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The Hedley Gazette Jun 27, 1912

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 <fe������S������S  \  "SPS  WmmMM  ^������0:^W^M^^^^f^^^  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume VIII.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 27. 1912.  Number 25.  )]   Dr. C. A JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years1 practice in Vancouver. J  S.O.L.Ool',s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -       B. C  DEVELOPMENT  WORKAT VOIGT'S  Sixty  Men are Employed on  Various Claims  R. W. DEANS  Votary Public Seal Estate  lunches, Properties,  Mines, Timber,  Water Powers  jjpper Tront Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  A. Bakves, Prop.       Pextictov, B.C.  SIX DIAMOND DRILLS TO BE USED  Fine Showing- on the 14 Claim1-Long-  Tunnel to Crosscut Formation at  Depth ��������� Exploration by Diamond  Drill on Extensive Scale to Determine Ore Bodies Rapidly���������Ada B. and  Silver Dollar Show Good Values.  Thompson     <   >       j-hoxjs sevmouk 59������  mgr. westockx canada  Pammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng-.  OfHees- and W.aeeh������u6c, 847-ftl Jieatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  jrand Union  Hotel L  HEDLEY, B.C.  irst Class AcoMBaMdiUon.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands ���������< Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  edley    iliners'   and    Hi 11 men's  Union; No. 161, W. F. of M;  Kegrular meetings of tho Hedley Local, No.  I arc held 011 the first and third Wednesday  j the month in .Fraternity hall and the second  'id fourth "Wednesday at the X. P. Mine  j ar. Stevens  ���������j   ���������-,.���������.���������-'���������       President  T, R. WlLLEV  Fin-Secretary.  A. F. & A*. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  oh month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  jsthren arc cordially invited to attend.  E.HAniLTON, ARTHUR CLARE,  W. M Secretary  [Clare  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Counsel  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hall the first and  third Thursdays in the month.  K. IT. Snn'SON'  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 174-1 are held 011  the   third   Monday   in    every  ^3^^S>riionth in Fraternity Hall.  Visit*  {'brother*) are cordially invited to attend.  j H. J. JONKS. XV. M.  j "WM. LONSDALK. .Soc't.  1=  |R. J. L. MASTERS  U DENTIST  Ii be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  '"       to 14th of each month.  ice on North   Main   Street.  [rne, Temple & Tunbridge  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, Etc.  (PENTICTON, British Columbia.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building* Princeton  HILLIARD'S  lARBER    SHOF������  FOR AN EASY SHAVE  HOT & COLD BATHS  Ict door north of Grand Union Hotel  The British Columbia   Copper- Co.  has a force of about 00 men employed  in    the  development   of  the   claims  which it has under bond at Voigt's  Camp, on Copper Mountain, about ten  juries southwest of Pi-ineeton, and expects to increase this force largely in  the near future.     Active work is at  present being done on the 14, Ada B.,  Silver Dollar, Triangle Fraction, Red  Eagle, and on the main working tun-  irel  which  is to crosscut a number of  ore dykes east of Voigt's Camp. Three  diamond drills ate being used at present,    under  the   direction  of W. J.  Mitchell of the Northwestern Diamond  Drill Contracting Co.     Arrangements  are.  being made for operating three  additional machines,  making   six   in  all.      This    will    probably" Ih������    the  largest number of diamond drills that  have ever been in use in any one camp  at the same time in the province.  "  The ore bodies at "Voigt's Camp lie  in a series of parallel dykes, running  neatly north and south,   Alternating  with the ore bearing dykes ate a series  of porphyry dykes, of varying widths  up   to  several   hundred  feet;   these  porphyry dykes bear a most important  relation to the occurence of the ore.  There are some twenty of   these ore-  bearing dykes  in  all,   and-all   show  values in copper,   though of course all  are not of working grade.     The ore  varies from a, rather  basic or neutral  character on the  eastern side of the  series of dykes, to an acid character 011  the western side.  Possibly the largest amount of work  has been done on the 14 claim, which  lies to  the east of the main camp.    A  wagon road  has been   built   to   this  property, and two steam boilers and a  hoist installed.   A shaft is being sunk,  arid is now down over 140 feet on the  incline.     From  the   90   foot level, a  crosscut was run through very good  ore, which in addition to copper, carried several dollars in  gold.   The ore  consisted of hematite, with ealcite and  chalcopyrite; its peculiarity being that  the hematite carries  the largest part  of the gold values. Several drifts were  run from the crosscut, aird in two of  these diamond drills are being operated at present,   to  determine  the sine  and position of the ore bodies.   The  drills are being run by steam,   but a  compressor is on the way, and compressed air will be available   in the  near future.  Jn additiorr to the underground   showings,   several    prospect  shafts and a series  of  trenches show  the size of the ore body, which appears  to  be over a hundred feet in  width.  Very little has been determined so far  in regard to the length of the ledge.  The ore can be reached from below by  a tunnel, which will have to lie driven  2300 feet.    Work has beerr started on  the  tunnel, from  a point a short distance below the main camp.   The tunnel will be of large size, to accomodate  two  car  tracks  for handling any required tonnage.    In addition to reaching the ore on   the 14, the tunnel will  cut  through a number of ore dykes-  lying  between   the  portal   and   that  property.     The first of these has already been encountered, arrd the entire face of the tunnel is in ore.    A  diamond drill hole has also been start  ed at a  point about 25  feet  over  the  tunnel,   to be run  in a line parallel to  the tunnel, towards the 14 claim.   The  drill hole  will crosscut all the formation, and prove the ore irr this part of  the   camp.     Tt   will  be   1600 feet in  length, and as it will precede the tunnel it will  furnish an accurate idea of  what may be expected in the latter,  and serve to determine  whether it is  advisable to continue driving the tunnel until   the 14 ore has  been actually  proved to the depth of the tunnel by  diamond drill or otherwise.  About  three   quarters of a   mile to  the southwest of Voigt's Camp is located another group of claims, including the Ada B.,   Silver Dollar,  Red  Eagle,   Triangle   Fraction,   Princess  Maud   and   several   small   fractional  claims.  A force of about fourteen men  is employed on this group,  chiefly on  the Silver Dollar and the Ada B.     On  the Silver Dollar a vertical shaft has  been  sunk about 45 feet in  ore,  the  main values of \vhi6h Itue in copper.  This shaft is being tirijbered preparatory to continuing sinkiiig.   There are  also several other shafts, and arr open  cut 175 feet long, all showing good ore.  The size of the ore body; cannot as yet  be estimated, but sur'face'showings indicate it to  be  very large.    On the  Ada'B.  the 50 foot shaft is being timbered. When the timbers are in place,  a crosscut will  be rumr'nto the ore,  after which sinking will,-likely be continued.     Several   trenches have been  made on  this claim, and show very  promising ore.     Both (the Ada B.and  Silver Dollar shafts are equipped with  horse whims for  hoisting.    It is the  intention of the management to put  diamond drills to work on these claims  as soon as the  three extra drills arrive.   Trenching is   being done on the  Red Eagle, where an ore body is being  uncovered a short distance from  the  Silver Dollar showing, and a tunnel is  being driven on the Triangle Fraction  on a narrow vein of ore running up to  eight per cent copper.   A bunk house  and boarding house  have  been   built  on the claims, which are too far away  from the main camp to be conveniently operated from there.  At Voigt's Camp,-where the majority of the employees are located, seven  new buildings have; been built since  the B. 0. Cop|ier Co. took charge;  these include the new dining room,  two bunk houses, and a number of  smaller cabins, one of which serves as  headquarters for the   diamond   drill  C P. R, DIVISIONAL POINT  Grand  Forks   to   Have New Shops of  Canadian Pacific and Kettle  Valley Lines  Air agreement has been passed by  the Grand Forks city council, with the  Canadian Pacific and Kettle Valley  Railways, under the terms of which  the two railways agreed to make the  city of Grand Forks a joint terminal  and divisional point for each of their  lines. The railways are to commence  construction immediately at a point  within' the city of a round house of at  least ten stalls, a machine shop and  all other plant necessary; and will  establish a joint passenger- station  where the Kettle Valli-y station is  now located. On its part, the city of  Grand Forks will grant the property  of both railways exemption from taxation within the city for ten years; supply the railways with 200,000 gallons  of water daily for- ten years at $50 per  month; and to furnish a free lot to  every C. P. R. employee who is now  the owner of a house in Eholt. This  arrangement will mean much to Grand  Forks, as all train crews on the C.P.R.  and Kettle Valley linos east and west  of the city will be located there, in  addition to the men who will be employed about the shops. The agreement is to be referred to a vote of the  property owners for ratification immediately.  TRACK LAYING ON K. V. R.  Steel Is Being Laid at Penticton���������Track  Laying* to be Rushed Toward  Suihmerland  work. A store, with reading room  and post office in connection^ is being  built by Hugh Cannon, and will prove  very convenient in a camp so far  away from towrr as this is. All the  development work which is being  done is,under the general direction of  Supt. Ed Berryman.  KEREMEOS WINS 5 TO 2  DEATH OF MRS.    *  BULLOCK-WEBSTER  Defeats Hedley Team in Game on Local  Ball Grounds Sunday  Hedley werrt down to defeat in an  interesting   baseball  game last Sunday afternoon,  at the hands of the  Keremeos  team, to the tune of-5 to 2.  The teams agreed ta  play.only seven  innings before the start, as   the heat  was excessive,  arrd many of the players were not in training sufficient to  stand nine innings.     With the exception of that fatal fifth, the local bunch  outplayed the Keremeos aggregation.  The first inning was one, two,   three  for both sides, but in Hedley's half of  the second the  boys found Daly and  pounded out a number of hits, which  only netted one run orr account of poor-  base running.     In the third Hedley I  secured another run.   mostly orr   inferior bean  work by  the Keremeans,  and the fourth was a repetition of the  first.   In the fifth, the Keremeos team  filled the  bases, with none down, and  then,   by several   hits   and   numerous  errors  by  Hedley,  succeeded  in running in  five tallies  before Hedley recovered from the shock, arrd got back  into  the old gait.     The home team  '.-���������laved  excellent  ball   the remaining  J. * O  two    innings,   but   the   damage   was  done,  and  the final score   remained.  Hedley, 2; Keremeos. 5.  The line-up was as follows:  The news was received by Mr. aird  Mrs. F. C. Bird, of Penticton. by cable  from Victoria,- of-the death of Mrs. E.  Bullock-Webster. She left for the  coast- with Mr. Webster only a short  time ago, and the news of her death  came as a shock to her friends in this  section.  Victoria, B.C, June 10.���������The death  occurred, at St. Joseph hospital,.yesterday,' after- a brief illness, of Alice  Frances Bullock-Webster, wife of Mr.  Edward Bullock - Webster-, a well  known rancher at Penticton. The deceased lady was born r'11 England, and  had only been married a comparatively short time. Much sympathy is felt  for Mr. Bullock-Webster, who, during  the recent visit of Deputy Minister of  Agriculture Scott to England render- j  ed'hini considerable assistance in arranging exhibitions. The funeral will  take place at Victoria.  Steel is being laid as fast as possible  over the road already graded for the  Kettle Valley Railway from the new  wharf to the mill at Perrticton. Several more cars of steel arrived at Penticton this week, and will be used in  the construction of the track in the  direction of Summer-land. Mr.' J. Rat-  cliffe of L. M. Rice ������fc'Co;, the contractors, states that steady progress is being nrade oir the grade to Trout Creek,  notwithstanding some labor difficulties. It is believed that the latter ale-  due to the activities of members of the-  I. W. W., but so far all disputes have  been settled in a peaceable manner..  Contracts for the remaining sections,  to the west ot Penticton are to he-  awarded this week; these will include  the sections through Carmi. Steel  has been laid from the Midway end to  within ten iniles of Carmi.  MINING NOTES  GENERAL NEWS  Hedley  position  Keremeos  Messenger  lb  W. Daly  French  2b  Robertson  McLean  3b  Collar r  W. Corrigan  I ���������  M. Daly  Knovvles  c  Armstrong  J. Corrigan  ss  Corrigan  Buthman  if  Keeler  Martin  cf  Galbraith  Simons  If  Burndley  The score by innings was as follows:  Hedley 0 110 0 0 0���������2  Keremeos 0 0 0 0 5 0 x -5  Tommy Daly umpired the game to  the satisfaction of both players and  spectators.  Four new autos were received in  Phoenix last week; they were all of  the mountain-climbing type.  Two new railway hotels are to be  built in the interior of B. C. iu the  near future. The Canadian ���������Northern  is planning a large tourist hotel  fronting on Okanagan Luke, at Kelowna. A tract comprising 43 acres  adjoining the site of the railway station has been bought, for a price said  to be over- $45,000, and the plans include, besides a handsome, modern  hotel, tennis courts, golf links, and a  system of artificial lagoons connecting  with the lake. The C. P. R. is planning'a large hotel on Shuswap lake, to  accomodate travellings who wish to  travel through the mountains entirely  hy daylight, as the present hotel at  Sieamous is becoming entirely too  small for the amount of traffic.  A meeting of the Western Canada  Irrigation Association will convene in  Kelowna from August 13 to 10. Experts in fruit culture, exponents of  alfalfa culture and practical farmers  from all parts of the province will  attend, and a very profitable meeting  is assured.  A new floating dock capable of lifting a ship of 25,000 tons, or of simultaneously receiving three smaller  ones, will soon be in commission at  Montreal. lb will cost over$5,000,000,  and. together with the ship repairing  industry which will be built up near-  it, will give employment to two  thousand men.  The bankers representing the six  great powers���������Great Britain, the  United States, Germany, France,  Russia and Japan���������have at last agreed  on the terms under which the loan of  $300,000,000 will be nrade to the new  Chinese Republic. The loan is to  meet the urgent needs of China, such  as disbanding the troops, discharge of  current obligations, and the setting  up of the new administration.  The thirteenth general meeting of  members of the- Western Branch of  the Canadian Mining Institute convenes at Greenwood this afternoon for  the transaction of routine business,  and the reading and discussion of several papers having particular refer-,  ence to the mining industry. ��������� All,  members of the Candian Mining Institute in good standing residing in  Western Canada or in the neighboring parts of the United States are, by  virtue af such membership/also members of the Western branch, and a  good attendance is expected at this  meeting.,  The Provincial Bureau of Mines has  arranged to make assays for platinum  free of charge, within the reasonable ������������������  requirements of prospectors, with a  view toward encouraging the search  for the precious white metal, which is  known to exist in the basins of the  Tulameen and Similkameen livers.  Platinum is worth $46 an ounce at  present.  About $00,000 worth of machinery.  for use irr hydraulic mining, has been  unloaded at Bridesville. for use in the  placer mines of upper Rock Creek.  Over a million pounds of copper-  was produced by the B. C. Copper  Cos Greenwood smelter last month.  Ore shipments have been resumed  from the Napoleon mine, at Marcus.  Wash, to the Greenwood smelter, beginning with 6S3 tons last w*eck.  The price of copper continues to be  in the neighborhood of 17J cents per-  pound.  The assay office of the Canadian  Consolidated Co. at Rossland was  completely destroyed by fire last week,  and the apparatus was a. total loss.  Three diamond drills are in use at  the Granby's Co.'s Hidden Creek mine,  in addition to underground work.  Grading for the smelter site is also in  progress.  Work is in progress on the Duncan  property, near Beaverdell, which i.s  under bond to the Phoenix Mining.  Smelting, and Development Co. and a  promising] showing of high grade silver ore is being made.  The mines in the Boundary district  have shipped a total of 912,000 tons in  1012 to date, and the Grand Forks and  Greenwood smelters have treated a  total of 917.000 tons.  Deep level development in the  Slocan country is turning out well in  a. large number of cases, aud prospects  there, look brighter at present than formally years, principally through ore  discovered by this means.  Last month the Van Roi mine near  Silver-ton produced $65,000 worth of  silver ore.  Work has beerr resumed orr the copper prospect in Franklin Camp, North  Fork of the Kettle River, belonging to  Joe Gelinas, by the B. C. Copper Co.  A irew branch of the C. P. R. has  been surveyed from Trail to Metaline.  Wash., where the Consolidated Co.  has large lead and zinc interests. The  new line will make it possible to treat  these ores at the Trail smelter.  Shares of the Canadian Consolidated  Co. are now selling for $75 on the  Montreal exchange.  in1  *&$$������[������; THE HEDLEY GAZETTE JUNE 27, 1912.  ���������Skfteief  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  John.  While the battle was largely''fought  and won on  provincial   issues,   it will  lcsuwionTli.irsilayrt.liytlioHKDi.KY Oaxk-itk |i,lp" >><��������� regarded   as  an   expression   of  ���������'"'^uA^ 'Kli^' a ������!."AXV-        ' -".fi.h'.ice in   the. federal administra-  ���������: '- tion .-is represented by   the  Conserva-  I live leader of New  Brunswick.     Had  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Vein-     ���������'   (United Strifes I...'   Advertising Rates  Measurement. V2 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������������������������Certificates of improvement, etc.  37.00 for (SO-day notices, and $5.00 for 30-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1.00 for one insertion. '25 cents for  each' subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line for first insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the ollice by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue  Advertisements will he changed once every,  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge For changes oftcner than once a month  the price of composition will bo charged at  regular rates.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  Sl.-io: over l inch and up to J inches, $1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size ot* .space and length  of time. "    . '  A. MEO.RAW. Managing Kdltor.  .. .fj'AiHi I tj,e ,vsult been dilfereht a great deal  '-'.501 .  would have been claimed for it by the  Liberal press as indicating a drift" of  opinion   in   the    maritime   provinces  against the Borden ..Government.  Full Moon  ���������21)  Last quar.  19V-  JUN  New Moon  15  First quar.  .   21.  1912  Sun. Mon. T������es. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.J  9  16  28  -50  o  10  17  21  4  11  IS  or.  o  19  26  (5  13  20  27  i  14  21  2S  L  8  15  22  29  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  One of'the best indications of the  growth of traffic on the Canadian railways are the immense orders for new  equipment that have been placed re  cer\t.ly; and traffic can only increase  hand in hand with. a. proportionate  growth of population and prosperity.  However, the fact that this equipment  cannot bo secured in Canada in any  reasonable time indicate.-- that industrial development, rapid as has been,  is not keeping pace with progress.  The .Canada Cement Company  claims that the corporation is capable  of meeting all the demands of the  country ; that the supply on hand is  mon: than sufficient to fill orders; and  that the capacity of the works is ten  million barrels a year,, while the  amount used last year was only six  million. The failure to supply the  western demand.is therefore charged  solely to delays in transportation, and  the company proposes to -remedy this  by building freight steaniers for its"  own use. These explainations were  without doubt inspired by the action  of the Minister of Finance in cutting  the duty on cement in half for the  present, and thus showing the cement  company that it is not a monopoly beyond public control. Nevertheless, if  the cement company should supply  the demand at prices which show that  there is no intention to take 'advantage, of the absence of competition  there is no good reason for the importation of cement after the shortage is  supplied.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table;  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  THE BANK OF       1912  North America  ,������������������'������������������>---��������� i  76 Years in Businesi Capital and Reserve Over $7,500,000 |  THE ADVANTAGES of BANK MONEY ORDERS?  for.transmitting small sums of money are four. They  are easy to procure���������easy to cash���������-safe���������inexpensive.  We issue them at the following rates:  $5 or under���������3c $10 to $30���������10c  5   to   10   ���������6c HO to 50- -15c  These Money Orders are payable at par at any  Branch of any Chartered Bank in Canada (Yukon Ter.  excepted), in the principal cities of the United States  and in London, Eng.       Hedley  Branch,  H. A Hincks, Manager]  METEOROLOGICAL.  One of the old landmarks of Trail,  the Old Leltoi. concentrator, is being-  torn down. The removal of this  plant i.s yet another- evidence that the  days of reckless mill construction  without sufficient experiment are coming to a close in this part of the country. A> the Rossland Miner aptly  puts it, "'thus will disappear one of the  most expensive monuments of foolish  and irrational expenditure that has  ever been seen in the Kootenay."  Thefollowing are the readings showing, temperature, etc., for the week  ending June 8, 1912 :  AT THE MINE.  Maximum        Minimum  Jim 16 . 58        .. HO  17 .. 54        .. 43  IS .. 59        .. 46  19 in       .. 40  20 ..75        .. 52  21 .. 50        .. 45  22 .. 60        .. 40  Average maximum temperature 71.28  Average-minimum,.           do        43.66  Mean temperature                       "  57.47  Rainfall for the week      .35 inches.  Snowfall        "        "       00.0  COKKESPONDlNG WEEK OK LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 54.  Average maximum  do  50.42  Lowest minimum  do  24.  Average  minimum  do  2S.14  Mea n  do  39.2S  AT  THE  "MILL.  Maxin  mm  Minimum  .Tun 16  SO  55  17  . ,  S6"  (.',     ;..  52  IS  . ,  90  54  19  93  64  20  95  54  - 21  OS  51  22  87  5S  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  'Conveyancer,, Real Estate,  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  Under Land Act and  Mineral Act. <:  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Maryland Casualty Co  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  PEEK FREAN & CO.'S  BISCUITS  STAND   FOR  QUALITY  We have just received a fresh line to meet the Similkamcq  demand for the Best Biscuits  It will convince you to try some of the following  Melton, Cream Finger, Milk Wafer; Corinth, Billiken  Marzone, Pat-a-Cake, Santa Claus (mixed), Bourbon  (chocalate  sandwich)  Ginger Nut,   Texas Cracker  Coronation.  KEEP THE QUALITY UP  S chubert's Supply Stores  STORES AT HEDLEY and TULAMEEN  Civilization owes more to the 'mineral industry* than to any other pursuit  of life. The Mining Mngnzine remarks: "To the linancier every year  is a time Tor gathering gold. To the  mints of the world as to the jeweler's  art the uses of silver are not to he  denied. Civilization, indeed, has a  metallic has is: our monetary systems  are expressed in gold and silver; trai^>-  port depends upon steel; the instant  message flashes over the cooper wire ;  the conduits of a complex system of  living are made of lead; and to these  general uses are added the multitudinous comforts and facilities to which  zinc and tin contribute."  Average maximum temperature S5.57  Average minimum do 55.43  Mean do 70.95  Rainfall for the week .02   inches  Snowfall   _   "       "      0.00  COKKKSPOXD1XG WEEK OK LAST YEAH  Highest maximum temperature 77  Average do do 72.  Lowest minimum do 40.  Average do do 59.14  Mearr do 40.28  SAFE AS THE SAFEST  AND  Cheaper than the Cheapest  is a straight life policy in  THE MUTUAL LIFE  OFCANADA  The history of thousands of policies  orr the above plan shows that it has  cost 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 cair show a  similar record.  Every Plan of Genuine Insurance  It is the people's Company and   its  profits are fill for the people  This accounts for the wonderful success which has attended forty-two  years of unparalleled progress and  achievement.  WATER NOTICE  Premier Flemining's sweeping victory in New Brunswick is significant.  "When Mr. Haze 11 carried the. province  in 1908 he fell heir to all the evils  which had accumulated under the long  Blair-Emmcrson-Twecdle-Pugsley regime. The province was not advancing--only about one-sixth of its area  heing under cultivation. Under the  progressive, policy of Mr. llazen. continued and developed by Mr. Flem-  ming, agriculture has been encouraged, immigration has begun, while  the St. John Valley Railway, now* under construction, will open a rich and  fertile district, and bring the Grand  Trunk Pacific to the tide water at St.  For a Licence to Take and Use  Water  AJoticc is hereby given that. I. It. O. Sidley,  -1-' of Sidley. M. C\, will apply for a licence  Intake mid use 2 cubic feet per second from  the north fork of nine mile creek, to be diverted  at, a point marked by a post planted on the  bank of snid creek about one mile up stream  from the bridge crossing said creek on the  government road. The water will then be  taken across sub-lot 2, lot '27(1!) to the southeast  \ see .'* and smith west.I seel, Township Ii.', Si-  milkameeii division of Yule district, to be used  for irrigation purposes.  This notice was posted on the ground on the  1st day of .Juno, 11)12. The application will  bellied in the ollice of the Water Ilecordei- at  Fairview.  Objections may be (lied with the said Water  Recorder or with the Controller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings. Victoria, H. C.  ���������22-1 R. O. SIDLEY  W. J. TWISS  Manager for B.C.  A. Megraw  Local Agent  NOTICE  SIaIILKAaIKKN LAND DISTRICT  IH STRICT OI''  VAI.K  "TAKE Notice that I, Charles Joseph Loo wen  J- of Vancouver. H. C. occupation, Rrokcr  intends to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands.  Commencing at a post planted at the Northwest corner of Lot 337; thence northerly along  the East shore of Dog Lake eighty chains more  or less to the .South-western corner post of Lot,  l(il; thence "Cast 713 links more or less to the  west .boundary of the Columbia and Western  Railway right of way, being the Kast boundary  of Lot 2710," Group I; thence Southerly eighty  chains, more or less, along the West boundary  of Lot, '2710 to the north boundary of Lot 337;  thence' west throe chains more or less to the  point of commencement and containing '25  acres more or less.  Charles Joseimi Lokwen  by his agent  Herbert 13. A. Robertson  Date, May 23rd. 1012  ADVERTISE   IN   THE   GAZETTE  THe 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  EXPORT MERCHANTS  with the   Goods  they ship,   and the  Colonial  and   Foreign   Markets they  supply;  STEAMSHIP  LI NES  arranged  under-  the  Ports   to  which  they sail,  and indicating the approximate Sailings;  PROVI NO 1A L TRADE NOTIOKS  of leading  manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in tiie 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 ������H.  ���������  ���������  PORT MANN  great railroad terminus- 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���������theae are already arranged for. A year from today property values will  he treble���������five years hence they will be ten times today's  prices.    Every lot bought NOW will make you a fortune.  Close   In Lots, $250.00  RAILWAY ADDITION-practically adjoining 0. N. R.  property is easily the best Port Mann subdivision on the market. Values must go up enormously. High, dry, level lots,  33x122 feet, $250. Terms $15 down, $10 a month. No interest  or taxes.    Send for booklet and lithographed plarr.  Ttie London Directoru Go. Ltd.  25, Abchurch Lane, London, E. C.  WHEN "WRITINO ADVERTISERS PLEASE  MENTION   THIS PAPER  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  Colonial Investment Co.  "THE PORT MAN PEOPLE"  Vancouver, B. C.  A. MEGRAW, Local Agent  10-3.il  THE   RIVERSIDE    NURSERE  GRAND FORKS, B. C.  Have still on hand for spring planting  WAOKNKII NORTHERN Sl'Y WEALTHY .ToNAT'IA>i  McTntorh Red Winesap   . Snows Gravens-j  Kino David Rome Beaumy Red Cheeked Pippin  Plums, Pears and Peaches  Established in 1900 125 ACRES) THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, JUNE 27, 1912.  Town and District.  E. E: Campbell, of Phoenix, came to  Hedley last Thursday, and werrt up to  the Nickel Plate mine.  , School holidays begin next week,  the school term coming to a close with  the closing of Friday's suasion.  Princeton is experiencing quite a  building boom, new buildings being  under construction in all parts of the  town.  Charlie Christiana met with, an accident in the mill last week, injuring  his finger so that he had to lay off for  several days.  Later advices from Princeton state  that Charlie Howse was not chauffeur  of the auto stage at the timecthat the  accident happened.  Claude M. Snowden, well known  throughout southern B.C., left Voigt's  Camp this week for a trip to his old  home in Missouri.  A number of Keremeos rooters came  up to Hedley in an auto last Sunday,  which was'decorated with numerous  Keremeos banners.  Cooler- weather such as we had at  the end of last week would he welcome in Hedley, even if accompanied  by another electric storm.  Services were held in the Presbyterian Church last Sunday evening by  Rev. A. II. Cameron, who came over  from Keremeos for that purpose.  Mrs. Popple and daughter, who have  been visiting Mrs. Popple's daughter,  Mrs. Vic Ryder, left last week for  their home in Blaine, Washington.  The hydrographic survey party, consisting of O.J. Bergoustand W. Mason,  finished up their work in the vicinity  of Hedley last week and moved up to  Cosgrove's.  The crowd at the ball game last  Sunday was not as large as was deserved hy the excellent quality of  baseball which was put up' by the  local team.  Work is well under way on the new  brick hotel which i.s being built in  Princeton on the site of the Great  Northern hotel, recently destroyed by  fire. The stonework on the foundation is complete.  A meeting was held last week to  arrange for the organization of a  squadron of B. C. horse at Penticton,  Kaleden and Okanagan Falls, the  term's of organization being on a basis  of 100 men joining.  S. L. Smith received the sad news  last week of the death of his mother',  Mrs. Maryette Smith, who died at Excelsior, Minn., June 21st, at the age of  eighty. The funeral service was held  at New Carlisle, Ind.  Another gairre with the Keremeos  team has beerr arranged to take place  iu four weeks,, on July 20th. With  the improvement that will take place  in both teams in'that time, the game  should he of big league style, and well  worth seeing;.  A large force is employed orr the  new auto road between Hedley and  Princeton, a camp having been established at a point about two-thirds the  way to Princeton. The old road,  which rose to a considerable distance  above the river in a number of places,  i.s being replaced by a road at river  grade. This involves a large amount  of rockwork, and is being constructed  on lhe plan of a. railroad grade, the  object being to secure a first class  road, even if it had to be carved out of  solid rock. Road gangs aie also employed on several of the less used  roads out of Princeton, especially that  to Voigt's Camp, which is being  widened and the. grade improved in  many places.  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP HEDLEY  WATCH IT GROW  GENERAL NEWS  New Westminster is planning to expend half a million dollars on the construction of a quay which will run  two miles along the waterfront. This  is part of a comprehensive scheme of  harbor development, which includes  dredging a deep water basin foi.r  miles long and 1000 feet wide.  The Dominion government will  build a new grain elevator with , a  capacity of 3,000,000 bushels at Fort  William. Construction is to he rushed, and it is expected that the elevator  will be finished iu time to receive this  year's crop.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  HEDLEY, B. C. 1  ' An Up-to-date  First-Class Hotel .  RATES MODERATE ���������  F. J. DOLLEMORE <  Proprietor. <  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  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.,  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager - HEDLEY, B.C.  E. G. Warren, general manager- of  the B. C Copper Co., accompanied by  C. S. Craddoch, of Nelspn, and E. Hib-  bert, of Greenwood, passed through  Hedley in the Co.'s rrew Stevens-Dur-  -yea car Monday evening, 'returning  from a trip to Copper Mountain.  Guests at the Similkameen Hotel  from Keremeos last Sunday were the  following: R. H. Carmichael, Robt. J.  McCurdy, W. R. Hope, Roy Sharp, F.  M. Burndley, E. M. Burndley, J. Pyre,  C. Armstrong, O. H. Carle, wife and  Children, M.J. Mason, J. A. Brown,  C. E. Kecler, E.JT. King, AV. Lowe,  Thos. Daly, Win. Daly, Maurice Daly,  V. Nickle, R. II. Dacres, Leslie Robertson, Thomas Corrigan. W. IT. Lyall,  Esmond Domiellson.  M. J. McKeown, accompanied by C.  J.  Rc-ddy,   was   a   passenger  on   the  Great Northern train from Princeton  last Saturday afternoon.    He had just  completed, a   tramp   over   the   Hope  trail, arrd was on his way to Fairview.  Mr.   McKeown   said he  was trying to  make a  prospector of Air. Redely, but  that he still was unable to distinguish  real gold  from   Fool's Gold,   and  his  success   was  problematical   in the extreme.     They did  not see any larger  game on   the way   than a  jackrabbit.  Mr. McKeown  is better known to the  reading public as Spuzzum, that name  having  been accorded  him hy the Indians of that town  when he   was the  mayor of Spuzzuin.   Many articles by  Spu'/'/uni have appeared in Westward  Ho, and in the British Columbia Magazine, tin; successor of AVestward Ho.  Mr.   McKeown  said that he  expected  to  stop  off in  Hedley  on his   return  trip over the Hope   trail, which he expects to make in a few weeks.  GOPPER  The MewEdition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK.  just published, is volume X, for the years 1910-  1911, anil required nearly eighteen months in  preparation.   ���������  It has 1902 Pages  containing nearly ono and a half million words  or about twice as much matter as tiie bible.  There are 35 chapters, and the book covers the  Copper Industry of the World  COVERING: Copper History, Geology.  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining,  Milling, Leaching", Smelting, Kenning, Brands,  Grades,'" Impurities. Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts, States,  Countries and Continents, Mines in Detail,  Statistics of Production, Consumption,Imports  Exports, Finances. Dividends, etc.  Vol, X of the Copper Handbook .lists and  describes  8,130 Mines and Companies  these descriptions ranging from 2 or 3 lines; in  the ease of a dead company, in which ease reference is made to a proceeding edition giving  a fuller description, up to '21 pages in the case  of the Anaconda, which produces one-eighth  of the copper supply of the world. The chapter  giving mine descriptions, which lists the largest number of mines and companies ever given  in any wor of reference on mines or mining  investments, has been fulls* revised.  The new edition of tho Copper handboo is a  dozen books in one, covering all phases of the  copper industry o������ the entire world. It is used  as the  WORLD'S STANDARD REFERENCE  BOOK m COPPER.  by the managers of the mines that make ninety-odd per cent of the world's output of copper  and is used in every civilized country of the  globe. It is tilled with facts of vital importance to  THK INVESTOR  THK SPECULATOR  THK METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  Price is ������5 in bin; ram with gilt top, oi-������".50  in genuine full library morocco.  Terms are the most liberal. Send no money,  bub order the boo sent you, all carriage charges prepaid, on ono wee 's approval, ti) be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits.  Canyon altord not to see the boo and judge  for yourself of its value to you?  Write now to the editor and publisher,  HORACE 1. STEVENS  (���������(II TKMPLK BUILDING, HOUGHTON,  Michigan, U. S. A.  Synopsis of Coal -Mining Regulations  fiOAL mining rights of the Dominion, in  v-' Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, 'the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ������1 an  acre. Not more than 2.5U0 acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must bo described by sections, or legal sub-divisions, of  sections, and in unsurveyed territory the tract  applied for shall be staked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application muse be accompanied by a  fee of ������5 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall bo paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five cents  per ton  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable coal mined  mid nay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights are nob being operated, such returns i  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, bub the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for the working of the  mine at the rate of 810.00 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.  -\V. \V. CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthori-icd publication of thisadver-  tisement will nob be paid for. ii-Um  ��������� Mooney's Biscuits!  ���������  consitm-  We have just received a  ment of these. Avell 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 J  TO CANADIAN ARCHITECTS  Competition for New University Buildings to  be Erected at Point Grey, near Van  couver, British Columbia  The Government of British Columbia invito  Competitive Plans for the general scheme and  design for the proposed new University, togcth;  er with more detailed Plans for the buildings  to be erected lirst at an estimated cost of  $1,500,000.  Prizes of S10.000 will be given for tho most  successful Designs submitted.  Particulars of the competition and plan of  site may be obtained on request;, from the  undersigned.  The designs to be sent in by July 31st. 191''  addressed to  Tin; Minister of Ekcc.vtion.  Parliament Builcings.  Victoria. British Columbia  ���������  IShatfords, Ltdf  ���������  ���������  WATER NOTICE  When   writing   Adversers  Mention the Gazette.  Please  Advertise in the  Hedley Gazette  and watch Results  Royal  Naval  College of Canada,  Halifax, N. S.  The next examination for the entry of Nnvnl  Cadets will bo held at the examination centre  of the Civil Service Commission in November,  I'll'.!; parents or guardians of intending candidates should apply to the secretary. Civil Service Commission. Ottawa, for entry papers before 1st October, next.  Candidates must bo between the ages of 11  and Hi on 1st October, 1UIX  Cadets are trained for appointment as Officers  in the Naval Service, the course at the College  being two years, followed by one .year in a  Training Cruiser, after which Cadets are rated  Midshipmen.  Further details can be obtained 011 application to the undersigned.  G. S. DESBARATS  Deputy Minister, Department  of the Naval Service.  Department of the Naval Service  Ottawa, May 0th, 11)12. 21-23-25  For a Licence to Take and  Use  Water  "VTotice is hereby given that I Anton W'inI"-  x> ler, of Hedley. B. C. will apply for a. licence to take and u;ic 2 cubic feet per second of  water out of an unnamed Spring locally known  as Bald Hill Slough. The water will bo diverted at a point I mile north of Tims. Sirois' south  line and will be used for irrigation purposes on  the land described as A. Winkler's pre-emption  This notice was posted on the ground on the  13th day of May. l'.lli. The application will  bo (tied in the ollice of the Water Recorder at  Fairview*.  Objections may be tiled with the said Water  Recorder   or   with   the    Controller   of   Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria. B. C.  ANTON "WINKLER.  PALACE-  tlveru, Feed & Sale Stables  HKDL12Y   B. ('.  IF A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    "1 Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  OffiGC of Dominion Express Company.  THE  Peoples Trust Co  LIMITED  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phon.    II INN IS   BROS. Proprietors.  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  FOR  Fine Job Printing  Banking Department  Why not Bank by Mail.     We pay 4 per cent, on  Current Cheque Accounts.  HOURS���������10 a. m.  urdays.  to 5 p. m. and  9:30 p. m. Sat-  Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent, $2.50 per year up  GEO. H. BROUGHTON  Manager Penticton Branch Phone 81  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  "9H  an THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. JUNE 27.1912.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Riley Tereliasl'et is plowing up the  Hunter lots.  A. R. Thompson, of Vancouver,  spent last Friday in town.  Bob Innis took a trip up.to his ranch  on Trout creek last week.  Chief constable Diinstnnre, of Greenwood, was in town Monday and Tuesday.  Albert 3I.itticc and, XV. M. Daly  went'down on Monday's train to Oroville. ��������� .' ���������    "  A. B Cainpell'and C. E. Biirtch, of  Penticton, drove over Monday to  town.  Geo. H. Morley, of Toronto, stayed  over the week end going on to Princeton Monday.  A party was out doing some real  Red Indian stunts on Monday. It  may be alright to watch this moving  picture show.  The social held by the Ladies' Aid  society in the park was well attended,  abeirt forty five dollars .being the  amount collected.  \V. Thomson,  Y. S., returned Monday front Myncaster, Bridesville and  other points, where he has had a large  -number of stock to inspect.  -    Geo.   Emory, the  local G. N. agent,  and  XV.   M.   Frith,   of   the   customs,  spent hist-Sunday fishing up the Ashnola, a good 'mess was brought home.  Mr.  and Mrs.  George Louden  and  Frank Loudon  spent a pleasant  Sunday up the Ashnola river, froth .where  they  brought  homo a. good supply of  fish.     ; J;     ;  Mrs. James Turns, Mrs. D. J. Innis  and children, Miss Annie Innis and  Harry Etches took a trip in Welby's  auto on Sunday to visit the Manery  ranch fur a short while. '  H. C. N. Etches arrd Alex Innis returned Saturday after spending five  days up the Ashnola river. Good  time reported. The road work under  the supervision of Jack Young is getting along nicely.  The Rev. J. A. Cleland. vicar of  Pencieton, will conduct Church of  England services at Keremeos iu the  church room, public school building,  on next Sunday, June 30th, at 11 and  7-30 o'clock.  Robert C. Wood, of Greenwood,  was a visitor over the week end. Mr.  AYood, who has been up and down the  line quite frequently between Groen-  ���������woocl and Princeton, jokingly asserts,  he will make his homo betwee n these  two points.  The. main road above being in such a  bad condition it was absolutely necessary to gravel portions of it as a fill,  but as soon as possible after the gravel  has worked down, the road crew will  commence to shale and roll and by so  doing will give us a fine piece of road  directlv out of town to the west.  Mr. C. At. Shaw, V. K.. went up the j  valley, on Friday accompanied by his I  wife and family. Miss Hume, of Nelson; Mrs. and Miss Young, of Toronto;  Miss Rita Kirby, of Keremeos; Mr.  -Paddy" Brake, of Grand Forks: and  Lome Coleman, of Keremeos; where  Mr. Shaw will do some survey work  for the G. N. Ry., atid the remainder  of the party will enjoy the pleasures  of camp life for a fow days.  Last' Friday was the closing of the  twelve weeks term of the kindergarten school. Several of the parents and  friends were present and all expressed  themselves pleased and surprised with  the splendid progress made by some  of the little folks, especially those that  were regular . attendants. Jimnrie  Emory was neither absent or tardy  during the term, and Dorothy Ernory  nrissed but one day. When asked by  .the teacher, Mrs. Keeler, if they wished to come to school again this fall all  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. R. Station  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  answered  captions.  "ves" with one or  two ex-  GENERAL NEWS  The decision recently given placing  sized rough lumber on the dutiable  list has been appealed to the supreme,  court. ���������  The Grand Forks Doukhobors have  again refused to secure permits for the  burial of their members, and as a result, four were sent to the Nelson jail  with a three month term.  It is expected that the Grand Trunk  track will be completed from Fort  William to Prince Rupert by the end  of next year, unless labor ��������� troubles  arise to prevent continuous work. A  year after this, connections will be  available between Fort George and  Vancouver, down the, Fraser river  valley. About the same time, it is expected that the G. T. P. steamship  service will be established between  Prince Rupert and the Orient.  The telephone rates in Penticton are  to be adv.ineed in the near future by  the. Okanagan Telephone Co., to be  the same as those in force irr Vernon.  Kcrcmcos-Pcntictoii Mail Stage.  The auto stage leaves Keremeos for  Penticton; Tuesdays,   Thursdays and  Saturday at 5 p.m.  Single fare $7.50, Return $14.00  The auto  stage will   run an   excursion  every  Sunday  from Penticton   to Hedley  and   return, leaving   Penticton   at 8 a. m.  and, returning leaving Hedley at 4 p.m.  Phone 14, Penticton       ,   W. E. Welby  S F������ R A Y  X  \  X  X  GEO. KIRBY  Notary Public.  ItEAL ESTATE MINES  Agent for:  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Keremeos. B. C.  C.  JE.  SHAW  Civil Engineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office, of J.  KEREMEOS  A. Brown  B. C.  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  ��������� NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  l^IRE  INSURANCE  i  Do not neglect to spray your trees with  Pendray's Lime Sulphur Solution  <  Pendray's is endorsed by all the leading fruit men  of the province.  We are sole agents for Keremeos and can sell it by  the barrel or gallon.  carry a full line of Garden and Field Seeds.  Five Roses Flour always in stock  ���������  We  F.   RICHTER ESTATE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS, B.C.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  "Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY. SING, Keremeos  METEOROLOGICAL  A deal is almost put through at  Bridesville where Mr. McBride better  known as old Mac, will dispose of his  ranch, which consists of 7H0 acres, for  $2(5,000 to the Doukobors of Nelson.  He reserves two lots in the townsite  for his own use and also sets aside  another 40 acres for townsite purposes.  Mr. C. Michell. manager of the W.  11. Armstrong lower ranch, went to  Penticton one day of last week to  meet his family who had come straight  through from the old country. He-  drove them out to the ranch where  they will, we hope, soon be comfortably settled, and accustomed to our  beautiful valley.  The meeting of the Siinilkanieen  fanners exchange was held in the  Town hall Saturday arrd was well attended. Marketing the fruit was the  special feature of the discussion. Mr.  J. J. Armstrong was appointed general salesman for the association, who  will make trips through the. country  to secure a market for' fruits and vegetables.  An auto and two rigs journed to  Hedley .Sunday to see the boys put it  over the miners in a well fought baseball game. Hedley led up to the last  of the fifth, but the look of the Keremeos boys as they came, up to bat gave  them cold shivers and they went to  pieces. Keremeos taking advantage  of their sad plight, romped home with  five runs. Hedley scored in the first  and second. A good game thus ended  in favor of Keremeos by a score of 5-2.  Tom Daly Umpire.  Temperature.  registered at Meteoro-  gical   Station,  Keremeos.  for  week  ending, June 22  1912.  Maximum  Minimum  .Tun 10  70  ..  54  17  81  50  IS  So  59  10  SS  59  20  90  65  21  66  57  22  SI  54  Average maximum  81  Average minimum  57  Mean  69  ,  Rainfall for the  week  0.S3 inches  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Laboi-.  KEREMEOS, B.C.  IP  ���������  ���������  @  @  @  @  @  #  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 with your savings by  sending them outside to invest in some speculative scheme, more or less hazardous, than by in  vesting  them at home in something that is as  safe as the bank and at the same time offers such  big returns on the capital invested.  REMEMBER  We  offer no land but what has  the  Avater 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.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  PRINCETON POULTRY FARM  PRINCETON, B. C.  Breeders of S. C. White Leghorns  Egg Settings from rrow on at half  price except No. 3 pen.  Young stock for Sale, "March and  April hatched pullets from .$1.00 each  and up. Cockerels from $2.00 to $5.00  each in nny quantity.  Address nil communication-* to  T. 0. Bkooick, Princeton.  w?:  KEREMEOS       }  AUTO LIVERY  > Tweddle's New 40 horse-power  \ Case Auto  \ Leaves Keremeos  forPentic-  ������ ton,  Monday,   Wednesday  X arrd Friday at 4:45 p.rrr.  \ Returning,   leaves Penticton  f Monday,   Wednesday   and  > Friday  on  arrival of   Str.  \ Okanagan at 7:30 p.m.  I SINGLE "FAKE   -    $7.50  I RETURN         -        $U.OO  F Arrangements    for    Trunks  > and other Baggage  s A First-Class Driver has been  ������ Engaged and the auto may  c be hired at 50c per mile,  s minimum rate: for further  ������ particulars apply to  \ HARRY TWEDDLE  I Keremeos Centre       -       B. C.  x  Plumbing and. Heating, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing  Shop corner Angela Ave. and Bridge  St.,  in 'iVIurdock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  DIGNAN & ATKIN  Practical Workmen > Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  1  f  9-  I  FOR SERVICE  72ZV$mt$imm.  V/a. niak,eJfa(fionej,Zirif:-  Gfchin������s,Cuty &J>riqjin$iF/atgf  Sookletj, Profpee//, (analogue/  "MaRS. lfefterffeaflf,fla������q}in$f  ^euispaperf, andalfpurpose/.  Phone ITLain. 6434  cjpolfyn&JVeiD&gnaJiifg (so.  The  Thoroughbred   Running  Stallion  "Beautifuland Best"  (Canadian Stud Book, No 237)  AVill stand for public service at "the  Willows," Keremeos, B. C. for the ful  season,1012.  Fee for service of mares $10 to insure  Mares may be pastured.  E. M. DALY.  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  x  x  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  Grease the Wheels!  The finest lubricant for the Commercial  Machine is  PRINTERS' INK  <!  i-  <  This may be applied in different  ways but the two old stand-bys are  judicious advertising in the local  paper and neat stationery printed at  home. The Gazette can suit all requirements.  TH6 HEDLEY GAZETTE  HAS THE LUBRICANT


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