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The Hedley Gazette Nov 23, 1911

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 AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume VII.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 1911.  Number 40.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  - [18 years' practico'in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,���������.'���������'.-���������      -      B. C  NEW METAL DISCOVERED  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Rates'Moderate.  A. Bakkes, Prop.       PENTrorox, B.C.  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches,  Properties,  Mines, Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C.  N. THO.Ml'.SOK ."  l'HONJ- SEYMOUit:"!)!*"  MGli. WESTERN- CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, S47-<k1 Beatty .Street  Vancouver, B. C.  R, H. EOOERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B. C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  ^  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodgo No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hodley.' Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  J. K. FRASER,  \V. M  J. A. SCHUBERT,  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  ,  Hedley Local Camp-meets in  Fraternity Hall the lirst and  third Thursdays in the month.  G McEaciieijx  Counsel  S. E. Hamilton  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Rogular monthly meetings of  !i5^ Hedley Lodge 1714 are held on  the   third   Monday   in    every  !^^rSrS^^,n0"';'' in Fraternity Hall.  Visiting brcthern arc cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR KING, \V. M.  VVM. LONSDALE. Sect.  A. G. French, Finds New Metal in Dyke  Rocks at Nelson  Following closely upon his discovery  of the platinum group'of metals in  the Nelson district, Andrew Gordon  French,' the.��������� renowned metallurgical  chemist, has divulged the discovery  of :an-absolutely new metal, existing  in the Nelson district in large quantities and expected to prove of high  commercial value owing to its unique  properties and to the fact that for a  period at least, the supply available  for the world's market will be comparatively small.  VALUE OF METAL'  The new. metal Mr. French lias  named Canadium, in honor of the  country in which its discovery has  been made. It is, he states, clearly of  the, platinum group of metals and is  expected to fill the vacant place, which  according to what.-'che.ini.sts- know as  the periodic law, has hitherto existed  in that group.  Mr. French states that Canadium is  of a beautiful white color and of brilliant and permanent lustre and that it  will find for itself extensive use in  jewelry for gem settings and similar  pur-poses. It will also be of the utmost value for- the reflecting surface  of concave minors used in searchlight  instruments and in reflecting telescope range finders.  IN LARGE QUANTITIES  ���������'I have found it in the dyke rocks  in the Nelson district running from a  few pennyweights up to three:ounces  to the ton." declared Mr. French, who  said, that he found Canadium first at  the Granite-Poorinan mine and later'  at Shannon creek and at other points  on tho south side of the west arm of  Kooteimy lake.  31 r. French made the discovery last  3Iay, but time was necessary to -iscer-  tain fully the particular physical and  chemical properties of the new nietal,  but as samples of tlie platinum ores in  which the metal occurs were being  sought by agents from England,  France and various parts of America,  he decided, as a precaution against  possible forestalliucnf, to announce  the discovery.  BONAR LAW ON CANADA  Says Vote on  Reciprocity   Was Landmark in World's History.  The Crown Prince of Germany was  made to apologise for offensive utterances not calculated to preserve peaceful relations between Germany and  Great Britain. His pa was ready to  spank him if he had shown signs of  non-compliance with the order.  A. S. Goodeve is assistant whip at  Ottawa.  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  AVill be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 14th of each month.  Oflice  on  North   Main   Street.  I*  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  ���������* * * * X  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  kveruthiiuj  New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  JLonden- Nov. 1(1,���������ttonar Law appeared foi- the first time as loader of  the opposition to-night when he addressed a tremendous audience at  Leeds Coliseum, After expressing his  views on church dis-establishment and  home rule, he made the following reference to Canada and tho recent  general elections.   '. >  '���������'That the election, as Balfour truly  said, is not only the most remarkable  of this year, but of the political his  tory of the British empire, but- may  turn out to be, and I believe it will  turn out to be, a land mark in the history of the world. If we are to under-'  stand the significenee of these elections, let us consider, not what the  speakers and*he press now say,.but  what they said when they thought the  result would be different. We were  told that the treaty-: marked a great  step towards free trade. If that were  true, then the rejection-'--, of .the treaty  was not a forward step, but a backward one from what they called free  trade. We were told that the treaty  was a death blow to the cans'- of preference. If that were true, then the  lejection of that treaty gives new life  to the cause. The cause of this rejection was that Canadians believe, and  I agree with.them, that Taft was right  -when he said that it was a case of now  or never, because they ���������".'believed that  their decision then .would settle wheth  er Canada was to continue as an autonomous nation and become more closely united'to the empire or become  more gradually under the influence of  the great friendly nation lying to the  south.  "It is now claimed that the election  has no bearing on f he case of preference. Those who make this assertion  are ignorant or impudent. The treaty  was simply in trade. The Canadian  elections'are simply an emphatic reminder that this is still the aim of our  self governing dominions.  '���������While the result of the election  was in suspense I never heaid a word  in criticism of the Laurier- government. It would have been the-height  of folly to have done do, for we must  never forget that the government of  Sir Wilfrid Laurier gave to our people  the preference of the Canadian market  and we are grateful to him for that.  But we are grateful to him again for  that example set' by him which has  now been followed by every one of the  self-governing dominions. The British  government defended that treaty on  the ground that it would destroy the  preference, while Sir Wilfrid defended  it bee-ruse it would not, in his belief,  destroy the preference. In this I dilfer  from him, but that difference does not  weaken my respect for him, and has  lessened my great admiration for his  great intellect and eloquence, but now  that the Canadian people have decided  we have an equal right to discuss that  decision."  MINERS VOTE TO END STRIKE  Referendum for Acceptance or Rejection  of Settlement Basis  THE FEMALE WAGE-EARNER  The long drawn out strike which  had tied up the mines of the Crows-  nest since last April has at last been  declared off by the majority of the  miners to whom it was at last submitted in tlie form of a referendum.  A few weeks ago it was thought the  end had been reached when the owners  and accredited, representatives of.the'  strikers assented to a basis of agreement, but unfortunately a section  would hot abide by the agreement arrived at and the strike went on.  Finally the matter was .submitted to  a vote of the men on Nov. 10th when  there was a majority of one thousand  in favor of acceptance of the agreement. A factor which helped out was  this suffering from scarcity of fuel  during the late cold snap and the fact  that families of many of the striking  miners were among those who suffered.  In the taking of the vote only one  local .hoard gave a majority against  the agreement.     .'������������������-  FATALITY ON. K. V.  While working on; the Kettle Valley  railway, between the White -Cabin  and Bull Creek, W. Nordquist was  fatally injured by a dynamite explosion. A round of holes had been tired  in a rock cut, and when the men went  back to see the result a -'missed hole"  exploded injuring the blacksmith in  the ankle and wounding Nordquist so  severely that he died five days later in  the railway hospital. He was 25 years  old and had no relatives in this part of  the country.���������Ledge.  NOT FOR TEXAS  The. Green wod Ledge in taking a  rise out of the Gazette for the slip of a  fortnight ago expresses doubt that  Texans will ever engage in that pleasing occupation which Bio. Lowery  -sometimes writes about of "pushing  clouds with the angels." That is to he  strictly reserved for a few of us old-  time printer chaps in B. C. who threw  in our lot with the trail-blazers even  if we do manage to get in an occasion  al   wrong  there.  word or letter   here   and  GENERAL NEWS  SK. -*������������������ C. STl'lID  liAKor.D m.vv.vk imlv  1JSTUDD & DALY,  !        Members Vancouver Stock Exchange  -j RealJSstate,  Insurance, Stock, Loan  and Mortgage Brokers  728 Hastings Street W  Opposite New Post, Oflice  P. O. HOX'KKi  Vancouver,  B. C.  Burne, Temple & Tunbridge  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, Etc.  PENTICTON, Brit-ish Columbia.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER anii HRITI.SH  COLUMBIA LAND .SURVEYOR  Star Building  Princeton  County Court of Yale  "THE sitting of the County Court of Yale set  -*��������� for Wednesday, November 1st, at Fraternity hall. Hedley. has been postponed until  Wednesday. November iJilth, at 2 o'clock, p.m.  Hy Command  IIUtiH HUNTER  Registrar County Court  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing" and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  SAILORS AN' HOGS  Sailors, whether of the deep sea or  fresh-water variety, use some weird  terminology in describing the various  parts of then- craft. When the "Okan-  iigan" met with an accident last week,  the damage was technically described  as the breaking of her ���������'hog-chains,"  these being iron stays or truss-rods  which stiffen the boat and help the  hull to stand the concentrated weight  ���������unidships of the heavy engines and  boilers. The origin of the term seems  shrouded in mystery, but its sound���������  probably by telephonic transmission���������  deceived the editor of the "Hedley  Gazette," who stated in all innocence  in his account of the mishap that "the  part broken is known as the "hog-pen"  ���������Kelowna Courier.  Guess the Kdilor of the Gazette  niiisL be a "land-lubber'". The local  telephone agent is quite sure that he  himself isn't for he sailed the Mediterranean one time. What does Capt.  Ksti.rbrook want to have such outlandish names for things around his  old mud scow for, anyhow!" And who  would ever tie up his hogs when he  can get a decent pen to put them in ?  Oh ves: it was one on the Gazette.  The maritime provinces believe they  have been jobbed in connection with  the recent census for the purpose of  tampering with their representation  in parliament.  C. P. R. passenger traffic has increased enormously during the past  year.  Watson Snowden has been comhiit-  ed at Vancouver for the murder of  CJr-quhart.  The Niobe's officers have been tried  by court martial for the mishap which  brought the cruiser to grief. One has  already been found guilty.  The eldest daughter of the Czar of  Russia, is formally engaged to Prince  Boris of Bulgaria.  Two bye elections in Prince Edward  Island going against the Goyerninent  has sealed the fate of the Liberal Administration 111 that province.  Nelson street railway has been run  ata profit and the stockholders are  encouraged to further effort in the  way of extension of the system.  The Duke of Coiinaught who was  Masonic Grand Master of the Grand  Lodge of England has decided to visit  no Masonic lodges in Canada during  his vice-regal term in this country. In  this course no fault will be found with  him by members of the craft in Canada who can readily perceive good  reasons for the decision.  A Hindu regiment for Vancouver  and a Galician regiment for Winnipeg  are possibilities in the near future.  The recent storm interrupted threshing operations in the prairie provinces.  Only about 50% of the threshing has  been completed, and 27% is estimated  to bo still in the stool*.  Unionists irr Great Britain have been  winning the bye-elections and making  important gains on the goyerninent.  "Is it possible  for a female, wage-  earner to save from her- monthly wage  an  amount which  in  the  aggregate  will be sufficient to provide her with  an income  from the. time  her earning  days are over ?",wns recently the subject of an   interesting discussion at a  Women's   club,   and   the   conclusion  came to was, that if the wage-earner'  was earning less that $500 a year this  would-be extremely difficult.    For the  purpose of illustration, the  period of,  accurniilation'was assumed to be from  23 to 00, and the amount of capital required $0,000, in   order tp yield an income of $300 a.;-year, which   was considered to be the -'minimum amount on  which shr������.could maintain herself with  comfort and  respectability'.''   All this  .may be q u i te true. But there is another  plaii of in vestment of which the ladies  had evidently not heard, namely, tlie  Canadian  Government Annuities system, which is not only apsoliitely safe,  but which will  give a much larger return for a  much  smaller  investment,  and   larger  it'may be said  than  any  other plan   available   will  give as a  means of .making   provision   for old  For example, if a. woman of 23 were  to deposit with the Government yearly the sum of $39.21 until she was 00,  which she could do by weekly or  monthly instalments if she. preferred,  or a total of $1451.88 only, the Goyerninent would pay her- $300 a year or $75  every three months'so long as she.  might'live from and after 60. If she  died before 'attaining that yige, the  total payments made with 3%1 compound interest would be refunded to  her heirs. If she died at 5S they would  receive $2425.77, or $1052.37 more than  she had paid in up to that time.  If she had no one dependent upon  her and was concerned about herself  only, she could secure under the "B"  plan the same quarterly income of $75  for an annual payment of $29,07, or  for a. total paid,in of $1007.75, a yearly-  return for life no matter how long  that may be of nearly 30% of the sum  invested.  Mark   the  enormous difference:  on  the one hand she would   require at 60  a capital of $6000  invested at 5% to  yield  her an   income of $300, with all  the accompanying anxiety of making  safe  investments,   while on   the other-  hand  she could, provide  the same income for about one-fifth  of the purchase money spread in easy payments  over   the   accumulating period.      In  ninety-nine  cases out of one hundred  she would not,   having regard to the  recurring    temptation    to    use    the  money,   have the  capital at 60 which  would be necessary to give the income.  You   have only to write (postage free)  to  the    superintendent   of   Canadian  Government   Annuities,   Ottawa,   to  obtain  full  information   in  regard to  this provident scheme.  THE SCHOOL MAGAZINE  The Minister of Education is to be  congratulated on the progressive ideas  he has brought to bear in the conduct  of his department. The latest evidence  of this progressiveiness is to be seen in  the issue of a school magazine from  the department and the first number  which i.s to hand gives ample evidence  of the benefit which such a. publication  is bound to prove. It is edited by  Capt. Olive. Phillips-Wolley which is  in itself a guarantee for the literary  excellence of the production and it  strikes a high note of patriotism which  has all along been badly needed in the  schools of Canada, both in this and  other provinces. Canada has always  been far behind the United States in  the matter of teaching a national  sentiment in the schools. This has  been a, very great mistake which we  will all be pleased to see British (���������<>-  Columbia   take the lead   in correcting.  The G. T. P. steel gangs building in  from the east have already crossed the  British Columbia boundary.  Sir Charles Tupper was banquetteil  in London by the United Empire League by way of still further British  colebration of the Canadian victory in  the cause of empire.  Samuel H. Graves, president of the  White Pass railway died last week.  on and  SimUkameen Advertiser.  ssued on Thursdays, by lhe HRiiUiV Gazkti'k  l'KIXTIXO AND rri-.I.ISIIINCI Co.Ml'A.N'V,  Li.mitku.  at, Iledlcv.  B.C.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year. ���������.SiJ.OO  ���������'   ( United States)........  -J.50  Advertising Rates  .    "Measurement. 12 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certilleates of improvement, etc.  $7.00 for (W-day notices, and ������5.00 for 30-day  notices. '  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the olliee by noon ou Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  Advertisements will be changed once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes ofteuer than once a month  ho   jn-ice of composition  will be charged at  regular rates.  A. MEGRAW, Managing Editor.  Full Moon  .-''(!.  Last quar.  New Moon  20  Kirst quar.  28.  1911       ���������          NOV  1911  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed  Thu  . Fri.  o3t.  l  2  3  4  5       (5       7      f8  9  10  11  12     V6     14     15  10.  17  IS  19    ,20     21     22  23  24  25 ,  26     27    '28'    29  30  fHK  Canadian and British-born  advocates  of'unrestricted  reciprocity (and often  from   parties least  expected)   expressions ��������� of opinion    that   were   simply  scandalous  in  the   boldness   of their  disloyalty.     After 1890 .-most  of. that  was  chajiged     and   for   a decade   or  nioi e  it was a rare tiling  to lieni  any  expie-ssiini reflecting even the slightest tinge, of disloyalty.  The reason for  that is not far to seek.    The only Ones  disposed   that   way. were   now  too  busy feedimr at the public trough  to  bother about anything else   and the  party then relegated to the opposition  benches    were* not built   that ������\vay.  As a result Canada for ye lis was   to  all outward semblance  the most loyal  of the British possessions.    But now,  watch  voting W. L. McKenzie King,  the grandson, of the old rebel of' 37,  who made that  break to the Germans  of Waterloo county about Borden and  the navy a few months ago. In fellows  like him the sentiment is in there, and  it is bound to come oiit.  I  '4  "AT It HERE SI11CE 1900V  1836  ��������� ]���������  THE  ritisti  .oow,  co.tTrT'  fs~  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  The mission of .the B. C. Ministers  to Ottawa seems to have been productive, of geod in the way of removing  many of the misunderstandings which  have hampered the transaction of  business between the federal and provincial governments. Concessions on  both sides and an effort |to gety-loser  together is bound to facilitate matteis  and give the public better service.  Bonar Law the new Unionist leader  has given a very important deliverance on the significance of Canada.'s  repudiation of reciprocity. Unlike  Balfour he is not disposed to mince  matters nor is he inclined to overlook  the lessson it holds fur Britain in the  cause of empire. Many times people  have been heard to regret that .losepli  Chamberlain was not 15 years younger. In Bonar Law the Unionist party  have Chamberlain over again with 25  years lopped off and that much still to  the good for service in the interests of  his party and of the. empire.  The  report nl   the   Hibben   fire  at  Victoria recently stated that a regrettable.feature of the tire was the loss of  valuable   records of   the  early settlement of the. province.   This statement  coming as  it does so shortly  after the  report of the  provincial archivist in  which an appeal was made to the public to communicate  with the archivist  in reference  to any  documents which  any   parties in   the  province or elsewhere, may  have,   will  make   people  think a,  little, bit.     The question   is,  why were those documents in the possession  of Hibben & Co. and how did  it come   that they were not  in safer  custody?    It is   very poor encouragement to the. public to part with valuable documents which they may have  if they   have  no  assurance,  that thev  will   be   taken   care  of.    If the documents were temporarily in the possession  of anyone  in the  Hibben block  who  were doing  work on   them the  parties in whose possession they were  should  have tried to show  they were  worthy  of having such a trust placed  in them   by taking due precautions to  save them from injury by fire.  The remarks of Sir Wilfrid Laurier  on the opening of the House at Ottawa  last week which   were in  shockingly  bad   taste, to say   the least, should be  an  eye-opener to those  both in [England and Canada   who will  persist in  making a demi-god of him.     When  Premier Borden saw fit to  nominate  Dr.  Sproule as speaker of  the House  and Hon. Geo. E. Poster seconded the  nomination,  what justification could  there be for Sir Wilfrid Laurier to use  on the floor of the House the .words:  "On   the first day of the session my  honoralbe friend  from  East Grey is  tjie choice of the Nationalist party for  speaker-."   Almost in the same breath  he admitted that he. had sat in   the  House  with  Dr.   Sproule for over 30  years and had found him "able, painstaking;   hardworking'  and   contcien-  tious",  and yet,  for no  other reason  than that Dr. Sproule had occupied a  prominent   position   in    the   Orange  Society,   Sir  Wilfrid   couldn't   allow  himself to concur in  doing a merited  honor   to an old   colleague  of so long  standing.    It' was his place, according  to British  parliamentary practice of  which be pretends  to make so much,  to have seconded the nomination himself as leader of the  opposition party  instead  of leaving  it.to Hon.  Guo.'E.  Foster  to do  the  seconding;  but the  opportunity  to be  narrow and   nasty  had a greater attraction for him than  to  be fair   and   magnanimous.     Dr.  Sproule  is only   human  like   all   the  rest of us and has made   his mistakes  as well as other people and the greatest mistake he ever made was when he  assisted  to elect Sir Wilfrid   in 1896.  Sir Wilfrid cannot forget the defection  of the Nationalists and  yet the  Nationalist sentiment in his own province of  Quebec  had  its origin  in  Sir-  Wilfrid himself who aroused and employed  it in  1890 against Sir Charles  Tupper in that election and when ho  was  making  himself disagreeable  in  the House on  Wednesday last he was  merely  illustrating  to   the.   members  how   naturally  it came back  to him  to   appeal   to  race   and   creed   prejudice as he did in 1890 when he taught  the lesson to Henri Bourassa.  you work;  MflKEYOURMOriK  WORK TOO.,  WITH US THEV WiltBIRrl/  425 INTEREST WHICH,  WECREPITMOnTHL'y :;  /iriPM0nE>ISRETURr^  /1BLE ON DEMflriP  rfS QUICKLY d S IHE'UftlLV  cflriGfWRvrr. ���������:  PEOPLE JUST /I5 CAREFUL  /IMP CAUTIOUS r15  WU.CfllYBE.,  /IRE WELL PLEflSEP;  mO THOROUGHLY  SATISFIED,  with themywwm  our business is  tmhsactzd-a Business  M/IW&ED BY PEOPLE OP  M/ITliREPEXPERIEIICE  ^HffirteST mTCGBITX,  fl POST/IL.GIVIMG  yOUR WMB */1PPRE$S\  WlttPROMPTtf BRING YOU,  ruu- iMFORM/mon.  WRITE TO-M  SHOl/LPYOUKdVEfllW  FINANCIAL BUSINESS IPI  vflhGouvER-'Vicirinv  RENTS TO COU-ECT,  /IGREEMEMTCFORS/fLE"  MORTGrtGESTOKOK/IPrER  /IMP COU-ECT,  FIREIMSURflriGETOPIdGE  LET US/1TTEM0 TO IT.  WE ARE PLEASING  OTHERS WE WIU-BE SURE  TO PLEASE YOU.  75 Vears in Businesi Capital arid Reserve Over $7,500,000  A Complete Banking: Service  Collections made in any part of Canada. Negotiable paper discounted. Money advanced ' at reasonable terms to'finance your business. Local and  foreign drafts bought and sold. Money transmitted  by Money Order or Telegraph Transfer. Letters of  Credit issued payable in all the leading cities of the  world.    We invite your account,      '.. y  Hedley Branch,  H. A Hincks, Manager  NOW'S THE TIME TO TRY SOME  Ot^ OUR I  HAMS and B^^  We have a Line of Good Fresh Meats. Also Eggs  WHAT ABOUT CLOTHING  Our Stock of  Sweaters, Caps, Gloves and Mitts  t Cannot Be Equalled  Schubert's Supply Stores  Hedley and Tulameen  321 Gamble Street,  I The Price of Hour is Advancing l|  :    ��������� -          t  ���������      We have just received a Large shipment of     ���������]  I   Ogilvies Royal   |j  ��������� Household Flour I  ���������  i and Cereals  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are tlie readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Nov 18.   1911 :  AT TIIK   MINI-.  Maximum Minimum  27 5  25        .. 10  2:3 12  5(5        .. 10  27        .. 15  20 2-1  82        .. 22  Average maximum temperature 27.  Average minimum do 14.57  Mean temperature 20.7S  Rainfall for the" week   0.00 inches.  Snowfall        "       "       14. "  ������  <  Nov 12  18  11  15  10  17  18  T The  Millers' price has advanced several points J  +        since we bought, but we have  decided  J. to give our customers the bene-  + fit of the old  prices dur-  ��������� this month  COKltl'Sl'O.N'DIN'a  WKI-IC 111-'  LAST  \*BAK  Highest maximum temperature 85.  Lookout for some queer talk in this  country during the next few years.  Laurier's fling at loyalty in his ill-  natured and ill-mannered remarks on  the election of speaker is hut the keynote to the kind of sentiment we may  expect from this on. Neither is this  jit all new. Those of us who can remember what it was like in the few  years preceding 1801 and between  that and 1896 will not he surprised.  In those days it was quite a common  thing   to hear from  the mouths'   of  PALACE,  Livem, Feed & Sale Stables   HEDLEY   H. C.    If A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   If Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Gompanij.  WOOD   FOB   SALE!  Phon.   IJ        INNIS BROS. Proprietors.  Average maximum  Lowest minimum  Average minimum  Mea 11  81.57  10.  18.14  22.85  NOTICE  Certificate of 'Improvements.  Sackamknto Mineral Claim situato in the  Osoyoos MiniiiK Division of Yale District.  Where located���������Camp Hedley.  Take notice that I, Adam Creelmnii, Free  Miners cortlilcate No. 40574b intend sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action under  section H7 rmisb be commenced before the issue  of such Certificate of improvement-;.  ADAM CREELMAN  Dated this 21st day of September, 1011  do  do  do  do  AT Till*  MIM..  Maximum  21          .. 18  21           . 18  81          .. 15  88         .. 22  80          .. 20  10         .. 28  15          .. 80    .  Average maximum temperature, 81.57  Average minimum          do 21.  Mean                                   do 20.28  Rainfall for the week 0.00 inches  Snowfall        "       "      5. "  COKKHSl'ONDI.NO WKKK OK LAST YKAK  Highest maximum temperature 53  Average do do 44.  Lowest minimum do 10  Average do do 81.  Mean do 37.50  Nov 12  18  14  15  10  17  18  Royal Household Flour, 49 lb bags  ," " " ,    24 lb bags  Whole Wheat Flour, 49 lb bags  "     10 lb bags  Graham Flour, 10 lb bags  Rolled Oats, 40 lb bags  "    20 lb bag  8 lb bag  Standard Oatmeal, 10 lb bags  Cornmeal, 10 lb bag  $2.25  1.15  2.15  5oc  5oc  1.90  1.00  50c  60c  50c  NOTICE  ^ Reduction   for   Large   Quantities  ��������� NEW GOODS ARRIVING  2 Watch This Ad for Prices  ��������� Shatfords, Ltd.  ���������  SIMILKAMKEN* LAND DISTRICT  OrSTKlCT OK YALE  rPAKK NOTICK that Emile Jensen, of Glen  *��������� Valley, Now Westminster District, 13. C.  occupation Farmer, intends to apply for permission to purchase tho following described  land.  Commencing at a post planted (northwest  corner) about six chains distant and in a northerly direction from the Ashnola River and  about seventeen miles from its mouth thonco  east IK) chains, thence .south 'A) chains, thence  west (50 chains, thence north '2.0 chains to point  of commencement, containing 120 acres more  or less  KM ILK JENSEN  H. C. N. Etches, agent.  October 17th, lilll 16-10  PRINCETON   BREWING   CO.  PRINCETON, B. C.  Make the  NOTED HOP GOLD BEER  THEIR NOTED HALF AND HALF  (HALF STOUT AND POHTJSH)  is a Winner.  ������������������������������������^i  SUBSCRIBE  FOR THE   GAZETTE  SUBSCRIBE FORTHEGAZELTi THE HEDLEY GAZETTE,   NOV 23, 1911.  Towiy and Distrfct.  Christmas four weeks from Monday  next.  /-King   Kennedy   here   on  -Monday  night 27th.  Miss .Wilson, nurse, of Penticton, is  yisiting Mrs. F. H. French.  There is said to he about two feet of  snow at Princeton and more at Coalmen t.  H. C. Pollock, who spent the summer at Kelowna, returned to Hedley  last week.  "���������'Frank Bailey "came"in from Merritt  last week. He was over in England  during the past summer.  Bishop DuPeucier is expected m  Princeton to open the new Anglican  church on December 17th.  F. M,  Gillespie has purchased from  Dr. Whillans  the building he now occupies for drugstore and post office.  .,  Frank McKinley came in from Vancouver last week and reports more  snow there than we have had in Hedley.  Dr. and Mrs. Whillaris, of Victoria,  are expected in the valley this, week  on a visit to friends in. Princeton and  Hedley.  The mail service has not been "good  lately. On Monday no Vancouver nor  Nelson papers were to hand. Thesame  thing has been occurring too frequently of late.  The flume  was broken on  Sunday  night by a rock which came down the  mountain.     Thawing   weather is  always liable  to cause little mishaps of  that kind.  ��������� ���������    . ��������� ,, #  i John Martin is going to cut wood on  W. C.  McLean's lots up the river and  -���������will have a good supply of stove wood  for those who do not take kindly to  coal burning.  No. 1, vol. 1, of the Agricultural  Journal is to hand. It is published in  Victoria and devoted to the interests  of agriculture in British Columbia.  The editor is Charles Devonshire arid  Hincks and Rolls each took a try for  deer and each got one. While this  in golf parlance,-might be called "halving it" it does not mean that they  only got half a deer each.  ���������'���������'.,;  Dr. 0. A. Jackson, dentist, of Penticton,-is now up the river and will  take in Hedley for two or.three days  on his way back. He will likely, be  along about  tlie middle of next week.  The thaw came along last week before there was enough snow on the  ground for isleighing and now it is  possible we may not hear the merry  sleigh bells before Christmas, for the  snow is practically all gone again.  A. D. Worgan came down from  Coalmont last week. He rode out of  Coalmont on the work train and're-  ports the ballasting all done to the  fifth crossing of the Tulameen which  is only a short distonce out of Coalmont.  Greenwood and Enderby both have  branches of the Overseas Club. Any  movement which has for its object the  advancement of the couse of empire is  deserving of support, and the Overseas clubs have a good work which  they may do in Canada and the other  British dominions but particularly in  Canada.  The thaw which came along the end  of the week was opportune for clearing the, ice out of the Daly Reduction  Co. Hume. The severe weather combined with the sagging of the flume in  places had so slowed up the flow of the  water that the flume was getting in  about as bad shape with ice as it often  is in the middle of the average winter.  If the flume had more grade and some,  of the crooks taken Out of it the  trouble from 'freezing would be much  less than it has always been.  The Vernon News items of twenty'  years-ago wliich are being re-produced'  weekly in that"paper to the no small  interest arid .-'enjoyment of the old-  timers, told last week of the taking'  over of theColdstream 'ranch by Lord  Aberdeen from the late Hon. Forbes,  George Vernon. The original News  item referred to it as the'greatest ad.  the Okanagan ever had, and doubtless  it has proven so  for the  Okanagan is  his  work in  the first  number gives i  ample evidence   of his  capability to; now   known   over   the   length   and  give the farmers of British Columbia , breadth of Canada and is also a fain-  Jiinmy Riordan  the  king, of Billy  Goat mountain,was in town on Monday last. He has put in his usual summer and fall work on his claims of the  Billy Goat group until he .was/chased  out by the cold and the deep snow,  having to go down to the lower levels  like the rest of the bucks about this  season of the year. The work he did  this year has shown up welland the  prospect on Riordan 'mountain was  never better than it-is today.  For the first time the  break in the  flume on Sunday night did  riot cause  any stoppage of the mill.     Thanks to  the   auliliary   steam   plant  and   the  change in the water system.which' enables   them to switch on  some of the  town water and also makeuse of most  of the  mill water over a second time,  they   have   been   able   to    keep    the  stamps  dropping   without   cessation.  It was very fortunate  that they could  as this break in the flume has been oni'.  of the -worst   experienced   for- some  time and several  days will  be necessary to ell'ect repairs.  The hunting party made up of E.  E. Burr, ;W. J. Forbes. E. D. Boeing  and H. IT. Messenger /ot a fine bunch  of deer which they brought into town  the end of the week. There were nine  in all and most of them bucks. The  hunting ground chosen was the basins  of Sterling aiid Smith Creeks. W; J.  Forbes was the most successful^ getting five of the bunch, and several of  his friends in town have the pleasure  of enjoying nice venison roasts.  .Chung Luie, the Chinaman who has  had the flat leased from the company  for the past two years, is starting  next week on a trip to China. Chiing  has been a hard-working industrious  Chink and has earned a holiday; but  he had better be careful in going to  China, for they are awfully particular  over" there just now on the subject of  hair-dressing. The approved style of  wearing the pig-tail is also a little bit  unsettled in China just at present.and  unless*- the pig-tail is on or oil! according to Hoyle or Confucius, or some  body else, the head comes off. It  would  be  too  had  to take off Chung  Lnic's for he has more savvy about  how to run a truck farm than most of  'the white men. ; Sam Lee Ling will  also tta'rt for China, in a week or two.  The machine shops of an up-to-date  mining  plant like  that of  the Hedley  Gold  .Mining Company   has many interesting features for   they must combine the work of  various other manufacturing concerns,  from railway car-  shops and  locomotive,   works   to  the  ihore delicate  mechanism  of smaller  maehinery.     There has recently been  rigged np  an-arrangement-for grinding locomotive driving wheels and car  trticks   that   have   been   grooved   by-  long continuous running on the rails.  Another addition   recently to the mill  equipment  is that of i   powerful magnet   to  pick out pieces of mine steel  which come down in the ore and were  a   continual   bugbear  to  the   battery-  men   by   causing   the   snapping   and  bending of stems.   A milling and mining plant that is without an adequate  equipment in tlie  way of repair shops  to keep it in working order, will soon  lose its efficiency.  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  CAMP HEDLEY  WATCH IT GROW  It is destined to be the Greatest Gold Mining Camp in Canada.  Money invested in Hedley Town Property now will bring you Big  Returns in a Few Months  Buy Now; Don't Put It Of f as the Price is Going Up.  For Full information Write or Call oil  THE HEDLEY CITY TOWINSitE COMPANY, Ltd.,  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager  HpDLEY, B.C.  a high class magazine.  iliar name In the old country.  .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  ���������  R I C H  RESOURCES  ST  surrou  PR  CET  ���������  The New City .with the Payroll  gives you the opportunity for one of the  SOUNDEST  INVESTMENTS  in British Columbia.  City Lots are being  offered for Sale for the first  time.    It is inevitable that the value of these lots will Greatly Increase.  Here are some of the reasons.  East Princeton is surrounded by huge deposits of coal,  cement, copper, gold, and other important minerals.  The British Columbia Portland Cement Co. is erecting  a half a million dollar plant which will employ between 300  and 400 men.  The United Empire Co. is shipping a lignite coal of the  best quality and is developing immense copper deposits, requiring large reduction works and several hundred employees.  The Princeton Coal and Land Co. is increasing its daily  shipments to 300 tons of coal, providing employment to  about 150 men. Other coal companies are spending over  $2,000,000 in development, and will G-ive work to at least  1000 men.  For transportation, East Princeton will have, in the near  future, the Great Northern and the Kettle Vallev lines, both'  of which, will pass through the townsite.  East Princeton is beautifully situated on the Similkameen river, with an abundance of water power available. The  new city has every factor for growth into a big industrial  centre.    It presents a rare opportunity for investment.  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  x  x  ���������  X  ���������  X  ���������  Get Full Particulars immediately  D. G. McCurdy, R. E. Ward,  Princeton, B. C Pacific Blk., Vancouver, B. C.  <*+++++*+^*+^*+++*++****������~e-***4 THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. ^OV 23,1911.  i  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen-��������� Famed for Fruit Growing*  Town and Lower Valley.  Don't forget King Kennedy on Saturday 2i> in the town hall.  Last Thursday.' .John Quigley, of  Fairview, was a visitor in town.  We are .pleased to report that John  Mattice is getting along nicely after  the bad fall which he received.  .1. S. Reekie, of the Municipal Construction Co., Vancouver, was in town  last Friday looking up. business in his  line.  0. H. Borton and R. Allen, of Siriu-  inerland, were the first to arrive, hi  Kereineos with a sleigh, or rather,  ���������-jumper.  Mrs. W. A. Grube, wife of the U. >S.  customs collector at Chopuka, was a  visitor- to Mrs. Walter M. Frith a few  days last w*eek.  The mail .-tuge from Penticton just  about broke the record on Saturday.  Leaving Penticton G:30. arrived Kereineos P.O. at 12:8o.  C V. Semerad," of Princeton, who  has been across the line for a- few days  arrived back Monday, going on to his  home next morning.  The auto stage is making pretty  good time considering the roads. One  day coming over the summit the snow  was up to the running board.  We are sorry to report the illness of  Mrs. W. G. Mattice, who is suffering  from a severe attack of pleurisy. All  join in wishing her a speedy recovery.  Last week there was an epidemic of  bums and stiffs mixed in with a few  drunks. The congestion passed away  gradually and things are again normal.  X  You Buy Right if You Buy at  THE    BIG    STORE  Ladies' Sweater Coats    Ladies' Woollen Caps  Ladies'Woollen Underwear  The Bargain Table is full of Kitchen Utensils  Men's Sweater Coats       Men's Woolen Shirts  Men's Woollen Underwear Men's Woollen Sox  A Full Line of the Best Quality Groceries  always on hand  FV JrSAUVE&  X  A  X  i  X  J  X  I  A  X  X  X  X  X  X  1  i  X  i  ASK FOR  MORELL'S HAMS and  BACON  Just Received a nice line of  Cadbury's Confectionery and  Rogers' Chocolates  m  I  Mrs. Browrrell, wife of Prof. Brownoll  came in from Oroville on Saturday  and stayed over Sunday, going on to  Penticton on Monday to join her husband.  Tom Daly, who left for Salem, Ore.,  some little time back to attend college  there, has signed with the Portland  baseball team as pitcher for the coming season.  Geo. Kirby left for Kelowna last  Thursday on a business trip. He will  be away about a week or two and we  hope he may succeed in bringing back  with him a. carload of settlers.  The mail stage last week came  through with a four-horse sleigh, but  "had a harder time going out than they  had coming in. From Olalla. they  would get more snow and have easier  going.  Dave Innis left for Kelowna on  Thursday, returning Saturday. His  two four horse teams which were  freighting for the S. K. Land Co. are  laid off on account of bad roads and  will return to Keremeos.  Dr. Jackson, of Penticton, went  through on Tuesday 14th on his way  to Princeton and Tulameen where  he expects to be for ten days. Anyone  requiring work done, will kindly leave  word at the Keremeos hotel,  A start was made from SiimmerlaiHl  at l.'3() a. m. Thursday with two loads  of apples belonging to-Messrs Stewart  and Nelson of that place, for the Spokane exhibition. They arrived here  at HJ"0 p. m. in lots of time to catch  the train south.  .ludson B. Clark, formerly school  teacher at Similkameen and Olalla,  came in last Thursday. lie has taken  Allen Lucas' shack at Olalla for the  winter. His health is not of the best  and lie linds the climate, at Olalla  agrees with him best.  The last cold snap kept Harry Meau-  sette busy on the road between here  and Princeton fixing up furnaces, etc.  As the weather- has moderated we  may not need much heat for a while.  Nevertheless now i.s the time to get  ready for the next cold snap.  Miss Annie innis left on Wednesday  morning for Lytton where she will  join her two brothers. Bob and Jim,  and her sister, Ella. She will be greatly missed by many friends and especially by the Sunday school where, .she  has been a good anil bright worker  for so long.  The cattle, belonging to the ranchers  in this part of the valley and range up  above Princeton seem to have no inclination to leave the ranges this fall.  This time last fall they were all irr the  fields. Although a little late no trouble  is anticipated irr getting them rounded up for the winter.  Rev, Dr. White, superintendent of  Missions of the Methodist church, is  expected in on Sunday next, but as he  has been having much sickness at his  borne, the date of his arrival will not  be certain until Saturday. If he should  arrive he will occupy the pulpit, and  also administer the. Saci-aincnt.  The K. K. K. spent a pleasant time  at the home of Mrs. { James Innis.  Essays on the life of Robert Browning  were read by Mrs. Daly, Miss Daly  and'-Wn. Daly; duetts were sung by  Miss H. Innis and E. Bromley. The  next meeting will be held at the home  of Mis. Keeler where an impromptu  debate will take place. A number of  subjects will be dra,wn for and the  first one drawn will be the debate for  the evening.  Young and Jensen, "irrigation ditch  contractors, are. pushing along steadily with their work on the R ranch,  having cleared about three-quarters  of a mile of right of way. At present  they are using plow and scraper. The  frost being out of the ground they  should make good time foi- the next  few days. At the head gate on the  main ditch they are having a little  trouble because of a slight rise in the  river. The timbers are now here and  Dune. Campbell, the foreman' is pushing things along at a merry clip.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,  FIRE INSURANCE  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS, B.C.  SILKS  Large Assortment of.choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOriMY SING, Keremeos  C.    JE.   SHAW  FRANK RICHTER & CO.  SIMILKAMEEN ITEMS  The snow and frost is all gone in the  lower valley and farmers are busy  -ploughing.  We are pleased to hear that Mrs. W.  J. Manery, who has been sick for the  past week is now on the way to recovery and is able to be up and going  about.  A line steer of Bertie Allison's was  overtaken on the track at Similkameen by Jim Hill's "three-legged"  engine and killed about a week ago.  Since then three head of cattle were  killed on the Lowe ranch by the same  engine. One of them was a valuable  milch cow. It is always the best in  the bunch that is killed.  Civil Engineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor.  Brown  ���������Office of J."-A  KEREMEOS -  B. C.  DIRSOLUTION OF.PARTNERSHIP  "YToticc is hereby given that the partnership  -"-^ lately .subsisting between as, the undersigned Waverley A. Keith, .Frank Forester  Ketch uin. Robert. Wood and Ralph Sinailes,  carrying on business as General Merchants, at  Bcaverdcll in'tho County of Vale, under the  style or lirm of "W. A. Keith & Co," was on  the 21st day of September, 1911, dissolved by  mutual consent, and that the business will in  future be carried on by the said Waverley A,  Keith and Frank Forester Ketchum under tlie  said firm name of "\V. A. Keith & Co.  All debts owing to the said partnership arc  to be paid to said Wavcrly A, Keith and Frank  Forester Ketchum, and all claims against the  said partnership arc to be paid by them.  Dated the 30th day of September. 1911  Waverley A. Keith Robert Wood  Frank Forester Ketchum     Ralph Sinailes  ������  a  o  6  10  M  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  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 water already on it  Fruit  Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 and 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.  KEREMEOS, B, C.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������:  ������:  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  NOTICE  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  "vTotiec ishoreby givcii that, on the first clay of  -L> December next, application will be made  to the superintendent or provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Keremeos hotel,  situate at Keremeos, in the province of B. O.  Dated this 9th day of October, 1911  JO-1 GEO. KIRBY  Kcremeos-Penticton Mail Stage.  Leaves Keremeos for Penticton on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesday's, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m., arriving in  Keremeos at noon.  W. E. Welby. Proprietor.  THE   RIVERSIDE   NURSERIES  GRAND FORKS, B. C.   Comprising ioo Acres  Largest growers of Nursery Stock in British Columbia.   All stock wintered in our cellars and no damger of baring winter killed trees.  Buy British Columbia grown trees for British Columbia Orchards.  90T  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  ~9������.  Certificate of Improvements.  Nkw Youi* Fh.u.tio.vai. Mineral Claim, situate in the Osoyoos Mining  Division of Vale  District,   Where located: Camp Hedley  Take Notice that f. Ainsloy Megraw, F.M.C  No. 105121', agent for the  Medley Cold Mining  Company Limited, Free "Miner's Certificate No.  B221C0. intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of'Improvement'-, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant to the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 117, must he commenced before the issu-  11 lice of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 18th day of November, lill I    lli-lll  NOTICE  "vrOTIt K is hereby given that an application  -^ will lie made to the Legislative Assembly  of the Province of British Columbia, at its next  session, for an act to encorporatc a company to  be called Lake Shore Telephone Company for  constructing, equipping, maintaining aud operating a telephone system within and throughout the Okanagan. Yale, Kamloops and Siinilkameen Electoral Districts, in the Province of  British Columbia, and for that purpose to construct, erect and maintain poles, wires and  other works and devices as may be necessary  for making, completing, operating and innin-  tnining communication by telephone within  and throughout the said Electoral Districts to  enter upon, open and break up high-ways and  streets within and throughout tho said Klcetoral Districts; to acquire, hold, lease and dispose of land; to purchase or lease any other  telephone system or part thereof: to connect  with other telephone lines and systems: to sell  or lease the Company's system or any part  thereof or to amalgamate with any other lino  or system operating within the Province and  all such other powers and privileges as arc  usual or incidental to all or any of the aforesaid purposes.  Vernon, B. C. Nov. 13th. 1911.  BILLTNGS & COCHKAXK  .    , Solicitors for Applicant  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Kekismkos, B.C.  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. K. Station  GEO. KIRBY  Notary Public.  KEAL ESTATE MINES  Agent for:  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Keremeos. B. C.  Penti6ton-Kereni80$  AUTO STAGE  NOTICE  "\Toticc is hereby given that on tho 2nd day of  ���������*-' December. 1911, application will be made  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  tho transfer of the license for the sale of liquor  bv retail upon tlie premises known as the  Keremeos Botcl, situate at Keremeos, from  Geo. Kirby to Mrs. Ada Frances Kirby, of  Keremeos, B. C.  Dated November 2nd. 1911 43-*  George Kirby. Holder of Licence  Mrs. Ada Frances Kirby, applicant for transfer  NOTICE  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  WATER NOTICE  J .lOSIAH GKAIIAM. of Fairview, li. ('.. by  ���������*-���������       occupation a, Farmer,  give notice that 1  intend on the Kith day of December next, at  eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to apply to the  Wafer Commissioner at his ollice at Fairview  for a licence to take and use one cubic feet of  water per second from Hound Lake which is  located on the Fairview-VY'hitc Lake road,  about 11 miles from Fairview.  The water will be used ou Pre-emption No.  130s for irrigation purposes.  ���������l.-i-l JOSIAH GHAHAM  Dated this (ith day of Nov.. 1911.  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  FOR  Fine Job Printing  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  DlSTKICT OK VA*.K  rPAKK notice Unit I, Lome Stanley Coleman,  *��������� of Keremeos, rancher, intends to apply'  for permission to purchase the following described lands  Commencing at a post planted about 10 chs.  cast of the s. c. corner of Lot 29s, thence south  ahoutliO chains to a point 00 feet north of the  International boundary line, thence west 20  chains, thence north (K) chains, thence cast "20  chains to point of commencement, containing  12(1 acres more or less.  1,0UNK STAND FY COLEMAN*  August, 17th. lill I  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  IIoi'K Mineral Claim, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of Yale district. Where  located:   On Sixteen,Mile, Camp Hedley.  TAKE NOTICK that 1, Ainsloy Megraw,  F. M. C. No. IO,il2B agent, 'for John McLean. F.  M. C. lO'lUD. and Joseph Kotherham, F. M. C.  No. 405I8B, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Cet tillcate of Improvrmeiit, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 117, must, be commenced before the  issuance of s(|eh Certificate of   improvements.  Dated this third day of November, A.D., 1911  Makes the round trip between  Keremeos and Penticton  everyday and  Meets All Trains & Boats.  Making  Close Connections and  Affording Kapid Transit  1  No Driver allowed to handle  car who does not thoroughly  understand his car and must  exercise greatest care at all  times.  Fare $6.00.   Return $10.00 |]  S. M. STUDEBAKER  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements  Chackku-Jack. Cannon-Bam, and Wklmxcj-  ton Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of Yale District. Where  located: Camp Medley  Take notice that I, Frank Bailey. FrcoMincrs  Certificate No. lf>!)09B, for myself and agent for  John Gladden, etal, intend sixty days from  date hereof to apply to the Mining liecori'ler  for 11 Cc.'tiflcate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant to the above  claims.  And further take notice that action under..  Section l'7 must be commenced before the issue II  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Fit AN K BAILEY  September. 20th, 1911 10-10

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