SHIP NO MORE HORSES FROM  ONTARIO HERE. The AYestcrn States are  full of horses and waiting to send them over.'  J. A. McLaughlin, horse dealer, of  Calgary, under date, Aug. 20, wiites :  "In Calgary we have the best horse market in the world. Hut ten days ago four carloads of horses, containing .SO head came in  from the United States, and in consequence  our prices have dropped JO per cent, since.  * 'M sold eight good hors.-s yesterday for SHKH.i  and 30 days ago the same would have sold for  $���������&()(). This is the first lot of big horses we  have had from the States, paying the 2r> per  cent duty and under selling us. They came  in from Montana where there are thousands  of them."  These are only two out. of over fifty  equally strong proofs we could give if  we could ps.ire the space.  WHEN WIMT1NO ADVERTISEKS  PLEASE  MENTION   THIS PAPER THE HEDLEY 'GAZETTE,   SEPT 7,   1911.  Cbc Ibcdley Qazctte  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  sued on Thursdays, by the Hedi.hv Gazettk  POINTING AND PCIU.ISIIING CO.Ml'AXV.  Limited,  at Hedlev. H. C.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year.: 32.00  "   ( United States)..;  '-'.50  . Advertising Rates  Measurenient, \2 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, etc.  $7.00 for BO-dny notices, and Sfl.OO forHO-day  notices.  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the ofliee 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  eh urge. For changes Oftencr than once a month  lie   price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  A. MEGRAW. Managing Kditor.  English speaking electors should, allow their pa rtyisiii to over-ride both  their patriotism and their business  sense, think what,a satisfaction it will  be in after years-to be able to tell your  children that in 1911 you did all in  your fiower to -ward off the calamity.  '������" IT HERE SIIICE 1900"  Full Moon  - Last f*:mr.  17  1911  SEP  New Moon  First riuar.  I.  1911  Sun. Won. Tues. Wed. Tlui. Fri. Sat.  1  2  ��������� >  -1  5  0  7  ���������S  . 9  10  11  12  13  ���������14  15  16  17  is  19  20  21  22  23  24  25  26  27  2S  29  30  Laurier evidently realizes that his  position is desperate for his appeals to  his compatriots in Quebec aie those of  despair. Atone time he shakes his  silvery locks before them and' asks  them to take pity on him for those  gray hairs made gray in their service.  But a little latei on, when bethinks  of Sifton, he fires up and appeals to  them tis French-Canadians to keep the.  French on top by returning aFronch-  Canadian premier. It must be pitiable  to his English speaking supporters to  see him thus ti self-shattered idol re-.  suiting to petty artifices that reveal the  i weakling when they had ..all: along ac-  coided him the veneration and allegiance  truer men.  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  which  belongs to stronger and  Will Dr.'.-McDonald tell ut where he  was in 1891 and whether he was supporting .the'Liberal platform in that  contest? Because, if he was, it means  that the- present-.reciprocity-, proposal  does not^go far enough for hini.and he  would be in sympathy with ftill commercial union such'as Laurier was advocating'at that time, and.- which he.  One-central point which wage earn  ers should endetivor to keep in.mind i has recently threatened the liiiinufac..  is that cheap living and low wagesal- ! ttirers with if they oppose hispresent  way.-.go hand-in hand. It has been so J scheme too strongly. ��������� This is sonie-  fr'oni earliest times, and it is folly to as- j thing the manufacturers and wages-nine that it may not-be so now. j earners of the  Similkaineen   want to  know from  the Dr.   right how,  for if  Toronto liotels .-ire so full of Aineri-.  ��������� cans from 'Buffalo and- other points,  ������������������"who have conn* over   to help the Grits  to   bulldose  Canada   into reciprocity.  that the bell-boys have to sleep on the  floors.  they expect the..farmers to -help them  after ti while to save the home market  for their products it will be up to  them now to lend a hand to the farmer to save his home market for his  p.-oducts..  A truly Pugsleyitish Irick is seen in  the* announcement last week that the  employees on the; Rideau canal who  have been trying, in vain to get then-  pay.increased were granted the raise.  Of course, it would take a long explanation to lid I what that's for.  Sifton tells that- when Patterson and  Fielding went to Washington .to carry  on negotiations with Taft and Knox  thev went under protest fioin many  Liberals including himself hut among  till the dissenters only German, Lloyd  Harris and Sealey had the- backbone  to refuse to be' coerced ��������� into ti thing  they did not believe in when the party  whip was cracked over them in the  halls at Ottawa. It will be different  with the electors.  In point of loyalty to the British  flag aud British ideals Australia and  New Zealand have set tin example that  should make Canada blush with  shame. After Laurier's attitude tit the  coiifeience and McKenzie Kings  break to the German voters of Waterloo thoughtful Canadians who prize  British ideals have indeed reason to  wonder where they are being led and  what is to be the end of till this treasonable talk and action.  Mackenzie King, .one ��������� of Laurier's  cabinet ministers, is asking the German electors of Waterloo country,  Ontario, to vote for him because Borden wanted to send a Canadian dreadnought to Great Britain to help to  fight Get many; and yet it is fashion-  i able for Grit sp.eakeis in this campaign  to throw out their chests and simulate  ti fine scorn at any imputation of their  loyalty because they tire advocating a  course that their best men have admitted must lead to annexation with  the -United States.- With Laurier  claiming that Canada mav stand aloof  when Britain is at war and Mackenzie  King trying to make political capital  by condemning a Canadian statesmen  for wanting'to help'Britain against  Germany, where is there anything  wrong about imputing disloyalty to a  party with such a leader, such a minister and such a policy?  you WORK,  MflKE MR MONEY:  WORK TOO.  aYDEmmmyowwim  WITH US TWEV wm-Hun  4������ INTEREST WHO  WECREWTM0PITHL> :  rinDM0nE>ISRETURli-  /IBLE on DEMflflP  4S QUICKLY f\ S THEPMILS  CAM G/IRRy IT.  PEOPLE JUST /ISGflREPW,  /?MPCdUTI0(J5<15  you crin be,  ARK-WEIi- PLEASE!*,  md THOROUGHLY  SATISFIED,  with toe wwwwiiai,  our Business is  TRANSACTED-/J BUSINESS  MrlfWfiP By PEOPLE OF  MdTUREPEXFERIEHCE  JfHfflfEoTinTEGRITy.;  fl P05Tf1L,GIVinG  yOUR NflMB *rtDPBRSSV  WILLPROMPTiyBRINGWU  rUli- IMFORM/ITIOf,.  shoulp you jtfVE .W  PINflMGML BUSINESS m  V^MC0UVER-VICir������TX  RENTS TO COlfcECT,  /IGREEMENT-SFORSrlLE*--  MORTGflGESTOKOK/IITER  rtNP COL^EGT,  FIR������IM5llRflriGET0PldCE  LET US ATTEND TO IT.  WE ARE PLEASING  OTHERS WE WILLBE SURE  TO PLEASE you.  DOtVXRAS������PvAJ CoLtd.  321 Gamble Street,  l������  Afej^coviver B;C.-^  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  BISTKTCT Ob' VxXI.K'  Canadian railway employees -ought  to realize what they will be up against  if reciprocity passes. The United  States is now full of idle railway men,  and should the tariff on the Canadian  east and west lines which is now giving lots of employment at a good rale  of wages to employees on this side,  set in north and south it will be the  chaps at tlie south ends who will collar the jobs anel those on this side who  are laid off in consequence will have  to hunt new jobs with the bunting decidedly against them.  The Canadian Liberals when compelled by the business men and far-  nieis of Canada to retain the protective tariff of their predecessors,-have  had good times in spite of themselves.  Now they want to import hard times  through the medium of reciprocity.  Canadian railways are prosperous and  have all they can do. while four  American roads, the Southern Pacific,  the Chicago and Northwestern, the  Union Pacific and the Achison.Iopeka  and Santa Fe have been experiencing  depression for months and have already commenced to retrench and dismiss men. That is why they tire till  so anxious to get a share in Canada's  j currying tiade. When the present  government would run us up against  tithing like that isn't it about time  Canadti was having a change'*-  TAKE notice that Mrs. F.E.' Riehter. of Kcro-  ���������**- meos, occupation rancher, intends to apply for permission to lease the following described land;  Commencing at a post planted ut the N. XV.  corner of lot 232s tlience south 80chains: thence  west 10 chains; thenee: north,80 chains; thence  east 10 chains to the point of commencement*,  and containing 320 acres, more or less.  MRS. F. E. RICHTER  July lath. 1911. 30-10  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  Distkict oi'* Yale.  ���������"PAKE Notice that-Robert .Tames McCurely,  ���������*������������������ of Keremeos, occupation, road foreman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase 160  acres of land, bounded as follows:  Commencing ata post planted abotttSOchains  north of the main Ashnola river, about 18'i  miles from its mouth and one chain north of  trail, thenee west Ul chains, thence south 10  chains, thence east 10 chains, thence north 10  chains to point of commencement.  ROHKKT JAMES McCURDv  II. C: N. Etches, agent.  July I2th. 1011. 30-10  THE BANK OF  75 Years in Business Capital and Reserve Over $7,500,000  Business Men's Banking  Money advanced to finance your business. Local  and foreign drafts bought and sold. Notes discounted.    Collections promptly made.  Letters of Credit, Money Orders and Telegraph  Transfers issued, payable in all the leading Cities of  the world.  Hedley Branch,  ��������� H. A. Hincks, Manager  fROYAL^HOUSEHOLP FLOUR ���������  ���������  Used by Millions and Acknowledged  to be the Best  NEW SHIPMENT JUST IN  49 lb Bags, $2.25 24A lb Bags, $1.15  OGILVIES ROLLED OATS  40 lb Bag, $1.90  20 lb Bag, $1.00   8 lb Bug, 50c  A Limited Supply of very good  Potatoes at per ioo lbs, $2.75  1  + Curlew Butter,  always Fresh and Sweet, 45c"������b. ���������  fShatfbrds,  Ltd.f  FRUIT JARS  As  we have  had  considerable  expeaience in handling fruit J  iars, ,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   CO.  PRINCETON, B. C.  Make the  NOTED HOP GOLD BEER  .���������  X  THEIR NOTED HALF AND HALF  (HALF STOUT AND POKTEIt)  is a Winner.  NOTICE  You young voters who are voting  for the first time, he sure and vote  right, for em you rests the responsibil-  ity of helping to decide one- of the  most momentous questions that have  ever heen put up to a Canadian voter.  'Even if <*i sordid motive should prevail   in   the country as a  whole   and  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  OISTKICT OK VAT.1-*  PrUflGE,  Wveru, Feed & Sale Stables  HKDLEY   li. O,  A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    *l Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  W 0 O D   FOR   SALE!  Phou.   M        INNIS   BROS. Proprietors.  'PAKE Notice that I. Alexander George Har-  -1- vcy. of New Westminster, occupation,  mechanic, intend to apply for permission'to  purchase Hid acres of lanei, hounded us follows.  Commencing at a post planted about'! chains  north of the main Ashnola river and about 17  miles from its mouth, unci adjoining H.C.N.  Etches pre-emption, thence cast "80 chains:  thence south 20 chains: thoiie'o west SO chains  thence north 20 chains to point of Commencement,  ALEXANDER CEO. HARVEY  II. C. N. Etches, agent  July l'Jtli. 11)11. 0-10  Water Notice  I, Joshua Wilson, of Hedley, miner, give notice that on the 21st day of September. 1 intend  to apply to the Water'Commissioner at Fair-  view for a licence to take and use 2 cubic feet  of water per second from a small stroani (lowing from the side of the mountain and coming  to the surface about 260 feet north of tho north  boundary line of pre-emption No7(i0s, in Simil-  kameen division of Yale District. The water  is to be taken from the stream at tho point  where it comes to the surface and is to be used  for pre-emption No. 7(i0s for irrigation purposes  JOSHNA WILSON  THE   RIVERSIDE    NURSERIES  GRAND FORKS, B. C.   Comprising ioo Acres  Largest growers of Nursery Stock in British Columbia.    All stock winteij  ed in our cellars and no dainger of Inning winterkilled trees.  Buy British Columbia grown trees for British Columbia Orchards.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing. and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  THE  NEW  ZAELAND  HOTEL  ���������K * # * *  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  TRY THE  Hedley Ga ze tte  for  Fine Job Printing  E-verijthing New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  SUBSCRIBE  FOR THE   GAZETTlj THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT   7,    1911.  it--  1  if  A*  P  we  r  Ii  1  II  /j  ���������  11?  Town and Distrkft.  Mr. G. H. Brooks went t������ Spokane  lust week and returned home on Tues-  . tl'iy-'������������������':��������� '/������������������'"���������    ;;-;"'"-'.  V. V. '& E. rails are expected to  reach Coahnont by the middle of this  months.  Rev. A.-H. Cameron is in Vernon  this week, attending a meeting of the  Kamloops presbytery.  Mr. E. H. Williams returned on  Thursday last from a pleasant holiday  trip to the Kootenays.  The Canadian Northern are expected to have their rails laid into Hope  by the end of November. ,  The Steamboat Nugget and the  Hope news and Gold Trail have both  been merged in the West Yale Review.  contest with Rolls who won out on it  4 up and 2 to phiy.     ,' ��������� -  Nelson and Green wood are both infested -with fire-bugs. As a result the  citizens of both burgs have, their indignation worked   up nearly to lynch-  c.lre nothing! for. the convenienceof  the public. -i  Why all this delay in appointing a  constable feirPrinceton:' There is no  sense  in expecting "one  man   to  look  KEREMEOS LOCALS  ing point.     As the police  department   after the whole valley from Hedley t  Lost���������On Labor Day iu Hedley or  somewhere on  the grounds,- a watch  with   silverine   case   and    Rockfortl  . movement���������Finder will t please   communicate,with this office.  There were no less thnn ten deaths  by drowning iu the Fraser in tlie vicinity of Hope within a month and the  manner in which the remains of the  victims have been disposed of is calculated to call up recollections of the old  Onderdonk stories of thirty years ago.  There were three small breaks in  flume during the Labor Day rains but  none of them interfered with the bottom of the flume. Tt carried about IS  inches of water which permitted work-  to start up again at the end of the  holiday without having to wait for  carpenters to make repairs.  General superintendent Jones has  been giviijg a great deal of attention  to the mine during the past fortnight  and it is also known that the development work under way has been very  successful in proving up new bodies of  good ore and the Nickel Plate is in fat-  better position to-day than it has been  at any time in its history.  H. A. Hincks made another particularly low round of the golf links one  day last week, making the round in 42  which had only been reached on one  other occasion and that by himself.  The next day, however, he did not  play in as good luck and lost a ladder  do hot appear to efl'ec t a n y captures it  may seem necessary to fall back on  the old method of vigilance committees with shotguns.  Many .-country merchants don't ad-,  vertise because they don't know how,,  and the Greenwood Ledge thus describes the cause and the result: "On  their shelves they carry goods that  the people know nothing about, and  in consequence send east for goods to  the big stores that use plenty -of  -printers ink in telling about every-  thing.that they have* for sale."  The new organ for the church, purchased and owned by the presbyterian  congiegation but to be used by other  denominations as well, was put riii  place last week and used for the first  time at Mr. Cameron's service on Sunday night. The instrument was purchased through the.agoncy of Mr. .1.  A. Brown, of Keremeos, to whom the  managers in Hedley are indebted for  his generosity in .procuring them so  fine an instrument for the money.  Prof. Brownell who has looked it over  and tried its tones, considers it a particularly fine instrument. The case is  of solid oak and the reeds of a high  grade specially designed for church  purposes and second only to the' pipe  organs.  An arc light has been placed at the  corner of Scott avenue and Webster  St. and the improvement it. makes  will well repay those who have contributed towards the purchase of same.  One of the main objects in placing it  was to light up the way to the hospital and it does this very well. In fact  the whole ' vicinitv for a couple of  blocks around that corner is very well  served by it. The generous way in  which .the Hedley Gold Mining Co.  have responded in the matter of furnishing the current is, we are sure, appreciated as it should be and should  go a long way to warns exploding the  charge so often thoughtlessly made  that  corporations have  no  souls and  Tulameen.     For t|ie past four weeks  Hedley has had! practically   no  constable at all and during the past week  liquor  was being given in  Hedley to  interdicted  men.    Hotel;keepers who  do that sort of thing have no business  to hold  linences <*it all  and tlie soonc r  they are  weeded out .the hotter.  People who have noticed anything in this  connection which the constable ought  to know to aid  hiin in securing a conviction should tell him and then if the  constable does  not act on it he will  have only himself to'blame.     There is  no kindness nor morality in screening  sharks who for .the sake of the little  bit of gain   there i,s iu it for them will  supply liquor to drunken or interdicted men   or to anyone  else, who may  want to act as go-between.  Many names of electors, which  .should, have been on the lists for Kere-  meos are licit there. Thisjs principally accounted for by the fact that last  March when the names should have  been sent in for the. May revision,  there was no thought of an election  and .nobody was sufficiently interested  to make theeffoit necessary to have  them placed on. . In this respect both,  parties appear to suiter about equally  around here.    ���������  On Wednesday of last week Dr. McGregor of Penticton was called over to  attend Mr. T. E. Pares, of Olalla. who  has contracted typhoid fever. He was  accompanied by Mrs. and Babv (wee)  McGregor, and being an old acquaintance of your correspondent, drove  down, when in the vicinity, for a few  hours' visit. On the return trip that  evening the cat, a 25 h. p, McLaughlin  and ordinarily well behaved ana reliable,'refused  to work  when  a short  distance up the Keremeos canyon and  the doctor and family had to spend  the' night at the home of Mr. Kennedy.  Messrs.  Hdlnian and Buckland, of  Kelowna, were in Kei emeos last week.  The latter was seeking beef cattle and  went as far down the  valley as Richter's  lower  ranch.     The  former   was  over to  note ..development  in the tobacco crop planted herein  an experimental ivav last June.    He found the  plants much further advanced than he  anticipated  and was   vastly surprised  at the growth the}* had  made.    He is.  loud in   his assurance   that the valley  is suitably  adapted to  tlie  culture of  this plant,,and that ranchers who engage in  it.cjin be sure of  cleaning up  at least $150 an acre, with  ready sale  for all that can be grown.  -> c*   v  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP HEDLEY  WATCH IT GROW  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 as the Price is Going Up.    +  - For, Full Information Write or Call on  r    *  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.,  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager - HEDLEY, B.C.  1  IS''  II!  ������������������������������������.  ���������  ������������������=���������  ���������  ���������  t  ���������  ���������  ���������  I.C'H.    RESOU  AST  PR IN  ETO  gives you the opportunity for one of the  i  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, covjper, 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 :>00 tons of coal providing employment to  about 1J30 men. Other coal companies are spending over  #2,000,000 in development, and will dve 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, will pass through the townsite.  East Princeton is beautifully situated on the Similkameen river, with an abundance of water power available. The  new city has every factor for growth into a big industrial  centre.    It presents a rare opportunity for investment.  Get Full Particulars immediately  D. G. McCurdy, R. E. Ward,  ���������  #  ���������  ���������  Princeton, B. C.  *  Pacific Blk., Vancouver, B. C.      $ THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, SEPT 7, 1911.-  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen��������� Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Head E; M. Crooker's'clearing sale  advertisement on this page.  F. .1. Sauve proposes leaving on Saturday on a trip to Vancouver via the.  Hope trail.  Only two weeks 'more till election  day. Quick elections are not an unmixed evil.  11. B. Meaiisette and Ben Nickel are  spending the week at their pre-emptions up the Ashnola.  The E. T. Bank here will be open on  Friday and Saturday of this week instead of the usual days.  Mrs. Garmichael and baby are visiting at the home of her parents', Mr.,  and Mrs.';!. J. Armstrong.  Miss Violet Kirby returned home on  Friday after a pleasant month's-visit  With friends at Kelowna.  Hunting season opened on  Friday-  last.     Little   interest,  however,   was  ��������� manifested by the sportsmen of Kere-  ' ���������'; nieos.  ,. . The early bird gets the early grub,  and the early customers get the choic-  est bargains at- Crooker's big clearing  sale of hardware.  At the auction sale of the imported'  ''   French  Coach   stallion   "Diploiimte,"  .' held on Saturday last,   the horse was  'bought in by the syndicate  owning  him.  ,  Married���������At the Keremeos Church  on  Friday,   1st inst,  by the resident  '/.'clergyman,''   Rev.    A.    H.    Cameron,  David H.  Bentley   and   Lilian   Ash,  ,   both of Sumiiierland.  ;,.;'. Mr. D. 11. Traubeof Didsbury, Altii.  is visiting at the homc^of his daughter  ;  Mrs. E. M. Crooker, and  will also pay  - a visit  to.Mrs. Beai.nish   at Coahnont,  /; another daughter.  .;..   \V.  H.  Armstrong and party from  the coast are expected in Keremeos on  their annual  visit  this   week. ��������� They  will travel by C. P. It. and motor over  from Penticton.  S. M. Richards, Inspector for the  Manitoba Assurance Company, paid  the agency here a visit over Sunday  and on Monday left for the upper valley to establish new agencies at Princeton and Coalitionb.  Geo. -Kirov, real esbate agent of  Kelowna came over to Keremeos on  Monday and will likely remain here  until after the election. It would be a  tame election contest without George  around.  Rev. T. A. Osborne, of Princeton,  paid friends in Hedley and Keremeos  short visits on Monday. The train service permitting him to spend a few  hours in each place and still go home  by the return train.  Mrs. Thomson and children arrived  hist week from Vancouver and joined  the Doctor here. Their household effects, which made remarkably good  time, on the way, arrived the same  day and they are now comfortably established in their new place of abode  on Mr. Cooper's ranch west of town.  C. JE. Shaw, P. L. S., returned the  latter part of the week from Coal-  monl/, where lie was engaged doing  some work for the Coal Company. At  present he is engaged running levels  on the L'.we ranch by the people who  have arranged for purchase.  Mr. Coleman, who returned last  week from Tulameen, where he was  engaged by the provincial government  to conduct an auction sale of town  lots, reports a successful sale netting  in the neighborhood of $7000.  The Misses Gertrude and Marjone  Smith, of Hedley, who were visiting  friends here, were the guests of honor  at a tennis party given by Mrs. J. A.  Brown on Wednesday of last week.  They returned home on Monday.  K. M. Crooker is engaged in marking down his entire stock of hardware  in readiness for the big clearing sale  which opens on Wednesday next.  Clearing prices will prevail as Mr.  Crooker has disposed of the building  to the Jveremeos Land Company and  is emitting the business. First come  will get first choice of the bargains  offered.  Electors of Keremeos have already  had an opportunity of hearing Mr.  Burrell sot forth the shurt-coniimrs of  reciprocity. To-night (Tuesday) they  will have the- chance of hearing Dr. K.  C. McDonald, Liberal candidate, extol  its virtues. Notice of the meeting, as  in the. case Mr. Biu-rell's has been very  short and a fair house can hardly he  expected.  51  X  X  >������  X  X  X  'K  x  x  X  f  X  X  *  X  X  X  K  *  H  K  K  *������  x  i  i  i  X  XHE    BIG    STORE  August  Groceries 5 % off  Furniture 10 % off  Cash  DryGoods~10%off  Hardware 1*0 % off  Se-e> Our Bargain Table-  Ye-s. Cash Always brings Better Values  for both the Store and the customers. Our Goods  are not shelf worn."   A car load of feed just in.  Vour Order Please  FIVE   ROSES   FLOUR  We  are offering  P. JiSAUVE  &   GO.  fcramrarairastMfefeMMMfcitataiMM^^  Studebuker lostout in his run over  from Penticton to Keremeos on Monday, arriving at the top of. the hill  just in time to see the train pull out  from the. depot. Even at that he did  a sprint to try and head off-the iron  horse at the. crossing west of town but  there was so much water on the streets  that even the "big Mogul" had to capitulate, the excess 'moisture causing  short-circuiting.  Even the Steady down-pour of rain,  which set in Sunday morninerand continued until Monday afternoon, could  not dampen the holiday spirits of  many Keremeos people who had made  their plans to attend the Labor Day  sports in Hedley, and there was a good  representation from the fruit belt.  Had it not been tor the rain there  would have been the usually large attendance, r        : ^:       /  Work' "on the. wagon road up the  Ashnola has been suspended owing to  the. lack of any signs of activity on  the part of the promoters of the tungsten mines, up in that country, who  agreed to begin immediate construction of the road above the Forks if the  B. C. government would build that  far. We understand that in the event  of the Tungston men' getting busy  work will be. resumed at the government camp, which has been moved up  beyond the first canyon.  We were pleased to see our old  friend Joe Armstrong of the lower  valley in town again last week after a  long absence, enforced by the painful  accident which he sustained early last  spring. The injured leg is slowly healing and he hopes soon to be able to  navigate better. Joe is strongly opposed t������* the ^manner in .which the  authorities at Ottawa are tampering  with the tariff. Last year he purchased a large number of sheep from across  the line on which he had to pay several hundreds of dollars duty and now  when he is nearly in a position to take  advantage of the protection it is removed. He also states that the  changes of regulations in regard to  the importation of sheep are also most  disconcerting and place a man engaged in this industry in such a position  that he dem't know where he is at.  Joe returned home after spending a  couple of days here looking after some  business which required his attention.  . PentMon-Keremeos  AUTO STAGE  Makes  the round  trip between  Keremeos and Penticton  everyday and  Meets All Trains & Boats-  Making  Close Connections and  Affording Rapid Transit  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, 90c  Rolled Oats, 8 lb bag, 35c  Chase & Sanbourn's Coffee, 3 lbs. $1.00  Good Laundry Soap, 20 bars $1.00  All Goods Strictly Guaranteed  FRANK RICHTER & CO.  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  ������������ut������*am*iMMttMUMeiMUuetue������wtftKKae  KEREflEOS  MEAT   MARKET  C.   JE.   SHAW  Civil Engineer, Dominion'and Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office of .1.  KEREMEOS  A. Brown  B. C.  Kcrcmcos-Pcnticton Mail Stage.  *-J Fresh  Fish  ?M -  Every Thursday  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  FIGURE OUT  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 Avith your savings by  sending them outside to invest in some speculative scheme, more or less hazardous, than by investing them at home in something that is as  safe as the bank and at the same time offers such  big returns on the capital invested.  We  REMEMBER  ��������� 1  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,  ������  ���������������  ������  ������  ���������������  '������������������  ���������������  ���������������  ������  ���������������  ������  ������  ������  ���������������  ���������������  '������  ������  ������-  ������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  ������:  ������  ������.  a  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  FIRE INSURANCE  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE  OFFICE -'"      KEREMEOS, B.C.  '��������� ���������:*-���������:  E. M CROOKER  ^Mfefefcat^WtillftMtitil^MMaiftirititil  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. R. Station  PUBLIC HIGHWAYS  MRS.   A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  Pkovinok ok British Columbia  1--J0TICE is hereby given that all Public High-  X1 ways, in unorganized Districts, and all  Main Trunk Roads in oi-ffanizert districts arc  sixty-six fcet.widc, and have a width of thirty-  three feet on-each side of the mean .straight,  centre line of the travelled road. ,  THOMAS TAYLOR  28-14 Minister of Public Works  Department of Public Works  Victoria. B C��������� July 7th 1911  Leaves Keremeos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. in., arriving in  Keremeos at noon.  W. E. Wkluy, Proprietor.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting' of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing- land, Cooking- and till kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kekeateos, B.C.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOMHY SING, Keremeos  ���������  ���������  ���������  x  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  J*.  ���������  ���������  ���������  CLEARING SALE  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 13  Everything goes while they last, at prices never before heard of in  the Similkameen.  manv bargains offered.  First come gets first chaice of the  TERMS���������All sums of Twenty dollars and under cash,  credit will lie given on furnishing satisfactory security.  Over that amount.  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������������  E. M.  CROOKER   i  ���������


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