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The Hedley Gazette Apr 18, 1912

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 ���������.-'.������!<.'  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume VIII.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, APRIL JX 1912.  Number 15.  I/I  V*  III  1  v  ���������'  l> '  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [IS years' practice in Vuncouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C  HEDLEY'S BIG MM  L. B. Reynolds M. E.   Writes  of the Nickel Plate  THE PENTICTON-CARMI  WAGON ROAD  Penticton Board of Trade Making- Strong  Effort to Have it Built  JflS. CLARKE  Watchmaker  MEDLEY, B. C  Clocks and Watches for Sale. <  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travol.  Rates Moderate.  A. Bak.ves, Prop.       Pentioton, B.C.  MODE of OCCURRENCE EISCUSSED  Some Economic Geology and Description  of the ProPerty and Works���������A Few  Inaccuracies Creep in  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches, Proper-ties, Mines, Timber-,  Water- Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C  X. TriO.Ml'SON' I'lIONE SKVMOUK i'lillS  3ir.R. WKSTKKJT CA.VADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng*.  Offices and Warehouse, S47-63 Beatty Street-  Vancouver, B. C.  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER. Proprietor  Hedley    rimers'    and   Hill men's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  "Regular meetings of the Hedley Local, No.  ���������161 arc held bn the first and third Wcdnesday  .in the month in Fraternity hall nnd the second  and fourth Wednesday at the N. P. Mine  O. M. Stevens T, R.'Willev ���������  I'refideiifc Fin-Socvetary.  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hcdloy Lodge No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  lire hold on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  5. E. HAHILTON, ARTHUR CLARE,  W. AI Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hull the first and  third Thursdays in the month.  A. Cr.AitE K. H. Simpson  Counsel Clerk.  L. O. L.  KeyuUir monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge  17-1-1 are held on  the    third    Monday   in    every  5"2������month iu Fraternity Hall.   Visiting Inctlierii are cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR KING, W. M,  Will. LONSDALK. Scc't.  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  AVill be itt Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 11th of each inontli.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  Burne, Temple &. Tunbridge  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, Etc.  PENTICTON, British Columbia.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL K.VGI.VKKK asn BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAXD .SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  HILLIARD'S  BARBER    SHOP*  FOR AN KASY SIIAVK  MOT & COLD BATHS  Next door uoit-h of Grand Union Hotel  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  The Nickel Plate mine is in the  Osoyoos mining district, on the Similkameen river, at tho mouth of Twenty-  mile creek. It was discovered in 1895  and productive gold extraction begun  in 100-1. from which date the mine has  been a fairly steady producer. The  ore occurs as contact metainorphie  deposits in limestone sedimentarics.  The bottom layer of these sedimen-  taries is composed of silicious and argillaceous stratfied beds then the  limestone layers, and then a top layer  the same as the bottom. They dip  to the west at angles varying from 12  to 90 degrees. There are two main intrusions, one of mnuzonitc and the  other of granite similar to the Nelson  granite. From the main intrusion of  uronzonite numerous sheets and dykes  spread out into every part of the sedi-  nientaries. Also cutting the. iorma-  tion occurs dykes of quartz porphyry  and andesite. To tho monzonite and  andesite are the ore deposits due.  On the Nickel Plate the ore body is  about 2,000 feet from the monzonite  core and the formation dips towards  it at- an angle of 20 degrees. The  sedimentaries have been cut by intrusive andesites, some following the  bedding planes and others cutting  them. .In the case of the Nickel Plate  main ore body the andesite dips at 40  degrees, cutting the phiiies ab 20, anil  the ore body lies directly on the andesite extending upward into the zone  of contact metarnorphism.  The limestones have been so altered  that they are generally referred to as  quartzites. In reality the gangne of  the ore is a garnet-epidote-lime silicate. The sedinientaries are cut- by  vertical black dykes, which were  thought, at first to form "V" shaped  troughs in which the ore deposits had  collected and been enriched, and which  would limit their depth. The sinking  of the shaft to over 500 feet has proven  the ore bodies to-that depth, however.  The gold occurs for the most part in  arsenopyrite and with other sulphides  in a, less degree. The highest values  are found next to the andesite foot  wall, and gradually decrease with the  distance from it. Arsenopyrite is  found disseminated all through the  inonzonite, bub in the andesite it is  far more plentiful, showing plainly  that if this was not its source it was  at least the agent by which it was  brought in. Then there has been a  period of erosion and secondary enrichment by descending waters with  the present ore bodies.  The discover}- of three more of these  deposits on the Simiiyside, Bulldog  and adjoininir claims, the proving of  them to a depth of over 500 i'eet, promise a long life to the property.  Up to  1009 very little  development  work  was done.     The ore  was mined  from surface cuts and glory holes, the  bodies   being very large.     On account  of  the  close  association   of fhe gold  with    the  arsenopyrite,   the   tailings  losses at the  mill were  high, averaging over $2.50 per ton, and running as  high  as $5.00 per ton at  times.    Regardless   of  this,  on  account of   the  eheap mining and   the large tonnage,  good profits were made. The 40-stump  mill  handled   about 45,000   tons   per  year*.   It was operated by water power  from a 15,000-foot Hume line on Twenty  Mile creek. At the season of low wafer  this did  not furnish  sufficient power  or  the  tonnage handled would have  been greater.  In the past three years many modifications were made on the acquisition  of the property by the Daly Reduction Co. A gravity tramway to the  mill and a .'3,000 foot electric surface  tramway at the mine, a modern boiler  plant to develop 750 horsepower, fed  by a 7,000 foot water pipe for feed  water to furnish power for the season  of low water, complete cyanide plant  with rcgrinding machinery, and many  other iinprovements were added. Very  little otjthe gold being free, only 21 per  Penticton Board of Trade is moving  to. have the Public Works Dcpart-  partrnent build a road from Penticton  to Carmi so as to 'connect the Okanr  agan with the West Fork of Kettle  River. At a recent meeting of the  Board the following report was made  by a committee appointed to interview L. VV. Shatford, M. P. P. on the  subject:  "Your committee, appointed to interview Mr. L. XV. Shatford, with regard to the Penticton-Carini wagon  road, beg to report:  "We went thoroughly into this  matter, with Mr. Shatford, last Friday evening. We urged the necessity  for the immediate construction of this  road, on grounds that it would open  some thousands of acres of good hay  growing lands, 5,000 acres of which  had already been purchased; also that  in all probability the first three or  four miles could .immediately bo put  to use in hauling a large tonnage of  machinery and supplies for the Penticton power- plant; arid finally that  the Carmi end of the road would pass  through a richly mineralized country,  and thereby be of very great service  to the niiniug industry of the Carmi  district.  "Mr. Shatford promised that he  would lay the matter before the Hon.  the Minster of Public Works, on his  return to Victoria, and recommend  that a survey be made, in order to determine the best route to be followed,  and an estimate of the probable.expenditure.  "Mr. Shatford hoped that the district road-superintendent would be instructed to proceed at once with this  survey, and that a start could be made  on the work this year.  "Mr. Shatford was of the opinion,  that it would be better to build a good  road in the first place, even if it took  three or four years to complete it,  than to try to rush the construction  ab the expense of good workmanship  and easy grades.  "An estimate, made a few years  ago, placed the length of this road at  35 miles, and the cost at $70,000."  Mr. Dynes moved that bhe Carta i  Board of Tra-ne be made acquainted  with the result of the conference with  Mr. Shatford, with a view bo getting  their assistance in any proposals likely  to arise.  OCEAN LMR SINKS  White Star Steamship Titanic  Strikes Iceberg  KETTLE  VALLY ACTIVE  THIRTEEN HUNDRED  LIVES  LOST  And About 8oo Saved ��������� Was Largest  Vessel Afloat and on Maiden Trip-  Many Notabilities on Board.  cent is saved on the plates, 41 per cent  by water concentration of the arsenopyrite and sulphides on the vantiers  and 31 per* cent by cyanidmg, making  a total saving of 03 per cent.  In 1910, 40.S2S tons,of ore were treated,  yielding $519,350, or $11.09 a ton,  ab a botal expense of $255 370; $127,294  was spent  in  additions to   the plant,  and $1*38,000, or 14 per cent, was paid  in dividends,   and   the 'company  had  $1S2,S'00 in undivided  profits on hand.  In 1011, 25 per cent dividends  were  paid   and   the   surplus   increased   to  $303,000.      Much   development  work  was   carried   on;   both   sinking   and  drifting.      The  values on   the   lower  levels were shown   by the sampling of  drifts to average up to the usual grade  of $12 per ton.     The operation of the  mill by steam when necessary brought  the tonnage handled up to 57,000 tons.  The proving of the ore  bodies   at  depth with no diminution in values or  size, and the development of practically five  of these instead of one that is  now  being carried on  gives  promise  of a long lease of life  for the property  and an ability  to maintain a dividend  rate  that  will  place  it in   bhe front  rank,  if not ab  the head, of Canadian  gold mines.  Care Rac.\ Nfld., April 11���������At 10:25  to-night the steamship Titanic called  "C.Q.D." and reported having struck  an reeling. The steamer said that immediate assistance was revuired.  Half an hour afterwards another  message came reporting that they  were sinking by the head and that  women were being put off in the lifeboats.  The weather was calm and clear, the  Titanics w.reless operator reported  and gave the position of the vessel as  41.40 north latitude and 50.14 west  longitude.  The. Mai-ci m station at Cape Race  notified the Allan liner Virginian, the  captain if which immediately advised  that he was proceeding for the scene  of the disaster. The Virginian at midnight was about 15J miles distant from  the Tit nic and expected to roach that  vessel by 10 a. in. Monday.  The Olympic ab an early hour Monday morning was in latitude 40.32  north and longitude 61.18 west. She  was in direct communication with the  Titanic and is now making all speed  towards her.  The steamship Baltic also reported  herself as about 200 miles east of the  Titanic and was making all possible  haste towards her.  The. last signals'from the. Titanic  were heard by the Virginian ab 12;27  a.m. The wireless operator on the  Virginian says these signals were  blurred and ended abruptly.  LARGEST VESSEL AFLOAT  The White Star liner Titanic, the  largest vessel afloat, left Southampton April 10on her maiden voyage for  New York. She is a vessel of 46,328  tons, is SS2 feet 0 inches long and displaces 00,000 tons.  THIRTEEN'  HUNDRED   PASSENGERS  The Titanic when   she lefb Southampton had  about 1,300 passengers on  board of whom 350 were in the first  cabin.    Among these latter are F. D.  Milletb, the artist and president of the  Consolidated   American   academy   at  Rome; Major Archibald Butt, military  aide  to  President Taft;  C. M.   Hays,  president of the Grand Trunk railway;  J. Bruce   Ismay,  chairman and managing director of the White Star line;  Henry B. Harris, the American theatrical manager;  W. T. Stead, Mrs. Isa-  dor Strauss, Mr. and Mrs. John Jacob  Astor, Mr. and Airs. Geo. D. Widener,  Benjamin  Guggenheim   and  Mrs.   II.  widener.  More Contracts Let   up   West Fork���������:  Route Plans West of Okanagan  Interviewed in reference to anarti-  cle, which appeared in the Sumnier-  land Review lately, stating that* all  material, for bhe forty miles of Kettle  Valley Railway construction, from  Sunimerland to the Summit, would be  handled from that town, Mr. J; J.  Warren, president of the company,  said bhe statement was hardly correct.  The intention is to work out from  Sumrnerland as far as Trout creek,  and all material for that section will  be conveyed through Sumrnerland; including the steel for the bridge over  Trout creek. For the other- portion:  of the contract, however, the shipping-  centre will be Penticton.  Mr. J. J. Hughes, representing the  contractors, Messrs. Rice. & Co., has  been in town several days, in connection with the contracts to the east.  Already they have been awarded the  contract, and are working from Midway in this direction. About 40 miles  have been graded, and are almost  ready for laying the steel, and camps  are being formed preparatory to commencing on another 40-mile section.  Mr. Hughes hopes to complete the  whole of the wprk and reach Penbic-  bon by the fall of next year.���������Penticton Herald.  Three more contracts on the Kettle  Valley railway: were let this week,  Clyde H. Williams & Co. secured six  miles; Milligan, Dassault <fc Co., nine  miles, and Porter & Ccmnely ten miles.  These contracts are all for the extension of the line west of Carmi, and will  bring the new line within fifteen miles  of the summit. The con tractors, were  in the city on Monday making financial arrangements for the carrying on  of the work, also for the 'necessary  supplies required in the different  camps.���������Grand Forks Gazette.  MAY RESTORE SERVICE  For Daily  Mail Between  Keremeos and  Penticton  The fire bug continues operations irr  Nelson. Three fires in one night last  week was his latest record. A man  named Bradshaw has been placed  under arrest on suspicion.  Hydrophobia has not yet been  stamped out among the canines in  Ontario.  Members of the crew of the Government exploration steamer Arctic are  charged with engaging in the fur  trade up north and trying to corrupt  prominent politicians with valuable  presents of fur.  CANADIAN.1-; ON HOARD  Charles M. Hays, president of the  Grand Trunk Pacific railway, with  wife and (laughter.      Daughter saved.  Hugo Ross, president Hugo Ross  Realty Co., Winnipeg.  Mark Fortune, wife, son and three  daughters, Winnipeg, one daughter,  saved.  Major Arthur   Pouchoii, Winnipeg.  Thompson Beattie, Winnipeg.  Thornton Davison and wife, Morrt-  treal,  31rs. F. C. Douglas, Montreal  Mrs. James Baxter, Montreal  H. M. Molson, Montreal.  Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Allison, son and  daughter, Montreal.  Mrs. J. C. Hobeboom, Toronto.  W. II. Harbeck, cinematograph operator.  Latest, advices state that none of the  ships reached the scene of the wreck  before the Titanic went down at 2.20  a.m. Monday morning���������three hour's  and fifty minutes after she struck the  iceberg and the only ones saved were  those who had been transferred to the  life boat-, mostly women and children  with a tew men. The total saved is  placed at SG0 and the total on board is  claimed to have been 2180.  There was once a daily mail between  Penticton and Keremeos by Welby's  stages when all the mail came in by  that route but after the Great Northern began handling the'mail audit,  came in daily by train the daily service by way of Penticton was cut oft"  and the want of it has been more or  less severely felb ever since.  The Penticton Board of Trade has  been taking the matter up with the  Post Office Department and the Post-  Office Inspector Clarke has told thern  that if the people wanted the service  and could show sufficient reason to  warrant it he had no doubt that there  would be little difficulty in having the  service restored.  Inquiries made of the Postmaster in  Penticton elicited the information  that about 15 per cent of the mail  handled in Penticton went over that  route and there was as much in the  incoming mails as in the outgoing,  classified as follows:  Six thousand carloads of fruit out of  the Okanagan and Kootenay is bhe  estimate of the fruit crop for this  veai-.  INCOMING  .MAILS  Total   from Keremeos,  about 15 percent.  "About 90 per cent, of all Kootenay  and Boundary, and  Crows Nest mails.  "All U. S. mail, except a litlle from  Seattle, including* European mails  coming via New York.  All Similkameen mails.  A small amount of coast mail from  Victoria and Vancouver.  OUTGOING MAILS  All Similkameen mail.  About 00 per cent, of U. S.rnail.  All Crows Nest and Kootenay arrd  Boundary mail.  Making a total of about 15 per cent.  of outgoing mails.  Owing to certain changes in the  mail service, and other difficulties in  the way, the matter was held over for  future consideration.  One woman with a tea kettle filled  with water at 212 degrees Fahrenheit  put to rout 125 "I Won't Works" in  Fraser canyon the other day. About.  a dozen more women like her and a.  dozen more kettles would do more to  restore peace and allow work to go on  in that locality than a force of militia  or constabulary. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE APRIL 18, 1912.  '-.Cbe %dlm. teette  aud  Similkameen Advertiser.  ssucl on Thursdays, by the IlKin.r.v OAy.K/rrK  I'UINTl.Vi; .\.S*1������ I'l'llI.ISUlXt: C'U.Ml'ANV,  Li.mi-i'ko.   at. I led lev.  II. ('.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Yen r ,.........:..:... ,. - 52.00  "   ( l.'n'itcd .Slates I  2.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement.. 12 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certiliciilcs of iiii|irovoincnt. etc  $7.0(1 for (Xl-day notices, and $.1.00 fqr.HO-iluy  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not cxccedincr one  inch. ������1.00 for one insertion. 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch.  10 cents per line for lirst insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients nay'ablc in advance.  Changes for con tract advertisements should  be in the ollice by noon on Tuesday to secure  ttcn'tion for that week'.-! issue  Advertisements will tie changed once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes oftcner than once a month  he  "price of composition will.he charged at  regular rates.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  SI.;!.-); over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, ������1.00  - pcrinch pernioivch. To constant advertisers  .taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  '      A. MEGRAW, MannK-inj; t-ditor.  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  The reform of the Senate is a question'that Canada must face in the  near future and there can be no better  time to begin in earnest than right-  now for the public have no need to  wait for a plainer demonstration of  the desirability of putting it out of  bhe power of a body, .constituted as  the. Canadian Senate is, to so wantonly thwart the will of the people's representatives as they have done by  over ruling the work of the Commons.  If there is one thing more than another that tin- people of Canada . have  giveii a direct mandate to any government to go ahead and do, it was their  direction to Mr. Borden for the ap  pointnient of a. pernianenb tariff commission so as to take the tariff out ��������� f  politics. This question was fully put  before the people during the past election and fully discussed on all the  platforms and the verdict giverr by  the people on the 21st of Sep tern li- r  last could nob be interpreted otherwise than a special command to have  such a commission appointed during  the very first session of the House  under the new government.  *   The movement for a memorial celebration   to mark the centenary  of the  birth of Sir George  E.   Cartier   and  erect   a   monument   in  his   honor in  Montreal, is one  which should recviye  a ready  response from   Canadians   in  all parts  of the. Dominion.     The  best  known   service    performed    by   that  statesman   for the benefit of Canada  was  the part  he   played   in   bringing  about confederation.   While the honor  of that  great  afthievemeiifc  is  shaied  by other noted Canadians   it is generally admitted by   most of  them   that  without the  efforts  and  influence  of  Sir George E. Cartier that event could  never have been brought about.     The  fusion  of  the    French   and    English  peoples in Canada has been one of bhe  greatest problems that confronted the  country   and Sir George. E.  Cartier,  more  than   any  other statesman    in  French   Canada,    labored    to    bring  about that desired end.     The committee which has in hand   the raising  Qf  ���������funds for the monument to his memory are asking contributions   and lists  have been sent out to that end.     The  money should be raised by  popular  subscription in small amounts so that  all will have an opportunity to identify themselves with   the   movement.  ADVERTISE   IN   THE   GAZETTE  If placinc oneself in odd situations  and doing unconventional things will  win notoriety Joe., Martin is determined to achieve it. The other (lay  from his seat in the British House of  Commons he .inquired of the. Attorney General whether it was his intention to prosecute. Rudyard Kipling  for sedition beca.ii.se of the ..stirring  poem Kipling has recently written  sympathizing with the loyalists ot  Ulster. , Evidently Joe's game is to  draw Kipling out and thus secure for  himself a niche in the hall, of fame or  of notoriety by being commemorated  in some shape or form, even if it  should be by way of a lampooning ab  the hands of so eminent a writer as  Kipling. The brilliant coterie of  poets in the reign of Queen Anne and  of the early Georges nearly all dabbled in politics as did those also of a  later date and their verse is plentifully interlarded with lampoons on  politicians of their day, and even the  divine Tennyson descended from his  lofty perch on the back of Pegasus  long enough to have a.fling ab Christopher North in the-somewhat testy  little rhyme to "crusty Christopher."  But it is nor at all likely that Kipling  Avill take any notice of the incident  and so fighting Joe  will   have  to  go  down  "To the vile dust from which he sprung  Unwept, unhonored and unsung."  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  *    ��������� *���������     *      * ���������    ������  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  GENERAL NEWS        v  Premier McBride  left, for England  at- the end of last week.  .'. c'. . .    '    . ..  The. floods in the Mississippi valley  have, been the worst known for muny  years and damage to the extent of  millions of dollars has been done.  Dr. Beatlie Nesbitt, a fugitive from  justice in connection with the wrecking of the Farmers' Bank was arrested  in Chicago last week and will fight  extradition.  The millers of the United States are  asking the State Department at Washington to take steps to prevent the  approval of the agreement for preferential trade relations between the  West Indies and Canada on the  grounds that it will tend to shutout  United States flour from the West  Indies.  A. C. P. R. train struck a rockslide  near Savonnas and the engineer and  li reman both met instantaneous death*  E.veri)tliing New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  E.E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hediey, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  is found by forming habits of economy. Spend a  little less than you earn and put the surplus in  a Sayings Account  where interest  will be added  twice a year.  Flie Bank of British North America  will receive deposits of $1.00 and upwards.  76 Years in Business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,500,000 ���������  Hedley  Branch,  H. A Hincks, Manager  CHIVER'S  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Ileal Estate.  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  Under Land Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  American Central Insurance Co.  Alliance Insurance Co. '  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Maryland Casualty. Co  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  If you are particular about bought jam  you're safe in recommending this brand  You them have something reliable and  of real.-merit  ��������� ������������������������.  Oliver's Jams are what you need.  SAFE AS THE SAFEST  AND  Cheaper than the Cheapest  is a straight life policy in  THE MUTUAL LIFE  (IF CANADA  The history of thousands of policies  on the above plan shows that it has  cosb less than' four dollars per year to  carry a policy of one thousand dollars.  If you doubt this call on the local representative and see the history of  one policy for 26 years; then ask yourself whether you know of any other  concern whether insurance company  or benevolent society that can show a  similar record.  Every Plan of Genuine Insurance  Gkfii'ngs.CuJj ������.J*rir$r{\i /' .'��������� -.-���������  jron^ 'PIfotoa&Drvf >���������'".-.'������������������ .<'.-���������.-  Sookl'llf',P'rofparii', /.���������/&/'. ������������������<_ -i*  ���������Staf2f,Lreii<irfi>!4tQ'f-,.''iii<;i.. .^i- *  \   PHone Tlieiirj. 645 6  -.A.'^.*"ffi'--E,--m"Hi^^^  c  ������������������:x&  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  It is  the  people's  Company and   its  profits are all for the people  This accounts for the wonderful success which has attended forty-two  years of unparalleled progress and  achievement.  W. J. TWISS  Manager for B.C.  A. Megraw  Local Agent  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac,  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  invention la probably patentable. Coramunlca-  UonsBtrlctly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest apency for securing patents  Patents taken tbrotiKh Munn & ~  (special notice, without cnnrRe, in the  Scientific Jlmerican.  A handsomely illustrated wookly. T.nrcest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms, fa a  year; four montbs, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co.3S1B���������dwa'* New York  Branch OlBce, 625 P St.. TVashlinrton. D. C.  Advertise in the  H edley Gazette  and watch Results  Tlie London Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to communicate direct  with English  MANUFACTURERS & DEALERS  in each class of goods. Besides being  a complete commercial guide to London and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EX. PORT MERC MANTS  with  the   Goods  they ship,  and  the  Colonial and   Foreign   Markets  they  supply;  STEAMSHIP  LINES  arranged  under  the Ports  to  which  they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading  manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in the principal  provincial towns  and  industrial  centres  of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the current addition will  be forwarded , freight paid, on receipt  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  their trade cards for ������1, or larger advertisements from ������3.  Tlie London Directoru Co. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E. C.  AVHEN WIIITINO ARVERTISKTCS PLEASE  ���������MENTION   THIS PAPER  ���������  t  ���������  t  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  S chubert's Supply Stores  STORES AT HEDLEY and TULAMEEN  PORT MANN  A great railroad terminiia a great grain shipping port���������a  great factory centre with a population of at least 50,000���������that  will be Port Mann, western terminus of the Canadian Northern, five years hence.  Factories to employ over 5,000 men, grain elevators and  flour mills, big freight yards and railway shoys���������these are already arranged for. A year from today property values will  be treble���������five years hence they will be ten times today's  prices.   Every lob bought NOW will make you a fortune.  Close   In Lots, $250.00  RAILWAY ADDITION-practically adjoining C. N. R.  property is easily the best Port Mann subdivision otr the market. Values must go up enormously. High, dry, level lots,  M3xl22 feet, $250. Terms $15 down, $10 a month. No interest  or taxes.   Send for booklet and lithographed plan.  Colonial Investment Co.  "THE PORT MAN PEOPLE"  Vancouver, B. C.  A. MEGRAW, Local Agent  jo-am  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  ���������  ���������  t  ���������  n  n  4  til i ��������������������������� I  I  THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, APRIL IS. 1912.  -.1 - *  (,  Town and District.  T. D.' Pickard arrived in town yesterday from Vancouver.  Hugh Hunter was in town yesterday on government  business.  S. L. Smith returned last week from  Indiana where ho had been called by  the death of his sister'.  E. O. Delongi formerly in the blacksmith business in Hedley,' but latterly  of Princeton, has gone back again to  Penticton to follow his old 'vocation.  Harry Atheiton, who had been  working in Vancouver for bhe C. P. R.  came in last week to make arrangements for putting in crop on the ranch  down at Atherton's corner.  The G. N, R. runs a train through  to Coahnont carrying passengers once  or twice, a week. There's no word yet  of regular daily schedule and no move  for resinning construction beyond  Tulameen.  Rev. A. H. Cameron has been a busy  man this spring. Unable to obtain  help when he required such he went  towoik himself on his fruit lot and  besides doing his own pruning set out'  05 new trees.  Don't forget Tom Marks and his  brilliant company of distinguished  artists who are to hold the boards in  Hedley on the 25th and 20th. Comedies and dramas put on in Marks inimitable style and five great vaudeville acts has made the season's tour-  one of unprecedented success.  Jack Corrigan returned from New  Westminster last week and reports  that his father had made a satisfactory recovery from the attack of  pneumonia. He was out of the hospital and feeling well but would require  a little time to regain his strength.  He has gone back again to Hope.  Ex-chief Bunbury, formerly of  Greenwood, came into town on Friday  last, accompanied'by Mr. Adams, a  real estate man from Calgary. Mr.  Bunbury was formerly chief constable  of this district and afterwards chief of  police in Greenwood, but has latterly  been in real estate in Kamloops.  Last week a bunch of C. N. R. sbrik  ers came through Hedley looking for  work. They claimed that they- were  not members of the 1. W. W. and did  ��������� not siti-iku from choice but compulsion  and the fact bhab they appeared ready  to go to work if they could have obtained jobs tended to bear out their  story. They went on up the valley  hoping to .secure jobs in some of the  coal mines.  One day last week a horse belonging  to W. Bryant attached to a light rig  was left:, standing out at the hotel  Similkameen. Heretofore it had the  reputation of staying where it was  left but this time the length of wait  exceeded the customary stunt and it  started on its own account. It did nob  bake long for things to start to go  wrong and soon the rig was left  among the rocks on one of the vacant  lots to the east of the hotel and Dobbin with shafts attached started at a  mad rate down Scott avenue, never-  letting up on the pace until it was out  of sight over the top, of the hill in the  cut on the new road to the station. It  was fe.-u-ed that the animal would be  badly cut up with the trailing shafts  but all that suffered was the. shafts  aird the harness.  There's  no chance for the mill crew  breaking any records  this month.    In  fact April   is turning out to be  a sort  of hoodoo.    On Friday night the large  motor  that drives the  tube mill, and  has   been   running   with an overload,  bin ned out, and Sunday night or early  Monday   morning   about   100 feet  of  flume went out at the big  trestle.    It  is nob  known whether any rock  rolling down   the   mountain   had struck  any of the posts or not.    In fact there;  is  some   reason   to  believe   that   the  structure  gave out of itself, for there  has been   for some   years past quite a  \sag and list in the flume at that particular point of Lhe trestle and this may  h'Ve given out.    The break will take  sevcKl] days to fix and meanwhile the  accideXj,   -will   retard  operations   considerably     The watchman   happened  to   be. <Io\i\,  ;lt   the penstock  ab  the  time   and    t^ere   was  no  chance of  getting past 11 ih break in order to shut  off  the  water a Live,   without going  down through the town and climbing  the   hill  up  to   one nf the spillways.  Little  harm,   however,   was  done   by  the water   before it was turned olV, for  the   cribbing   pub  iu   when   the   big-  break occured seven years ago held it.  It is not  known  exactly how, long it  will   take to  make repairs   but meanwhile   I he   steam   plant  is   handling  most of the stamps and the electrician  and  helpers  have been busy getting  another motor ready.  The dance announced.last week for  to-inorrow night has been postponed  to^Tuesday night owing tobhe.hall being-required, by, bhe Masons for bhe  visit of the Grand Master.  J. K. Fraser had a rather thrilling  experience 'for a few seconds on Tuesday iu making repairs on the flume.  The earth gave way with -him and he  went down with the slide on an angle  spsharp that it was not many degrees  from tlie vertical, and he was exceedingly fortunate that he came out.of ib  without serious injury.  The cbw-bell nuisance is in evidence  this spring again, bub the bells happen  to be ornamenting both horses and  cows. There is no feed around the  townsite for the poor brutes and it is  an imposition on the animals to expect them to glean a living which  they have already earned in good hay  and oats. Then there is the sleep-  nruidering aspect of the question that  concerns the neighbors.  The arc light at the bank corner has  not been lib since Friday night,, last  and there have been some pretty dark  nights since that. Saturday and Sunday nights were particularly dark and  those, were the nights the light was  needed most for there were more  people on the streets. Tf it is too  much of a task for whoever is supposed  to look after it some understanding  should be arrived, at so that carbons  will be lefb in some convenient spot to  enable others to do so.  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  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP HEDLEY  WATCH IT GROW  Buy Now; Don't Put It Off as the Price is Going Up.  For Full Information Write or Call on  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.,  F. H. jjfrench, Secretary and Manager  HEDLEY, B.C.  TWO VALUABLE CIRCULARS  P.   E.  French of the  B. C. Agricultural  Department Tells  How To Grow  Potatoes and Onions with  Profit  It will pay agriculturists in B. C. to  keep in touch with the Department of  Agriculture, whether they may be engaged in fruit growing, vegetable  or mixed farming of any kind. The  Horticultural Branch of the Department has been particularly active in  supplying needed assistance to those  engaged in any line coming under  their care.  The latest circulars issued by the  provincial horticulturist, R. M. Win-  slow, are circulars 2 and 10 on onion  culture and potato culture respectively. The papers that are reproduced in  these two circulars are by P.E. French  assistant horticulturist who not only  shows where there is good money in  growing these tubers bub gives bhe  necessary instructions as to how it  should be done, every phase of the  subject breach case being fully covered. "  The papers are much too long to reproduce but those who may want  them (and everybody should who  wants to make money out of his field  or garden patch) may secure copies  by writing to the Provincial horticulturist at Victoria.  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  lp<OATj mining- rights'.,of the Dominion, in  *-' Manitoba, Saskatchewan unci Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the Xorth-wesb Territories and in a jiortion of! the Province of Hritish Columbia, nmy he leased for a term of  twenty-one yeius jitan 'annual rental of SI an  aero. Not more than 2.5W acres will be loused  to one applicant. ..  Application for a lenses niu>L be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in' which'the rights applied for  are situated. ��������� "  In surveyed territory the land must bo described by sections, or-legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in iiiisurvcyod territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself. j.-  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of ������5 which will be-refiinclccl if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on tho merchantable output of the mine at*, the rate of five cents  per ton 3  The person otierating'tiic mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full ciiiiuitity of merchantable coal mined  and nay the royalty thereon.   If the coal ruin- f  ing rights arc not being.opcrntecl, such returns !  should be furnished at least once a year. i  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to pur- j  chase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information {application should be  made to the Secretary of the Department of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  . M-'.AV. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  Nr.lJ.-Unauthorincd publication of this advertisement will not he paid for. il-o'm  1 ���������  ��������� . .      . ���������  I '      *  i *  f Mooney's Biscuits |  ���������  *  AVc have just received a consignment of these well known buscuits  and recommend them as the. nicest  lot of biscuits ever received in Hedley. We have them in bulk and in  packages of all sizes.-;  + Curlew Butter Now in Stock and We Will Have  It In Continually From Now On  Green vegetables arrive at the end of every week ?  TO CANADIAN ARCHITECTS  Competition forXow University Buildings to  be Erected at Point Grey, near Van  couvcr, Hritish Columbia  R. F. Green, formerly "chief Commissioner of Lands and 'Works, is being  urged to run as Conservative candidate for Kootenay in the Commons to  fill the vacancy caused by appointment of A. E. Goodeve to bhe Railway  commission.  Canadian    Pacific  sbock   has  souring on bhe London niarkeb.  been  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending April 30, 1012 :  AT T1IK  JIIXI2.  Maximum        Minimum  Apr   7 . II .. 30  The Government of British Columbia, invito  Competitive Plans for the general scheme and  design for tho proposed i\ow University, togethj  cr with more detailed Plans for the buildings  to be erected first at an estimated cost of  $1,500,000.  Prizes of ������10.000 will be given for the most  successful Designs .submitted.  Particulars of the competition and plan of  site may be obtained on request from the  undersigned. . c  The designs to he sent, in by July 'list. 191:2  addressed to  The MixrsTEit ok Ekccatiox.  1 'arliament Uuiloings.  Victoria, Hritish Columbia  iShatfords,  ������  13  21  9  ���������17  20  10  31  23  11  38  20  12  35  23  13  40  20  Average maximum temperature -1.0.14  Average minimum do        25.42  Mean temperature 32.7S  Rainfall for the week    0.00 inches.  Snowfall        "       '- S.  OOKKKSI'ONDr.VO WEEK OK LAST VKAK  Highest maximum temperature 35.  Average maximum  do  31.28  Lowest minimum  do  1.  Average n  lininiiim  do  S.71  Mean  do  10.99  AT THIS  MILL.  Maximum  Minimum  Apr   7  (51  31  S  07  32  9  05  11  10  ���������10  ,   .  39  11  51  ���������10  12  57  31  13  00  .   ,  42  Average in  axirmun tempera  turo 5S.57  Average m  murium  do  30.  Mean  do  47.28  Rainfall for the week  0.00 inches  Snowfall  <4                   it  0.30  ii  COKKKSl'ONDINCI WEKI  J OP  LAST VF.All  WATER NOTICE  For a  Licence to Take and   Use Water  ATotice- is hereby giveirthnt. The Aslinwoiii  -^ Power Co. Ltd.. of Vancouver. II. C. will  apply for n licence to take and use 2511 cubic feet.  per second of water out of the Siinilkiinioeii  river which Hows in a south-easterly direction  through B. C. mid empties into Okiuiagiin river  near Oroville, Wash. The water will lie diverted near S. W, corner of hut'J07S and will ho used  for I'nwer purposes on the land described as  near the mouth of Twenty-mile creek.  This notice was posted on the ground on the  29th day ol' March, 111 1-2. The application will  bellied in the ofliee of the Water Ucc-oi-dcr at  Fairview.  Objections may he   tiled with the said Water  Recorder   or   with   the   Controller   of   Water  Kight--, Parliament H-iIUIings, Victoria, li. C.  Tin-: Asiiawota l'Ott'KIl Co. I/I'D.  I'M      , T. I). Pickard. agent.  ���������  ���������  Ltd.j  ���������  ���������  ���������  PflLfl6E  Llveru, Feed k Sale Stables  *  HKDLKV   B.C.  ^F A good stock of Horses and Rigs on i  Hand.    *f Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  s a L e !  Phon.   II  W O O D   F O ft  INN IS  BROS. Proprietors.  The finest lubricant for the Commercial  Machine is  PRINTERS' INK  This may be applied in different  ways but the two old stand-bys arc  judicious advertising in. the local  paper and neat stationery printed at  home. The Gazette can suit all require men ts.  %  ���������  ���������  GAZETTE  Highest maximum temperature 07  Average do do 53.  Lowest minimum do 22  Average do do 2S.28  1 Mean do 40.04  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  FOR  Fine Job Printing  HAS THE LUBRICANT  %  ���������  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE HIS HEDLEY GAZETTE. APRIL 18. 1912.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen----Famed for F^  Town and Lower Valley.  Gibson Bros, are loading a car with  potatoes this week.  Dr.   .Termyn    V,  S.,  of   Coalmont,  was in town Tuesday.  Thus. Road house, of Man-on Valley,  was in town this week.        :  A carload of settlors' effects came in  this week for Mr. Bowon.  Young and Jensen are through with  the ditch contract.  On Thursday last R. F. Elton  drove  up from Snhilkaineen,  D. J. Inriis aritl'sori, Leonard, drove  over to Green Mtiuntain ^onchry.  Mrs. Estlan, of Manitoba, is staying  wibh her sister. Mrs. W;. M. JFi;j,th.  Harry Etches took a trip up to his  pre-emption oh the Ashriola Saturday  last.'.���������:'"������������������'' -J -���������'���������.���������'��������� "' '*'iV'' \ ';;':":'-"���������'���������"���������''  Hiram Inglee; of White Lake, was a  visitor to town last Wednesday and  Thursday.  Mrs. F. H. Parsons, Tom and Arthur  Sniibherarn Went up to Princeton and  back last Friday.' .'"'' ' ''  Rev. .1. A. Cleland held the Easter  services here last Sunday, both being  well attended.  , Mr. Bower, of Kelowna. was here  looking into.the tobacco prospects for  the coming season.   .  Harry/ Tweddle's new auto has arrived in Penticton and will be brought  over in a day or two.  Robert Armstrong's house is completed and his foreman, G; G. Christie  and family moved in Thursday.  -Mr. F. A. ���������"Hargreay.es, of, .Oregon,  came in Wednesday "week, and will,  make his home in the district.  Mrs.' -W. H. Armstrong came in  Tuesday on a tour of inspection to see  how everything is progressing.  H. B. Meausette, Ben Nickle and V.  Nickle left Friday to do some work on  their ���������pre-emptions 'on"the Ashribhi.  Mrs. G. E. Graham and daughter  left .-fur the coast Saturday, after  spending about ten days on the ranch.  H. A. Turner and T. D. Pickard  drove over from Penticton yesterday  in time to get the train up the valley,  A. J. Ames, of Vancouver, accompanied by his wife, came in last week  to'.'.manage the store for the Frank  Richter estate.  A. and J. Butterwortb, of Phoenix,  were here this week looking for land  suitable for stock-raising. They went  on to Tulameen.  Mrs. J. P. Thomas and Buster, after  spending two weeks with Joe Armstrong, of Chopaka, returned home  Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Hogan and Mr. and  Mrs. Fair, of Pencieton, spent Sunday  in Keremeos, driving back to Penticton Monday morning.  The blacksmith shop is haunted���������  lights were supposed to have been  seen flitting around the shop late  Monday night.    Who said Spooks?  Lorne Coleman returned from Victoria Friday where he has been to  write on the Surveyors' preliminary  examination. Wo hope that Lome  will be successful.  Cyril Morgan and wife, of Spokane,  passed through Wednesday on their  way to visit Mrs. Size, of Penticton.  Mr. Morgan was surprised to find the  growth here far ahead of Spokane  district.  W. C. Bowon, wife and family late  of Claresholrn, Alta.., came in last  Thursday and will make their home  here for the future. Mr. Bowen bought  the Thomson lot last summer when  visiting this part of the country.  A party of severr had an enjoyable  mountain climb last Sunday. The  party consisted of Misses McConnell,  Ethel Bromley, Hattie Innis, Helen  Hogg and Messrs Albert and Arthur  Mattice and Herbert Hunter.  After spending about five months in  the old country, Geo. W. Cooper, wife  and daughter arrived back in Keremeos last Sunday. Like many of those  who want to go home Mr. Cooper did  not find things as rosy as they might  have been. There are lots who want  to go home bub like the proverbial  cat they will come back.  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  KIA SIMffll  You Are Greeted by a peafeni^g.  Ear Splitting Racket  WORSE THAN A PlQiLER ^jrtOP.  To Make Yourself Heard at All You  Must"Shout Into the Ear ;6f a Companion���������The Economy of Space and  the Simplicity''o'f ^Arrangements.  cfiiibiug down ten rungs of an  iron ladder into the '-interior 'ofa submarine is like going into a boiler shop  where there is one continuous',' deafening, "ear: spUttihg:racket like a dozen  trip hammers chattering a tattoo amid  a grind and rumble and thump of machinery as 'if especially designed to  burst your eardrums.  At first the noise in that narrowly  confined space is painful and bewilder-  lng. To make yourself at all heard  you must shout into the ear of a companion';' So'interise is the' strain, says.  a writer in St. Nicholas, that you miar-  vel how day in and day out human  ears can withstand the ordeal.  You And yourself inside Avhat seems  an enormous steel cigar painted a neat-  pearl gray, a color which is serviceable  and does not dazzle the eye. Light  comes to you1- partly through portholes  arid in part -from incandescent Limns  placed f ore a nd aft. in the darker, parts  of tho hull.  You have expected, of course, to  land in a tangle of whirling machinery  that fills the inside of the boat from  stem to stern, threatening with every  revolution to take an arm or a leg off.  Instead the first thing :you see is an  uninterrupted1 ' "working space," or  deck, measuring 7 by 25 or ?>0 feet.  1 At the' stern, far in the background,  are the machines and engines. In fact,  this section of the vessel is nothing but  machinery, a rumbling mass of silvery  steel and glittering brass revolving aC,  the rate of 500 times a minute, so compact that you wonder' how the various  parts can turn without conflicting or  how it is possible for human hands to  squeeze through the maze to oil the'  machinery.  But this economy of space is as nothing to what you will see.' The floor  you stand on is a cover for the cells of_  the- storage batteries wherein is pent,  up the electricity with which your boat  will propel herself when she runs submerged.' -.���������-.������������������  The four torpedoes, measuring sixteen feet three inches long, eighteen  inches in diameter and weighing 1.000  pounds each, are lashed end for end in  pairs at either side, and directly over  these aive tool boxes and hinged bunks  for the crew to sleep in.  The very air whicUis taken along to  keep life in you in case the boat should'  be detained beneath the surface longer  than usual is compressed in a steel cylinder 2,000 pounds per square inch, a  pressure so intense that were the cylinder to spring a leak no larger than a  pin hole and.'were the tiny stream of.  escaping air to strike a human being.it  would penetrate him through and  through and drill a- hole through an  inch thick board behind him.  And yet everything about tlie Interior arrangements of this boat is so sin>  pie that you can see at a glance its  purpose. Away forward, where the  tip of the cigar combs to a poiiii. are  the two* torpedo tubes out- of which  tho guuncr will send his deadly projectiles seething beneath the waters at  the rate of 35 "knots an hour against  an unsuspecting hull.  Directly under the conning tower Is  a platform, three feet square and elevated three feet from the deck, upon  which the captain stands, head and  shoulders extending into the tower, so  that while at his post he is visible to"  the crew only from the waist line  down, and at the feet of the captain  and on a level with his platform ifl  stationed another of the officer?, in  eharge of the wheel that controls the  diving rudders arid the gauges that  register the angle of ascent and decline and show how deep the beat Is  down.  The two officers are in personal communication, so that in case of heart  disease or other mishap either can  jump to the other man's place.  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. R. Station  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,  Proprietress.  KeremeosPentict'tjii Mail Stage.  The auto stage leaves Keremeos for  Penticton, Tuesdays, Thursdays and  Saturday at 5 p.m. ',,  Single Lire $7.50, Return $11.00  Phone 14; Penticton': ,      Wr E. Welby  GEO. KIRBY  .--Notary Public.  RKAT, ESTATK ' ' ' MINES  Agent for:  London & Lancashire Firo Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  KttRKMEOS. B. C  C.  JE.  SHAW  Civil 1'higineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office of J. A. Brown  KEREMEOS  B. C.  K.  H. ROGERS,  M.A'., B.O.L.  BARMSTEK, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  i  WATER NOTICE  Do riot neglect to spray your trees with  Pendray's Lime Sulphur Solution  Pendray's is emlpvsed by all the leading fruit men  of the province.  We are sole agepts for Keremeos and cap sell it by  the barrel'or gallon.  Wc carry a full line of Garden and Field Seeds.  > ��������� x |Vti������'   j        j   j-       -    .i  Five Roses Flour always in stock  F.  RIGHTER ESTATE  For a Licence to Take and Use Water  "VToticc i-, hoiebv jrhcii th.it 'I he A-diawota  -1-' Power Co. Ltd.. ol Vancouver. B. C, will  .ipply fin a licence to take and use 3(1 cubic feet  l>ui-.>uuuiid.vl Wutui'.oiit.ui -Asxliiiwltiri) ui-, which  flows in an easterly direct ion "through the Sir  inilkaineen district and empties into the Si-  liiilkiuneen river about 8 miles froiii Iverenien's.  The water will he diverted:at the second canyon and will be lined for Power purposes .on tlie  land clescribediii*. C. K. Oliver's Pre-emption.'-.  ��������� This notice-\viis posted on the ground on the  2!lth day ol' March. 1912. The application will  be filed in the office of the Water Kccorderat.  Kiiirvicw. .  'Objections limy be lilc-d with the said Water  Recorder or with the Controller of Water  Rights. Parliament Uiuldings. Victoria, 15. C.  TllH .ASIIAWOTA 1*0WISH Co. I'/l'li.  ; l!i-.l T..D. Pickard, agent  Time to Wake.  Judge Wheaton A. Gray was once  harangue by the prosecuting cf ousel  on a warm day at the end of t long  harangue by the prosecuting counsel  he noticed one of the jurymen tsleep.  As soon as the argument was coi aplet-  ed the judge addressed the jury i-i this  peculiar manner: "Gentlemen (.f the  jury, the prosecuting attorney bar> completed his argument. Wake up a. id listen to the instructions of the court."���������  San Francisco Argonaut.  The XewKdjtion of the  COPPER HANDBOOK.  just published, is"voliiiiid'X,'for the years 1910-  1911. and required-'nearly'eighteen months in  preparation. '-," .    ���������:  It has 1002 Pages  containing nearly one a.iid a hiiif million words  or about twice as much matter as the bible.  There are 35 chapters, and the booli covers the  Copper Industry .of the World  COVERING": 'Copper 'History,   Geology.  Geography.   Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining.  Milling, Leaching, .Smelting. Refining, Brands,  Grades. Impurities. Alloys, ��������� Uses; Substitutes,  Tcrminolog*y.   Deposits)-by Di-jtricts;. States, i  Countries  and Continents.  Mines iu  Detail. '  Statistics of Production Consumption; Imports  Exports, Finances, Dividends, etc.  :   Vol. X   of the  Copper Handbook lists and  describes  8,130 Mines and.Companies  these descriptions ranging froiii 2 or Ii' lines: in  the case of a dead company, in which case reference is made to a proceeding edition giving  a' fuller description, up to 21 pages in the ease  'of the Anaconda, which produces one-eighth  of the copper supply otthe world. -The chapter  .giving mine .descriptions, which lists the larg-  .est.niiiiibcr of mines* anil'.companies ever {riven  ���������in any wor of reference on mines or mining  investments, has been fully.revised.  The new edition of tlie Copper ir.indboo is a  dozen books in one. covering all phases of the  copper industry of the entire world. It. is used  us the -.   .  WORLD'S STANDARD REFERENCE  BOOK ON COPPEIf.  by the managers of th.e mines that make ninety-odd per cent of the -(vorld's output of,copper  and is used in every civilized country of the  globe. It is tilled withi facts of vital -import-,  mice to  TllK 1NVKSTOK  TliK'SPKCUhATOlt  ���������T11K M KTA1 * Ii URGI ST  TIt-E CONSUMKR  ^���������'THKiiMINKIt  Price is $5 in hue nun with gilt top, or $7.50  in genuine full library niorocco.-  Terms are the most liberal, .Send no money,  but order tlie boo ' .<��������� 1 rt you. all carriage charges prepaid, on'.one woo-i'.s approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid-for if it suits.  Canyon afford not to see tho boo and judge  for yourself; of its valiu! to. you ?  Write now to the oili^orand publisher,  '" [V  ������  ������r  ������  ������  *  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������.  ������  ������  ������  ������  FIGURE OUT  What a few Acre of Keremeos Fi;uit Lands  will be worth in a few years when  the trees are in bearing  Can you do better with 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.  RE/VIE^BER  We  offer no  lancl but what has  the  water al-  reacly on it  '��������� "     '    ! 1  Frui;t Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  ���������*���������*���������*������������������*****���������;     ' ���������       .������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������      m      9        ���������,.!,'., ���������    .'"!   '"'���������   I".'."* "V~ ."*    .������������������-."���������������������������"MT'"'"  Keremeos Land Go., Ltd.  kEREMEOS, B. G.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  THE   RIVERSIDE    NURSERIES  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Have ���������still -on hand for spring 'planting  Wageskb' Northtskx Spy Wealthy .Tonathax  McIntosh Rkd Wi-xesap     ' ! Sxows GUAVISNSTIX ��������� -  ": '"'-'King David      '''Rome Beaumy Red Cheeked Pippin  Piiimrs, Peaks and Peaches  Established in 1900 125 ACRES  HORACE J,  ������il TKMPhK DUII.DING, HOUGHTON".  Michigan; U.S. Ai'  METEOROLOGICAL  Tcniperature regi>tered at Meteoro-  gical Station, Ken-rrrces, for week  ending,' April 14th;...ipi2.  Maximum        Minimum  Apr   8  !)  08.5  39  52.5  10  - r,2  15  11  51  CI  V2  . ,  59  39.5  Mi  ,  ,  :.00  ���������15  14  !!'5i  45  Rainfall for the  week  0.42  inches  When  writing  Adversers  Please  Mention the Gazette.  ghimbing and Keating, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsixiithing'  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,  iu 'Murdock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  DIQN4H ^ ATKIN  Practical Workmen Puoimuetoks  PRINCETON, B. C.  k1  X  I  X  X  X  I  I  t  X  i  X  X  X  X  "������tf������itt?i?r������3-ti'i������������<������'  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE  J. A. BROIWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUaToii&'.BlWKEkxGE,  iartE INSURANCE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  SILKS  Large Assortini'nt'of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TO/1MY SING, Keremeos  NOTICE  SntlLKAMIOKX LAND DISTKICT  PINTKICT OI-" VAI.K  ������������������pAKK XOTIOE that. I. Kdward Astpiith  -1- lIiii-Ki-eavus, of Keremeos, B. C. occupation Kaiiimer. intends to apply for permission  to pin-chase the following described lands.  (.'oniiiieiiciiifr at a post planted at the 8. K.  conifu-of Vitals, Mrs. WiiKstufT's V. K��������� thence  east 10 chains, thenco north 80 chains, theiu-c  west 10 chains, tlience south Ml chains to point,  of commencement, containing; SO acres more  or less  KlnVAKP ASlH'ITII HAUGUKAVKS  Man.-h 1st. llll'J !'���������'(���������  MORTGAGE SALE  TTN'DKR and by virtue of the powers eontain-  v-' yd In a certain mortgage -which -will be  produced at tho tinioof sale there will boo''  fc-recl for sale by public auction at  THE TOWN. HALL  in the  Town of Keremeos, B. C. on  Saturday, April 20th, 1912  at the hour of two o'clock in hie afternoon, the  following property:  1 ni -,  itlnckT!) ill the Koroincos townsite according [0 niap i.umbt^d:������X., Keremeos town-  site.  Km-terms and conditions of sale apply to.). A.  Blown, agent for mortgagee,  Dated at Keremeos this 30th day of March, lilW  SING LEE  Launcky, Coiitructing of all!  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese-  Labor.  Kekkmkos, B.C.

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