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The Hedley Gazette Mar 9, 1916

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 etffflBBP  Librarian  Legislative Assembly   mar 16  A35TD SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER  VOL'U'flBE ."2sl.IL NUMBE'K   8.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, MAJiCH J),   1916.  -$2.00, In Advance  N. THOMPS   N I'HONE SEVMOIMI5!M8  ..MOB.. WKSTIORN*. CANADA  Cammell -Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel .Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse; 847-03 Boattr Stroot  Vancouver, B. ;C.  Deny Defies tlie les  *t  ������3  A.F.  & A..M.  REGi-FJI/AR monthly meetings of  HecJloy 'Lodge No. 13, A.'.F. & A."YL,  are heW .cm the sooond Friday hi  -each month in Fra-fcci'iiity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are eorditSllyanvited to attend.  U3.IH..-SPRQULE,  W. j*Vl  S. E. HAMILTON  Secretary  L. O. L.  Illho Regular    iiieetiiiKK of  Hedley iLodge 1744 are held on  the   ficst and third Monday in  every month in the Orange Hall  Ladies meet 2nd and 4 Mondays |  *Viaitlnff liretlioi-n are.oordially invited  XV. LOXm^LV.. W. 3M.  H. K. HANSON, See'l.  R.  F\  BROWN  British Columbia Land Surveyor  Tei. No. 27  PENTICTON,  P. O. Dkawkk 160  -       B.  C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL   ENGINEER  and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       -       Princeton  lAAa 11 <e*i-*G I ay to ri  Barrister, Solicitor. Etc.  MONEY" TO'LOAN  PENTICTON,,  B. C.  Hedley Opera House  fl. I. JONES, Manaoer  A  large,   commodious  hall for  -dances or other entertainment.  GREAT  NORTHERN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class -Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Hotel    x  . x  Grand  Union f  X  X  X  X  HEDLEY,  British Columbia x  >v  X  ��������������������������� X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  'X  *  X  X     S A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor   ������|  I ' i  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  HEDLEY MEAT  MARKET ....  All kinds of fresh and  cured meats always on  hand. Fresh Fish on  sale   every   Thursday.  R. J. EDMOND, Prop.  Maxamilian Maiden, the noted Ger-  nian publicist, warns the United  States and other neutrals, fchjit unless  tlie fillies agree to terms of ponce witli-  in the near future, Germany must regard neutral rights in the fight i'or her  ���������own salvation.  "No Stars and:Stripes," said Harden,  ���������"will protect a.ship in tho war zone."  :Six months ago tlie. .Germans would  have linen certain to defend their eni-  ipli-e holding and using- whiib they hart  conquered. Now it is; too late. Can  we wait until the-enemy has spied out  every feature of our system, military  anil economical, ami there creeps upon  us a state of want which at present is  falsely ieported ?  "A third harvest would be more  difficult than a second. It, would lie  difficult; to make good oiu* supplies,  not of men, hut impoitant raw materials,' and onr expenditures of  money would increase immoderately.  After three years of blockade, others  would occupy those places in the  markets from which it see.ms impossible that German trade should be expelled.  " Dare we wait? No. These1 peace  offers, it is suggested, might include a  little disarmament, a little international socialism and ������ proposal to pool  war expenses. If these proposals, are  refused Germany will have paid the  last debt she owed the 'world and  humanity, and can proceed to be more  frightful.than ever with complete ..'in--  difference to the views of neutrals, especially of the Uuitcd States. If there  must be death we will determine the  hour. '..-'������������������  "No neutral state could expect us to  think of its advantage or comfort  rather than the security of our own  life. .  "If   the   dispute   with    the   TJ.   S.  can be covered over with any respectable, formula, there  need   be no splitting of hairs.    But if Britain   is  longing for proof  that  we  cannot  wound  her heart with   submarines   and   airships, and if she will not discuss peace  until this lias been proved, the United  States must reconcile itself to the conclusion that no further hesitation will  cripple our   submarine   w.ir   and  no  Stars a lid Stripes will.protect  ships in  the war zone.'"  The above from the Halifax Weekly  Mail contains some rather suggestive  sen lenses. -  In the second paragraph there is the  admission I hat the enemy has spied  out eveiy feature of their system, and  that there is creeping upon them the  state of want. "A third harvest  would be more difficult than a  second."  "If these proposals are refused Germany will have paid the last debt she  owed the world and humanity and can  proceed to be more frightful than ever  with complete indifference to the  views of neutrals, especially' of the  United States."  This   is   Germany's   true  character  manifesting itself.    This is  the nature  of the   Hun   laid bare.    England   has  not   been   deceived.    Prance   has not  been deceived   or Russia  or  Italy  or  half a dozen other  powers,  seemingly  the only nation which has fallen a victim to to the illy concealed  barbarism  of   the   Hun,   is   the   United   States.  Wilson was deceived.    Bryan   wa.s deceived. The democratic party has been  deceived, overcome by the  avalanche  of German votes which put them   into  time* will not  soon   again   be   able   to  swing ;in election in the.United States.  This is the cause of Germany's spleen J  that British stati-Mnanship has beaten '  her in her great stronghold, the United j  Stales,    in aiming to   wreak   revenge  on the  States   Gel-many   i  Gleat Biitain, or thinks she is.  Short Preliminary Mm  hitting at  The Gazette is fortunate   this   week  to be able to present  to  its   readers  a  Now comes Wilson with his policy l report on mining conditions in our  of preparedness. Too late. After- he I own district, from the pen of Mr. E.  has accepted so many slights and in-: Jacobs, one of the best known and  suits at the bands of  the -Hiiiis  as  to | authentic writers on   mining affairs in  tty PalTiotie Food  gures in Near-Record  make his country llie  laughing, slock  of the world.    For r.what?   That  Harden might say. "Germany can proeeed  to  be  more  frightful   than ever with  complete indilTerehce to  the   views  of  neutrals, especially the United States.  Weak-kneed Wilson, with bomb and  dynamite and arson  atrocities   thrust  right under his no-e, can't see whither  his policy is  leading  the  country.    If  lhe States wants protection why  does  she not call on Gri-at Britain   for aid.  We   supported   Belgium;    we  helped  Fiance.  We are financing half a dozen  nations besides our own at the pic.-eni  lime.    And  while: the   United   Static  thinks to grow rich on   the  profits  of  t lie. overthrow, of ���������liberty and I ru tli and  honor, we aie giving the flower of our  manhood,    the   best  of  our resources  and.our billions that right   may   win  and lienor he.victorious.  In the. sordid'attitude.of the United  States towards this" situation can he  read the decadence of a nation; alas,  for the contrast between her and little  Belgium, who stood foursquare  against the most terrible onslaught of  modern timesaud is today a nation of  patriots, lovers of liberty.  power, but which  if  magnified   many  MINING NOTES   J  Copper is quoted at.29 cents.  Zinc is now-22e. and lead 6.55.  The Triune at Palmer lake  is  being  operated by Spokane parties.  .   Prospectors will soon be  flocking to  the hills like bees to a  flower' garden.  The ore u-ceipts at the Consolidated  smelter in Trail for. . week ending  March 3, were 11.120 tons.  The Tacoma smelter company may  build a smelter at Merritt to treat the  ore from Mammette and Highland  valley.  ��������� Much woik will be' done on the  gravel bars of the Tulameen this summer. Gold was taken from these bars  in paying quantities in '85-6.  The Tungsten mine, near Loomis, is  working on values carrying $27 at the  present m>u*ket value. They are taking in machinery over a snow shoe  trail.  Judge Murphy of Tulameen has interested eastern capitalists in his  claims iu Otter valley, and this summer will see the properties worked  extensively.  The Granby company will be subject  to tin- proposed war tax, and will be  prepared to ante up some $485,001) annually. The tax is 25 per cent of the  profits in excess of 7 per cent on the  capital.  The Nicola Valley Conservative association has sent a wire to Ottawa  urging in the strongest terms that a  duty he imposed on crude oil in protection of the local mining industry.  Crude oil is putting the Nicola collieries out of commission.  Colonel Robert Stevenson, the veteran prospector, who has taken  millions out of mother earth, says the  hills around Granite and Tulameen  contain every known   mineral.    Even  this province. His contributions aie  read in all the leading mining journals  of both Canada and the UnitedStale.-,  and while some of the matter may mil  interest Hedley people, it will be of interest to others in the district covered  by this paper.  - Camp Fairview was one part of the  Osoyoos Mining Division in which  there was a lit'le improvement, for  there further development was done  on the Susie claim, a shaft having been  sunk 100 feet on the incline .������������������and a  crosscut made to the hanging wall of  the vein with indications that theie is  here an ore body of good size.  Oil Kruger mountain there does not  seem to have been much done at the  Dividend 'Lake-view., or ���������������������������other inelali  fei-ous properties, but ���������.from Spotted  Lake, in this neighborhood, a consid-  eiable quantity of magnesium sulphate was hauled to Oroville, Wash.,  and shipped thence by rail to a Uniled  States firm that found use for this  product.  In Camp Hedley mining wa.s done  chiefly in the Nickel Plate-Sunnyside  group   and   most of tin; 'development  That the appeal to the people of  Hedley and the Nickel Plate, made  some time ago by the secretary of the  Patriotic'Fund, Mr. F. Nation;'did nob  fall on deaf ears is apparent by the returns of the fund as last cast up by the  local secretary. Mr. C.  P. Dalton.  As published in the Gazette of February 21 the amount as previously  acknowledged was $808.2.-") per month.  This amount has been since further  increased by a subscription from A.  Loomer for $8.25 per mouth and an increase iu the amount of M. C. Hill's  subscription from $3.0;) to $0.00. Mr.  Hill has found out definitely that  owing to trouble with his hearing he  cannot go to the front and says he  will at any rate do a little more by  doubling his subscription.  A letter received fioiii Provincial  Secretary Nation .expressed great  pleasure at the splendid showing made  by Hedley and Nickel Piute. And it  now appear that if the subscriptions  from these twosoun-es are kept up the  amount donated will be the largest  per capita in the province.  The amount paid in during January-1  was $597.00 and this has been remitted  to the provincial branch at Victoria. -  was   in   the   lower  l'-vels.    The main  ���������shaft of that mine   is   known   as   tlie  Dickson incline; it is u.large, shaft and  has been.sunk about 800 feet.  Stations  have   been   cut   at two levels and ore  has been stoped from both.    The work  done   during   the   year   had   for    its  especial object the development of ore,  the oceul-ience of which bad been previously indicated by diamond drilling,  so that it might be  ascertained   what  approximate quantity of ore was  contained in the reserves of that  part,  of  the  property.    In   carrying   out   this  object, there was  much  cross-cutting  and driftine done  in the   ore. bodies j  opened, besides which diamond drills  were freely used. '.������������������,'..  Production figures have not been  given out, but it is understood that  they will be about the same as-those  for 1914.  In the Similkameen mining division  there was an increased output in 1915  from placer mining, but not from  other sources of mineral production iu  this division, which comprises, practically, all the. drainage area of the  Tulameen, and that of the Similka  meeii river above Nine-mile creek.  The placer- mining done was   chiefly  on the main stream of  the Tulameeii  and  'several   tributary   creeks   above  Otter   Flat,   and   on   Granite    creek,  which Hows into the Tulameen   below  that place.    No particulars of mining  above  Otter  Flat   are   yet available,  but it is known that more men worked  on the Tulameen in 1915 than   in   any  other   recent   year;  the  reason given  for this renewed activity was that the  high price available for   platinum  induced men to endeavor to recover that  metal  from  placers  of  the river and  tributary creeks.    On   Granite   creek  there was more gold obtained than for  several previous   years.    The   Golden  Gate   Syndicate   (Messrs.  Lambert &  Stewart's   partnership)  continued  its  efforts to overcome the obstacles to its  handling   gold-bearing gravel  in  the  creek just above the canyon   near  the  junction   of   the   north fork and tin-  on Olivine   mountain   there's   indica  tion of that costly mineral and  gem- [ "ther   branch   of    the    creek.  the diamond.  planned for the season was all done,  but it is reported that about $2000 in  gold was recoveied. Other placer  miners worked, some above Lambert  & Stewart and some below, them, but  did not win much gold . or platinum.1  Minings is to, be continued, next season.  The Seattle syndicate that during two  seasons has been prospecting the  Roany leases, below Granite creek,  has not yet brought in water to enable  it to wash the bench gravels included  in these claims.  On Copper mountain, southwest "of"  Pri'-ceton, 1 h" !i .. :~l:  -."..'  ;.ou.i,.. U ,ip-.-.  per   company  continued  the work of-,  exploiing   the   large area  of copper-  bearing ground 011 which  during several years it had done   much  development  and  diamond drill work.    The  last official report of the position, published by the  company,   included the  following   information:      "Our   engi- .  neers estimate the amount of 'reasonably assured' ore at 4,523,763 tons, containing   copper   1.S2   per   cent.,   gold  0.013 oz., and silver 0.24 oz. a ton.     In '  addition   there   is   estimated to be in  the   same   section   1.075,000   tons    of  ���������probable' ore of a similar grade.   The  ���������outlying' ore bodies show 'reasonably  assured' ore to the amount of 405,170  tons, containing 1.54 per cent,  copper  and 0.013 oz. gold and 0.14 oz. silver to  the   ton.    The   'probable' ore in this  section is estimated at 345/100  tons  of  a similar grade."     Newspaper reports  published a few weeks ago were to the  effect that the  estimated   quantity  of  ore is now larger and ���������that   the   company is endeavoring to make final  arrangements to provide for the erection  of a. large concentrator jind for power  and transportation purposes.  Coal mining at Princeton and  Coal-  mont   shows   little,   if   any progress.  The opening of the Kettle Valley railway late in the year* provided an  outlet to markets   not   heretofore   accessible to coal  from   this  division,  and,  too,   greatly   shortened   the   railway  distance to Vancouver and other coast  points.    The output from  the  Princeton colliery,   however,   was less  than  in 1914, while there was  not any production   from   the  mines near   Coal-  mont, which   latter   were   unworked  the greater part of the year owing to  the   war unfavorably  afl'ecting finan-  Cold j    i*iic   cement   plant   near Princeton  weather   came   on   before   the   work   was not iu operation during the year.  11 few THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, MARCH 9.  1916  Cbe Ifeedley Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Vein- '  ���������-���������-'.'".  ������������������    ( I'nili-d S|alesl       -���������..'���������a  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1- lines to the ineh.  Transient Advertisements���������not exci'ijcli'1;.' urn-  inch, ������I.IHI fir.- one iirs'MI Ion. 25 ecnl- for  cneli siili-i-ipirnt insertion. Over "in'inch.  Ill cent- |ii-i- line for llr������t insertion ni.d 5  cents pit line for each -,uli.--c<iiKsut in-c 11 ion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  91.'..'.">; over 1 ineh and up to I inch'-. SI.IKl  per inch pernionth. 'I'd coiwiant .-idvi'i-IKors  taking larger s-pace than four incliL'-. "n  application, cute-; will lie {riven of reduced  nonsense as tin's which defeats  o'ood men. this panic wliich  seize-* upon people and makes  them think that the end of nil  thino-s is in siyht hecanse one  const itueney t;'oes wroii"' in  politics.  A.o'ninst this stampede, ol'  course, the voice of lhe Gazelle  would he as one crying in.the  wilderness, hut the thing to do  is to stop   a minute   and   hike  PRINCETON, B.C.  charge-i. billed on size, of space and lenirlh  of time.  Certilientn of Improvements SHUiO  (Where more than one claim appears  in notice. Sti.."-/) for each additional  claim.I  A. 1*5. S. STAN*LEV. Editor  The Bye-Election  stoc  The   recent   victory  The Gazette conor-ilul'iies  the people of .Rossland and  the liiinino- interests of the  province that the recently acquired strength of the Liberal  party tliti not gain head in  time to effect the defeat of  Hon. Lome Campbell as Minister of Klines, in Uossland.  I'n( ting tlie question of  polities out of tlie argument  altOL-'otiicr. what the province  needs is a. strong man at the  back of our greatest enterprise, mining. Lome Campbell is the man. There may  be others, but at all events,  it certainly is not Wi'llson.  -That the Premier in making  tip his cabinet- should have selected Hon. Lome (J-tmpbell  goes to prove his unbounded  confidence, not only in his ability but in his standing with the  people of the province. That  the'pren-iier has not "���������'made any  mistake in this selection we are  convinced and the future will  prove.  As far as his selections for  the other portfolios are concerned, he must have known that  all the concerted* power of the  opposition would be concentrated in each of tlie two cities in  turn, in order.-to defeat his  purpose. * ;  ��������� Tisdale and Flummerfelt met  at the polls the full tide of  every bit of disaffection and  malcontent that the province  could..dig up, on every issue and  from any cause. That they  were able to poll as many votes  as they did is all to their credit.  But that the cause of Conservatism met any but a temporary  defeat we very much doubt,  and that also we most willingly  trust to the future.  Again,   Politics  .Several of our exchanges tin's  week have undergone a change  of heart, seemingly.  It is a grand thing to be on  side that "wins, that brings  home the bacon, so to speak.  But we all take off our hat to  the man who sits tight when  the storm breaks.  Kaslo Kootenaian, in a very  weak argument suggests?' that  the recent bye-election in Vancouver augers "of what will  happen to the six Conservative  candidates in that riding at the  general   election."   It   is   such  of  tho Liberals is the result of  years of steady, unwavering  effort, of prodigious inudsling-  ing. of studied vituperation and  at the last of a coalition <>!' all  the dissatisfied forces of the  province assembled in one prolonged and unqualified wail.  Mr. Liberal, what have you got?  Two seats out of forty-two. the  Socialists have two, that leaves  thirty-eight Conservatives.  "What is your strength?  It took  the   very   last  ounce   of   your  united   effort to   win to   those  seats.    What of the   fray when  the battle is divided all over the  province and becomes a man to  man   contest?    Thou  you    will  have to light if  you would win.  Locally,    we"  have   iu L.   AY.  Shatford,   a    man    above     reproach,   one   whom    even   the  most staunch   Liberal says  "he  shall   have my   vote."    Me has  done much for this constituency  and has   yet greater   plans  for  the   future.    Lie  is   known   to  and is   the personal   friend   of  every   vote'.* in    the riding  and  has   dignified   the   relations of  member with   people in  all his  dealings.    We.   are   iiiiniune to  panic and   no   matter   how the  rest of the province   may go we  sit   tight     knowing   that    the  storm of political adversity Avill  not strike   our peaceful  riding'.  Again taking stock, there are  several  other  ridings   immune  from the assaults  of the turbulent  seekers after power.    The  coalition of Socialist and Liberal will not   always  work,  each  wants his  mead of  power   and  each   will  have it,  though    he  fight it out alone���������and lose.  The inconsistency of the situation is plain, so plain that he  who runs may read. The kickers say we are not having a  business administration. The  Premier says ���������*I will give you a  business administration" and  appoints two men for that purpose. The kickers say "wo won't  have your business men, give  us kickers, men who will tear  your plans to pieces, MacDonald  and Brewster for us, they have  no constructive policy to puzzle  us, they Avill Oppose your business administration."  This is in effect what has happened and then they talk about  a political Jand-slide. TsTo, not  yet.  AGENTS   FOR  Imperial Oil Co., Ltd., and  John Deer Plow Co.  DEALERS  IX  Flour,    Feed   and    Grain  Extra special prices on AVag-  ons, Stoves and Ranges, Washing Machines, Farm Implements, etc., etc. <  BUY NOW ax n SAVE MONEY  YOU NEED THE GOODS  XV li     NliEO     THIS     EI.OOK    SPA ('13  FOR   SPK'XG   STOCK  Don't Send Money in a better  \J&/HEN you send subscriptions to magazines, or order  ��������� goods out of town, or pay small accounts at a dis  tance, do n,ot place the actual cash in the envelope. Thousands of dollars are lost every year through fire, robberJJ  or mis-direction. Use the Bank Money Orders, issued by  this bank. They arc payable in Canada and the United.  States in any sum up to fifty dollars.,  Their protection is well worth their small cost. r$  78 Years in Business.  Hedley Branch  Capita; and Surplus $7,834,000.  C. P. DALTON, Manager  '���������Instruction by coi'respondcnce'is tlie cheapest and best way  for the poor man."���������Thos. A. Edison  .  ft. ft. AVERY. Pirn and Mcjr  WOOD forS ALE  TEAMING  66  T  ������  99  All kinds of team work done.  AYood for sale.    Prices  reason  able.    Terms cash.    Apply  GEO.  11. SHGLDEK.  Leave   orders at Ga/.etto office.  PRESBYTER [AN  CHURCH  Service?.   every   .���������lili-rii-itc  .Sunday   ;il  7..SO p.in  Pastor. 1L G. STEWART  ie Nickel Hate  aroer mop  SATISFACTORY, SANITARY  TONSORIAL -SERVICE  This shop it equipped with  Baths and all the - latest  Electrical   Appliances. ,  J,. BUTLER,  -  Prop.  NOTICE  ji.inm-:i:al act "  Certificate ol Improvements  Spotted Lake and Spotted Lake No. 3 Mineral Claims, situate in tlie Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District. Whore located:���������North  end Kruger Mountain.  Take Notice that I, K. I1.-Brown, as agent for  Silvester Rayburn, Free Miners Certificate  No. 7509S-D, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certi-  lieate of Improvement!*., for the purpose of obtaining a. Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  soction '17, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement,  Dated this Kith day  of December, A. D., info.  You admit the International Correspondence  Schools are a good thing. You'd take a  course right now "if"���������"except" ���������  '���������Jf' what? If you weren't so "overworked," with such  "long- hours,".or had more strength and energy? Didn't  John Mitchell get his training after working 12 hours a day  as a mine bov?  Wasn't if Edison .who stayed up half tho night to ��������� read  every get-at-able book on electricity?' .Didn't he educate himself in spite of every handicap you could ever have? Spend  as much time in I. C. S. study as you do in reading the newspapers and you'll get that promotion before you know it.  All big men who have made their mark in tlie world had  tlie ambition���������tlie determination���������to improve their spare  time, to train themselves for big work. You, too, can possess  power, money and happiness if you'll only make the effort.  The reward is great���������it's worth it.  Here's all we ask: Merely mail this coupon. Put it up  to us without paying or promising. Let us send you the details of others'..success through tho I. C. S., and then decide.  Mark the' Coupon  and  Mail-it Now  Complete Mining* Engineering  Fire Boss  Metal Mining-  Metal Prospector  Complete Metallurgy  Hydrometall u rg-y  Milling  Complete Coal  Mining*  Complete Civil Engineer'g  Surveying* and Mapping  Bridge Engineering      ''  Structural Engineering  Concrete Construction  Architecture  Automobile Running  Chemistry  Commercial  Drawing  Electrical  Mechanical  Steam  Marine and  Refrigeration Engineering  French,    Spanish and  Italian taught by  Phonograph  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS, Scran ton, Pa.,  Please inform me liow-I can gain a-money-earn ing knowledge of the subject marked X, or.named below, and send rue catalogue containing description  of course and letters from* successful students.  The   gypsum   deposits   at    Granite  CreeK will be developed this summer.  Hatching"  Eg-g-s  $1.00 PER SETTING  Single Comb Rhode Island  Reds (selected stock)  D. HENDERSON  Synopsis of Coal Mining* Itcgulations  COAIj mining righti* of lhe Dominion, in  Manitoha, Saskatchewan and -Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west 'territories ii iw.1 in a portion of tlie Province of British Columbia, imiy he leased forn term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of $1 an  acre. Not more than i.SW acres wi be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must he made by the  applicant in person to the Accent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  are situated.  In surveyed territory tho land must be described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsurvcyed territory tlie tract  applied for shall be .staked out y the applicant  himself.  Knch applica'.on must bo accompanied by  fee of ������5 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are not available, but not other  wise. A royalty shall be paid on the merclutwt  able output of the mine at the rate of live cents  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent with sworn returns accounting for  the full quantity of merchantable mined  and pay the royalty thereon.    I coal min  ing rights are not being operated su     returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but tlie lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever availablo 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 ot the Department of  tho Interior, Ottawa, or o any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  W. W. (JURY,  Deputy Minister of tlie Interior.  Name Address   Age .Occupation Employed by...  Course Wanted (if not given above)   Remarks '..     RALPH KENDALL, Agent  Box 598, KELOWNA, B. C.  Hedlcy's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  and Shave  BATHS  IN CONNECTION  R. HILLIARD   =   Prop.  Travel by Auto...  Call up Phone No. 12  IF A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    IF Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALE1  N.B.-Uiianthorized publicati  tisenient will not be paid for.  this advc  !)Gm  PALA6E  Livery, Feed k Sale StaDles  Phono 12.  HKDLEY   B.C.  D. J. INNIS  Proprietor  PAINTING  PAPE'R-flANGING  KALSOAUNING  TERMS MODERATE  DALY AVE.   -   -   HEDLEY, B.C.  Hedley   Gazette  $2 per annum  Bow KeeJLaundry  Only First Class Work  Laundry Delivered Anywhere  i 1 1'HnJ HEDIKY f-JAZKTTK. .MARCH P. 1910  I Big New Stock I  * ^ X  x  OF  x  | K  % Boots and Shoes I  x -  I  x  x  X  X  X  X  K  *  X  Specially Reduced  x  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  x  | Groceries,  Fruits and |  |C Vegetables %  x te  .'.matrui^(tac-n'y^-nK'%KKicKK^^������ti%r.ti!.8i'  1 fames Stewart  TOWN AND DISTRICT  \  ���������   Frank Panning,   o'f Princeton was a  Ji visitor to Hedley Tuesday.  For -stomach  and Bowel Trouble  fl6dl6uDriiQ& Book Store  Hedley, B. C.  Read tlie nil*.  Hand  Fund.  dollnr oyer lo the Tobacco  For, Sale���������Hen and 25 Rhode' Island  Red chickens for'$fi.nO. XV. H. Caiiie-  ,ron, Keremeos.  There will be service  in. St.   John's  Church next Sunday at 1:30 p.m.  "W.   O'Brien,   of  Keremeos arrived  |lThursday i'or a short business visit.  W. Bryant left Thursday for a short  1 visit to Oroville,  returning  Saturday.  W. McLean   was  transacting   bttsi-  iness in Princeton the earlv part of the  I; week.  A. Cameron of  Princeton,   came  in  Sunday and went to work in tlie mine-.  I We Are Cutting Ice!  Crows have put in an appearance.  The next we will he he-uing will he  the croaklet-- of the little l'rnglels.  W. Lonsdale was among the vis-iturs  to Oroville on Thursday's train. * He  had some dental work attended to and  returned Saturday.  W. Stewart, a diamond driller from  Rossland, arrived Saturday and went  up the hill to work.  John Hosey of Tulameen, who.foi'in-  erly had his home, here, is in town ������n  a short business visit.  E. A. Hammar, Noil Nelson and W.  Burrows came down from the' mine  Thursd.'iy for a shoi t visit.  F. W.' Brown of the Swift Canadian  Co., Vancouver; Tom'Hull of Rithet  -."vjCo., -ind Frank Eastman, a poultry  fancier, drove in Tuesday. The two  former left the same day, but Mv.  Eastman stayed .over for the train  today.  ���������  -v  ���������  I  In   the  matter  of   QUALITY   GROCERIES   !  also/which we are selliiig at war time prices.  Getting ready for tho hot- .Summer days which  are hound to come in spite of all -lack Frost is  doing at the present time.  i  &  LYALL  "STORE OF QUALITY"  t  i  Some of the young people gave a  little party in the Opera House Friday  evening and report a very good time.  This is the beginning of a seiies which  will probably be held for the purpose  of getting the young people better acquainted.  i     Pussy willows can  be seen along tlu-  banks of the Similkameen  ; of Spring.  Sure sign  I     Mrs. Bromley,   of   Bromley come to  : town Tuesday with a   load of Turkeys  I-for Sunday dinner the. Nickel Plate.  Tha mild   weather of yesterday and  ., Tuesday have   helped out   quite  a bit  I-in starting   a bigger head ��������� of water in  the upper flume,  Riley Anderson,   of   Stirling   Creek  was in town Thursday for a few hours.  f(Hn reports the snow last-disappearing  in Ids district   and   hopes soon to see  ���������the. buttercups and primroses.  K. Steffanson, a miner hailing from  Princeton, c-amu in Saturday and  secured a job tip at the mine.  A further addition was made to the  Patriotic Fund in the cash received  from D. Currie, amounting to $6.  Mrs. W. McLean, Mrs. Sou leu p and  Mrs. McGibbon were passengers lo  Oroville on Thursday's train, returning home Saturday.  l! A. J. Bates, the McCready shoe man  was a caller on the 'trade Saturday.  He believes   that all , the footprints in  |'the sands of time should be marked  "McCready." He was accompanied  by Fred Wilson, of "Vancouver.  Thomas Henderson, who has been  making his home at Chilliwack, is  here on a visit with his brother Dave.  Tom. who has engineer's papers, was  at one. time in the power  house   here.  Finlay Fraser, who has been for  some time in the employ of the Brit-  tania Company at Brittania ,I3each,  arrived .home for a visit, with his  brother John, Tuesday, lie reports  work opening up some at the Beach  and expects to return in about a week.  ing to the strains of. the old f.iiniliar  and some of the new songs played on  this unpretentious little instrument  which has driven the gloom from  many a lonely cabin and heartened  ninny aweary, pack-laden, wanderer,  giving him courage to tighten his belt  and take a fresh hold as he .-.els his  face again to crest the hill. Tin- hridge  higher up the river will also receive  attention so'it is likely the hoys will  be with us for a few days yet*  On March 17th; St. Patrick's Day  there -will be a big free complimentary  dance in- the.Opeia House. This is  given by some of the citizens of Hedley for the purpose of showing how  good a time people can "have without  the need of a big exru-n'sc- account.  Come to Hedley for the 17th.  The editor is in receip of a short letter from Bob McCurdy giving his address and stating the fact that his  [( brother Sam is with some of the Hedley boys in the 54th' Battalion. Bob's  address is No. 0S7445, 172nd Battalion,  Drill Hall, Kainloops, B, C.  Mail for Penticton and all southern  Okanagan points.now goes via Princeton and the Kettle Valley line. The  mail closes at 10 a. m. It is important  to remember this as otherwise, the  mail would not'-leave here until;two  days later. .  When the news came Saturday  night'that Brewster "was elected, a  local'grit remarked, "Tvvas a glorious  victory!"   It was worse than that.    It  was a D���������rgbyuu%���������.hste nyfexeb  and then some.    Princeton Star please  copy.  Mrs. XV. Forbes left Thursday .for a  short stay in Oroville, during which  time she-will- consult with the* doftor  iii regard to her health which has not  been very robust- this winter.: She was  accompanied by her mother, Mrs. L.  A. Clarke, of Green Mountain, who  has bet-n here for a short visit.  \V. T. Smait of a- Coahnont, came  in Thursday to consult with Dr.  McKweri with regard to- his health.  He was greatly elated over the result  and says he is consider-ably better  already. He came here on the recommendation of another resident of the  coal town, and says it is a real pleasure  to get to Hedley occasionally. Mr.  Smart is optimistic as to the f iiLiirej>f  Coahnont. The quality of the coal is  away better than that of any other  colliery in the district and the only  handicap is a short railway line to  conneetup with the mines. This is  bound to come.  - IE-E. Silvern ail, of Oroville, Great  Northern brakeman, who is a veteran  of numerous accidents, is in. town for  a few . days. He is just recovering  from the most recent which was a  knock on the head from^ a big chunk  of   coal   -which fell from the chute.  I     -    - ���������     ' '  ' '���������  ['.DON'T-    f^ORGET'l  I '���������~~ ~~���������____��������� ��������� |  -T H E-  CRAND   COMPLIMENTARY  f  Over at Victoria the other day M,  A. Macdonald, the newly elected Lib:  eral member from Vancouver, gave  notice of a request for the appointment of a special committee of the  house to inquire into the question of  the Kitsilano reserve purchase. He  had already been assured of the unqualified support of the premier in  whatever efforts he wished to make to  get to the bottom of all the transactions of the house. At the same  session Mr. L. W. Shatford, member  for Similkameen, was appointed  chairman of the ways and means  committee.  COME    AND    HAVE    A  REAL    GOOD    TIME...  Music  Refreshments  The Great Northern bridge crew is  encamped over at tho station. They  are. at present doing some necessary-  repair work to the bridge at the junction of Twenty mile and the river. The  crew- comprises some splendid specimens of bridge mechanics. Three of  the boys Clarence Baker, Howard  Hammer and Jud Mayes were over to  the Leap Year dance and report having.a splendid time. The names of the  crew are as follows;���������Frank Collin,  Axle Appleton, Howard Oolwell, Bill  Humphrey, Dan Bayne, Carl Carlson,  Tom Carruthers, Paul Michell, Ernie  Hampton,' Ole Larson, and the cook  R. E. Wilson. ' The latter has a reputation that would make your teeth  water just to hear the boys tell about  it. There are several of the men who  are good with the auto harp and they  spend some   pleasant evenings  listen-  When Charles A. 'Miller,'the hunter  and trapper   came to  town   the other  day he brought two cougars with him.  The hide of the  larger one he brought  to the   Gazette office   and it certainly  was   a, beauty.   A few   inches   shy of  9ft. from nose to tip of tail and over 2  feet across   the narrowest   part of his  .back.   The   back     itself   was    nicely  streaked with dark threads graduating  to brown   arid from   brown   to   grey.  The claws   were immense  and the toe  of one foot had evidently been torn off  in some trap in   which Mr.  Cougar inadvertently   put his   foot.    With   his  mate he hud lead  the trapper a merry  journey for three days,  then being exhausted, the   mate had   treed an i her  lord   had tried : to   lead.,the, pursuer  away from   her, hut Charlie  knew His  tricks and   as they   were   now in  the  deep, crusting snow he had only to let  the cougar   wear himself   ont in   vain  endeavors   to get away   and.thsn  he  stood   at bay.    One   shot then   ended  the unequal combat, and the victor ic-  turned   bringing   his   trophies.   This  makes the 7th   cougar he has brought  in this winter   and besides has  gotten  9 cats, l-l   lynx, and   11 coyotes.    The  hide of the   big cougar   found a ready  buyer, becoming   the property  of Itfr.  F. M. Gillespie.    Mr. Miller-states that  these cougars had rounded up"1 find destroyed     several    deer,     the    greater  portion of  each being left   to rot, and  at the rate   at which this   destruction  goes on   it would not   be long   before  the deer   would be extinct.    The  only  remedy seems* to be the increase in the  government   bounty for   the  destruction1 of vermin,   so that trappers   and  hunters will   consider   it   worth their  time to go   right out and   round them  up.  may now hope that the skips will he  running with a little more of their  old-time regularity.  Mr. and Mrs. .1. Hossack were Hedley visitors the first of the week.  Miss Emily Jackson visited with  Mrs. Johnson Tuesday and Wednesday.  Mrs. W. J. Humbly and Miss  Katie  Hambly were callers in Hedley yester- .  day. ���������,..  Mrs. Robinson was on a short visit  with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr.  and Mrs. L. S. Morrison, the first part  of the week.  Bob Ha mill, who has been with us  for some time and was a. generaLfavor-  ite, left Tuesday for a visit with his  people at Colville, Wash., after.which  Iu-will probably .-et his face, towards  Rossland camp. Bob could hardly  make up his mind to leave Hedley  camp and at the last very nearly decided to come back again,  A company, known as the Lucky  Todd Mining company, has been  formed for the purpose of taking over  and.developing 17 claims on Greenhorn ..mountain, in the Otter valley.  The ground has all the earmarks of a  big-mine being opened up, and work  will be pushed with a vim this summer. Lucky Todd, who is well known  to the old timers of this camp, has  made and lost a dozen fortunes, and  during the many years he has been in  the Otter valley the latch string was  always on the outside, and many a  weary pilgrim found shelter, food and  rest in his cabin, and we are . glad to  learn that "Lucky" is once again on  the trail of Easy street.  i   Nickel Plate Nuggets   (  Mrs. Messenger is in Hedley for a  few days' visiti.  Mrs. W. Sampson made a flying  visit to town Monday.  The installation of a new motor to  run the big crusher- has relieved the  congestion   of ore  somewhat   and we  R.   F.   Green, ,,M. P.,  is  taking up  with Hon. W. T.   White, minister  of  finance, the question of the bearing of  the naw profits tax upon mining companies.    It   has   been   urged   by   Mr.  Green that there should  be some differentiation between mining and other  companies,   owing   to   the   fact  that  every time  a   mining company takes  out a ton of ore, its capital is  to  that  extent depleted.    Mr. White  was  impressed hy this point and it is expected  that the bill will be so amended  as   to  make it bear equally upon the   mining  industry.    Since    taking   the   matter  up   with   the   finance    minister    Mr.  Green   has   received  communications  from various Kootenay  public   bodies  and is placing them before  the   minister. ���������  It is likely that an extra exemption, over and  above  tho 7 per cent,  provided   in  the   budget   resolutions,  will   be   provided   for   as   far as   the  mining industry is concerned.���������Kaslo  Kootenaian.    -  Princeton's donation to the Patriotic  fund is close to $350 monthly.  At Merritt it is nip ,-ind tuck whether  the school house or the collieries has  the largest pay roll.  Toronto put Quebec out of the running in the National Hockey associ-  tion race last Saturday to the tune  of 7 to 5.  Hon. J. H. Turner, agent general for  British Columbia, was tendered a  banquet in London recently on his retiring from the post, having served  the province for fifteen years. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE,  MARCH 9. 1916  "The Big Store"  .General  erchants  OKanaoan Apple Shippers  'tin'by  KEREMEOS, B.C.  ��������� 11��������� in��������� ir iii iiiiiii-mi  KEREMEOS  Divine service will be cor.-  : ducted in the church on Sunday,  March 12..' Morning- .service at  11 o'clock. Subject: ;: The Promise of a Divine Comforter and  an Eternal Re-union." Evening-  service at- 7:*30. Subject: "A  Budget of Paradoxes." A hearty  invitation is extended to all.  Preacher. R..G. Stewart.  The regular annual meeting  of the fi. C. Entomological Society will be held in Victoria on  March 11. A number of interesting papers will be read, li.  C. Treherne, iieid officer of the  entomological branch of the  Dominion department of agriculture, Experimental farm,  Agassi/., is the secretary of the  society.  Dr. J. G-. Rutherford, superintendent of agricultural branch  and animal husbandry of the  C. P. R. department of natural  resources, Calgary, will be one  of the principal speakers at the  B. C. Stockbreeders'convention,  which will be held in Victoria  on March 13 and 14. Dean  Ivlinck of the Agricultural col  lege of the University of British  Columbia, and Dr. S. F. Tolmie,  representative of the health and  animals branch, Dominion department of agriculture, will  also address the convention.  ,"' Assuming that the Okanagan valley  ships   loOO carloads  of apples during  the coming season the increase in duly  from .13 cent* to 30 cents per   box   will  mean about $21)0,000 to the growers'ol'  that   section   for   this  year  alone, of  agriculture.    Mr. Scolt bases  this   belief 'upon   a.   supposition   that   apple  prices generally speaking will, not   be  so good in 1910 as they were last year,  but that the added amount   which ini  p. ii ted fruit will have to meet  in duly  will mean that the provincial  growers  will probably really  get as much  for  tli.-ir output of apples as I hey  did last  season.    For example,   dm ing  one  or  two   seasons   past  American growers  sold apples in Canada at a .price' of ,.40  cents a box f. o. b.    Seattle price   was  75 cents.'   Assuming that  in   191G  the  average will be 40 cents f.'b. b. Seattle,  the duty will  mean   that  apart  from  the   .-even .and.a  halt  cents war lax  America ii apples will really   cost   the  importers an   average  of 70  cents   in  Seattle   or   Spokane.      The '.price   at  which   American   fruit  is   offered   to  Canadian  importers  always  sets   the  price at which Canadian fruits can   be  sold ini the prairies''or   at   the   coast.  So   therefore,   even   admitting  a low  foreign price because of a heavy 'crop  this season, British Columbia growers  will likely be able to net about as much  per'-...box   as   they  did   last season, or  nearly so, and at  the  same   lime   lhe  consumers   will   not   be   paying   any  mu e thai i they did last year.  The 1915 car shipments of apples  from the Okanagan valley ran at  about 1200 carloads, with the shipments of. "other fruits at approximately 570 carloads. These figun-s  refer to freight shipments only.  Mr. Scott believes that the apple car  lot shipments in 1910 will run to 1500  cars. If the growers of that valley  can net as good returns as in 1915 they  will do well out of the increased production. On this estimated shipment  of 1500 cars the duty alone, savs Mr..  Scott, will mean $200,000 more for the  Okanagun growers than they would  have received had the Dominion government n'nt derided to raise the tariff  wall on apples.���������Province,  Chinese eggs are being sold in  British Columbia as produce of  United States, the label on the  cases state. This would lead  the purchaser of eggs to believe  that the eggs are from the poultry farms just across the line,  whose reputation is well known  throughout the northwest.  Those in close touch with the  situation emphatically declare  that these so-called U. S. eggs  {ire none other than the little  brown eggs from across the  Pacific, "which in some cases are  mixed with the '��������� hen fruit" of  the state to the south.  The Kaslo Women's Institute  has just issued an attractive  40-page cook book which contains about 200 recipes, that  have been found to be all that  the members vouch for then!.  This institute is one of the most  active in the  province   and   its  work in canning fruits has  brought an enviable name to  Kaslo. The products of the  small jam factory, conducted  by the institute, are in demand  by the people of the upper  country and now the women of  the province may make the  many pies, cakes, puddings,  soups, meats, candy, preserves,  cookies and biscuits, and other  tempting dishes from the recipes which have brought renown to this Kootenay district.  (   The KALEIDOSCOPE   I  Trail wants increased hotel accom-  inodiitions.  Hope has hopes of landing the pio-  poi-eil copper smeller.  Suninierland Farmers' Intsitule is  working to get 100 members.  The sawmill at Canf'ord started  operations full swing a couple of weeks  ago.  The ice has been bioken on the  Ok.-iii-ignu. It held its grip lor three  weeks,  Business is picking up in" the Boundary, and Colonel Lowry will not reduce the size of the Ledge, as  threatened.  The Western Canada Flour Mills  company luis just completed an older  from the French government for  $1,000,000 worth of flour. "  The pro-German element in the  United States is organi/.ing a boyi-ott  against Canadian insurance companies.    We should worry!  According to Margaret Mason, who  writes for the Rossland Miner, "Some  of the hats are the. quintessence of  quaintness this spiing."  The Pas Herald is talking strong on  the newly di.-eovt-recl sulphide on-  bodies at Flin-Flon. The claim is  made that they hold their values at  depth.  A special train was run   from   Ross  land lo Trail last week   taking  people  to- the   hockey   niatch   played for  a  $2000   purse   between    Phoenix    and  Trail.  Through the efforts of the Rossland  rod and gun club Sheep creek will be  stocked with fish fry. They are also  trying to have the season opened the  first of April.        .*������������������.'  At Trail last Saturday, for a purse of  $2000, the Trail hockey team defeated  the- puck chasers' from Phoenix by  seven goals to four. It is stated over  $15,000 changed hands.  ���������O-IHUCl  ������  .,trrraiiannlljiv^v..>_-.gmnv'^^ rrr.^vm^rrTt,j^.sr.uw:.'Ai\vmr^l7liVtVi jiuhpi. -t.iu.ir ?t ���������������  OUR FUNNY BONE  (    KEREMEOS-PENTlCm    <  SROYALMAIL STAGE  r Auto  Leaves   on   arrival   i.f }���������).:-"'I S  > and 4 o clock trains. j  > Baggage arranged for. \  cs TWEDDLE'S   AUTO     STAGE )  X                    *.'ars Cull at nil Hotels >  I  Here is a good one from Fred  Smyth's paper. The .Similkameen Star:  Jo/.t-f Mikrovitch writes from Pheo-  nix to inquire:  No. 1 Jedei. a spi-iiwius dawcow  wojen tak opisuje wrazenie, jakie  nieraz majii zolniiT/.e po raz pierwsy  idiioy ogieii;j  Nn. 2. Diz zie Germanz takis Casein a-1  Answer to No. 1, Our information  it- that such is not the case. The  weather in .laliuary was in noway  unusual, except for tho extreme cold.  We are not in position to answer the  latter part No. 1. inquiry, and refer  you eithei to tin* London Times or th  Yale Revic-w.  No. 2. As the Star pointed nut some  months :i������>'. even if the Germans  should take l.'aseai-a it is doubtful if  they could hold it for any great length  of time.  Hedley Mjetitodist Church  FRANK STANTON, B. A.  Minister  Services will Iu- held the Second and  Fourth Sundays of the   mouth  at 7.80 p. m.  Where Are  Your Interests  ir Are they in this community ���������?  i" Are they among the  people with whom you  associate ?      ���������  IF Are thoy with the  neighbors and ^friends  with whom you do busi-  business .?'���������  If so, you want to know what is hap  pen ing in this community. You want  in know the goings and comings of  the people with whom you associate,  the little news items of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don't you?  That is what this paper gives you  in every issue. It is printed, for  that purpose. It.represents your  interests and. I he interests of this  town. Is your name on our subscription list-:-' If not you owe it  to yourself to see that it is put  tin-re.    To do so  Will be to  Your Interest  SING LEE  Laundry! Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing lana, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kkkemkos, B.C.  EDLEY  GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  g.iMiww.Mi������^r''*"i'������i"^itwTimii  Mmrmrniwmiiiiiiiiniffi Mn^u.  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF-  Fixtures and Supplies   THE   Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  I!  Limited  General Electrical Contractors  -  570 Richards Street, Vancouver,   li. ('.  WRITE FOR ESTIMATES  Ball Programs  Posters  TRY US  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrappers  Visiting Cards  - WE GIVE SATISFACTION  READ-  Then Think!  Now that you have commenced to read.this article, just  keep right on to the end, and  than you will have absorbed  meat of tho cocoanut.  What has this town ever done  for your; It has fed you, and  clothed you. and housed you,  and given you employment  and kept tlie wolf from your  door for these many years.  It has done more. It has fur-?'  rushed you recreation, and en?  joyment, and has guided you  safely over many of the  stones that beset the pathway  of life.  It has praised your good  deeds and has thrown tha  mantle of charity over your  questionable ones.  It has been, and is, YOUR  HOME. But what have YOU  done for the TOWN?  You are making you . money  here but where are you spending it?  Are your buying goods from  the 'local dealer, who pays  and otherwise contributes liberally to the upkeep of the  community and your home,  or are you sending your mon-'  ey away to some catalogue  house that wouldn't lend you  a five cent piece to save your  soul from purgatory?  And now you have reached  the point where we want you  to stop and think, and think  hard, and to a sane, sensible  and patriotic purpose.


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