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The Hedley Gazette Nov 14, 1912

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 w  <&az  WM  AND SIMILKAMEES ADVERTISER.  ���������.;-.V->^.-'i'  Volume VIII.  HEDLEY, B.C., THUKSDAY, NOVEMBER 14. 1912.  Number 4 v.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  ' 118.years practice in Vancouver.]  S. 0. Li.'Co.'S Hr.ocic  PENTICTON,       -      -      B. C  \ JflS.GLflRKE !  U/atchmaker  HEDL-BY. 13. C  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Hunches,  Properties,  Mines. Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. B.C  AN INTERESTING SUMMARY  NEW GENERAL MANAGER  The Bank of B. N. A. Makes an Excellent Choice in ",H.B. MacKenzie  Wilby   Tells, of   His   Transcontinental  Auto Trip. .  (By  Thomas W. Wilby, Camilla's " .'  First Ocean to-Ocean Motorist;.  Tho Canadian highway is ;i fact!  Out of tin; shade of dreams, out of the*  realm of visions, Lhe Canadian highway emerges-*, pioved feasible on the,  first attempt at a. transcontinental  ���������journey.  The tour ended at Victoria on Oetn-  s  her 18th, on the return fioni the west  coast, of Vancouver Island, when a  banquet was given to Mr. Wilby by  the president of the Automobile association, A. E. Todd, at which Mayor  Bi-ckwith, W. \V. Foster, deputy minister of woiks, and other lending citi- j ,ift> ;md ,���������,��������� hfl(1 2S years banking ex  zens were present.  The actual   tour from coast  to coast  Mr. H. SHkeniah'. general manager  of the Bank of British North America, is retiring from'aclive service on  December 1st, after 43 yea is of hanking experience, eighteen of which was  spent as general manager of the Bank  of British North America. Mr. Stike-  niati's health has been far from satisfactory foi several months, and it is,  his own request that'he is laying down  the responsible duties which he has  carried for so many-years. His retirement takes place on December 1st,  when he will be succeeded by Mr. II.  B. McKenzie. the present superintendent of branches.  Mr.   MacKenzie  is in   the  prime  <>f  MIDWAY & VERNON CLAIMS  Creditors Are Being-  Paid in   Full Their  Claims Against the Defunct  Railway  A POINT OF LAW  X. TlIO.Ml'SO.V ��������� I-HONK. SEVM0U.R 5SM8  MGK. WKSTHKN CAN'^UA.' '   . '       ,   :  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers ,  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices iintl Warehouse, 817^i.*l Bea.tDy Street  Vancouver, B. C.  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B.C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER,-Proprietor  Hedley   liiners'    and    nillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  Kegular meetings of the Hedley Local, Xo.  Kit are held on tho first and third Wednesday  in the month in Fraternity hall and the second  and fourth AV'ednesday at the X. P. Mine  O.'M. Stkvkxs T, K. Wuxev  President Fin-Sccrerary.  A. F. & A. M.  TiBGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  arc held on the-.second Friday in  each month in'Fratorniby hall, Hedley. Visiting  brothr-en are cordially invited to attend.  S. E. HAHILTON, ARTHUR CLARE.  W. M Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  Hedley Local Camp meets in  Fraternity Hull the ��������� first and  third Thursdays in the month.  A. CLahk E. H. Simi-so.v  Counsel Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1714 arc held on  the third Monday in every  !vS^!li������iTj^iS,nlon*ih in Fraternity Hall. Visiting brcthei'ii arc cordially invited to attend..  H. J. .TONES. W. M.  WM. LO.VSIJALK. Sect.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  DENTIST  AV'ill be at Home office in Oroville. 1st  to Ilth of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  NORLEY F. TUNBRIDGE  Solicitor, Notary Public,  Conveyancer, Etc  occupied forty-nine days.elapsed time,  the start having been made from Halifax about foiir o'clock, in dull.'colli;  weather, and the ai rival at Vancouver  by a co-incidence, was made 'ft the.  same hour and under the same weather conditions. The actual running  time was forty-one days, and the mileage was 3,91)0 miles, which gives an  ���������average of 95.18 miles per day.  Road conditions were bad, owing to  the immense rainfall in every part of  the country, .especially Manitoba,  where many parts were turned, into  swamps and quagmires, which reduced the daily average considerably.  In addition to the 3,900 miles,_' 7C0  were covered under other than the  car's own power, owing to the absence  of trail or road; this applies particularly to New Ontario. As far as North  Bay no shipping had to be undertaken  although this was the first car that  had ever come through all tlie way  from Halifax to that point.  At first it was not difficult  to keep  UpillY,;'^  from the prairie provinces on, this  was reduced to as low as sixty miles.  The highest daily. run was made in'  Alberta���������185 miles, between Maple  Creek and Lethbridge; the lowest in  Manitoba���������14 miles, from Winnipeg  toHeudingly, owing to the wretched  state of the gumbo roads. The car  was running on an average of ten  miles to the gallon, sometimes as  much as fifteen miles was made to the  gallon, but in some parts of British  Columbia five miles to the gallon was  good going. The number of broken  links in the road through British Columbia necessitated running on the  ties in some places; taking a steamer  on Kootenay Lake on another, and  running for a few miles through the  United States in another place.  The cost of crossing from Halifax to  Vancouver averaged 'about $2.50 a day  per person. The expenses of the car  were about $5.00 per day, exclusive of  repairs. On two occasions the trip  was delayed owing to injury to the  car on bad grades, the driving shaft  having been twisted.  The gumbo roads of Manitoba were  in such bad condition that the drivers  went on strike in Winnipeg, causing a  three days' delay. Owing to the absence of roads inrny detours had to be  made, amounting to 000 miles altogether,  of which  300 wete  in Ontario  pcrirnee, 25 of which' were spent with  the Bank of Biitish-Noith America.  He began, his banking career as a  junior with the Canadian Bank of  .Commerce in 1SS4.: Three years later  he changed to the Bank of British  North America; and has come up  through all the grades to his present  position. He has beerJVctiiinecteil with  a, large number of thejbank's most'important branches; anil has had a long  and thorough training, in matters pertaining to Head oflfi'k' work. He is.  succeeded assuperiiitqndent of branches by Mr. James Anderson.  The Bank has made marked progress  under the management of Mr. Stike-  man anil the sauH>.;}.eareful. conservative policy will bxf eWntinned by his  successor Mr. H. B. MacKenzie.  In Hedley particular interest is taken  in the change as Mr. MacKenzie is  known to most of the business men  here since he visited the branch as inspector. He has served the bank in  possibly nearly every province in the  Dominion and is ni������st intimately acquainted with local;,i<*onditions which  must- i>roVe a-^riiost^  man in his position. The.Gazette,looks  for a prosperous era. of expansion for  the old bank of B. N. A. under its new  general manager.  ���������Victoria, B. C, Nov. 7.-Creditors of  the defunct Midway & ,Vcinoii   railway, a considerable part of which uu-  det taking wfis taken over at the chartering of the Kettle River Valley rail-.'  way hy  that company,   are to receive  in the  near future'full  settlement of;  their legitimate claims for labor, material,  teaming, etc.    Upon the incorporation  of the Kettle  River Valley  line with government assistance in-its  financing,  such aid  was  made conditional upon   the payment of outstanding claims as  against that portion of  the  line  which   they  will  utilize.   A  commission consisting of R. F. Green,  M. P., L. M. Rice of Seattle and Judge  Foi in  of Nelson   was  created   to pass  upon  the claims,   each of which was  inquired into,   certified and paid. ��������� Later on an agreement  was consummated between  the railway company and  the government extending the  compensation  toother Midway & Vernon  creditors,   the government and company paying in equal proportions.    A  check for  the rail way company's proportion   was sent in to Mr. Green not  long ago  by President J; J. Warren  and to day the government's check for  its share was transmitted. The amount  involved  in this  latest distribution is  $14,552, leaving only about $2,000 all  told  to be yet disbursed and all.outstanding obligations satisfied.  Outside   Companies   Doing   Business in  B. C. Should Register  WORKING AT THE FRONT  Vancouver,   B.  C.  Nov. 7th���������Tho  Companies  Act which deprives  unlicensed  extra provincial -companies of  the right to maintain   action of law in  the provincial courts was the deciding  element in   an   interesting   case just  dismissed by the court of appeal.   The'  suit was,that of  the   Konianich  Machinery company, a United States con-,,  cern .against   the   British   Columbia  Pressed Brick company.     An unusual  feature  of the  case   is   that the  company took   out a provincial license before bringing suit, but in   the opinion  of the majority of the  judges of the  appeal  court, this did   not suffice  t<>  give the company retroactive rights at  law, section 100 of  the Companies Act  not  then   being in(;existeiiec.     Chief  Justice Macdonald rendered a dissenting judgment on  this  point  but his  judgment stood alone.  ELIMINATION OF TEDDY  The   Fate   Deserved   by  All   Ingrates  Awaits Head of Bull Moose Party  PENTICTON, British Columbia.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL KN'GIXKKK   \si> BRITISH  COLl'MHIA I.AMI SCKVKVOK  Star Building Princeton  HILHARD'S  BARBER     SHOR  KOI'. AN KASY KIIAVK  HUT A: COLD  BATHS  Next doornorth of Grand Union Hotel  W. H. T. GAHAN  Ban-istci-.  5IONKY  -Oliciloi-. Ktr.  TO   LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  WIIK.N* WHITINC AnVKRTI.SKKS   l'LKASK  jMKNTION   THIS TAI'liK  and 300 in British Columbia.  The enthusiasm for the Canadian  highway all along the road was marked. Towns and cities did their best to  welcome the pathfinder, and. besides  presenting pennants of their town and  entertaining the motorists, passed  resolutions pledging unqualified cooperation iu any scheme for the Canadian highway from coast to coast.  Chains were seldom used. Block  and tackle were often in requisition.  On one occasion a bridge had to be  built to get the car over, and teams  I were necessary to pull the car out of  bad .--pots.  The motorists however were: always  able to get shelter for tin." night, and  never lacked food or gasoline.  Scarcely any macadam roads were  found on the journey, the majoiity  was cat th and the re.-t gravel. The  best roads were in British Columbia  and Ontario, the worst, in Manitoba.  The earth roads of tin.' Maritime provinces and Alberta and Saskatchewan  were of about equal merit.  ADVERTISE   IN   THK   GAZKTTU  (Oroville Gazette.!  Roosevelt has succeeded in defeating  President Taft, the only object he had  in   view, for at no time was  there a  shadow of a hope of Roosevelt's election.      After  receiving   the   highest  honors that can be conferred upon any  man by a political party Mr. Roosevelt  turned traitor to  that party and ac-  complished its overthrow.     However,  the defeat  of the republican  party is  hut  temporary.     The   principles   for  which  it stands  have endured  for 50  years,   what it has accomplished  foi'  America and the  American people is  an  enduring  monument to   progress  and  national prosperity.     The republican party still lives and will continue  to live  battling for human lights, the  constitution   and  the law.    The  only  satisfaction is that Roosevelt is eliminated as a   further menace to the country,   and   the   progressive   party   will  gradually disintregate.j as no one man  party can   long hold  its organization.  Republicans  are  not disheartened  by!  defeat, it is an incentive to get together and work together.   The party will  recover speedily,   become   better   organized  and   the individual   members  will work  to the end  that two years  hence a stronger front will be presented to   the old   political opponent than  ever before.  GENERAL NEWS  From the amount of grading material that is constantly passing to the  front it is evident that the lailroad  contractors are assembling the necessary implements to carry out an ,-ic-  liyo,campaign throughout the winter.  Ffroni, .statements .niacle by those in a,  position to "speak" with authority it is  almost a certainty that by this time  next year the road will he completed  and in operation to a point where connection can be made with the coast,  and trains will be running over this  line from Spokane to tide water. That  fortunate consummation will have a  very healthy effect on Okanogan county as it will open up the coast markets  to the products of the .farm, the orchard and the garden, and give land  owners an incentive, for- producing to  the limit of the capabilities'of their  holdings. . It is the realization of that  that those of us who have lived in this  country so many year's have always  looked forward to longingly, and the  crowning of those hopes, and the  transformation in the country that  the realization will bring about, will  be some reward for the long wait.  ���������Oroville Gazette  LATEST NEWS IN BRIEF  The C. P. R. Imperial Limited westbound was derailed near North Bay  on Monday.  Eleven teachers have resigned in  Nelson and charges are preferred  against the principal.  Senator Bostock is proposed as Liberal leader in the Senate, to succeed  the late Sir Rithard Cartwriglit.  Licensed doctors from any of the  recognized medical schools of Canada  may practice now in any part of the  Dominion.  The Canadian Northern have started  work at the Kamloops end of their  Okanagan branch.  A snap vote on a Home Rule anirnd-  nient offered by a Unionist- secured  the defeat of the Government by 22.  Asquitli and his ministers refuse to  resign.  Right Hon. James Bryce, British  Ambassador at Washington has tendered his resignation and will return  to   Knglnnd.     President   Taft   wasad-  GENERAL NEWS  Efforts are being made to end the  strike of the C. P. R. freight handlers.  Premier McBride left Ottawa on  Saturday for home by way of New  York and California.  Wood row Wilson only managed to  poll forty-six per cent, of the total  vote polled in the recent presidential  election.  The Radicals are voting down all  amendments to the Irish Home Rule  bill. Evidently that is part of the  bargain made with Redmond.  A Yukon River steamer was caught  in an ice. jam 27 miles south of Daw-  pon. Among the stranded passengers  wa.s Dr. Thompson the Yukon member in the House of Commons.  Lloyds underwriters have been hard  hit with the wreck of the Royal  George, The loss is likely* to eat up  the entire premium income for the  season from the St.   Lawrence route.  An organization has been started in  St. Paul to discourage emigration to  Canada. Here is a chance for the  man with the little hammer.  The Democrats have control of the  United States Senate. In this way  Wilson will have no excuse for not doing what he may have promised to do  when he has his own party controlling  the situation all along the line.  The Cauadian Northern Steamship  'Royal George ran on a rock in the St.  Lawrence river on Thursday of last  week. There were 901 passengers on  board all of whom were saved but  were in peril for a time.  Premier McBride and Attorney-General Bowser lunclied with Premier  Borden at the Rideau club and were  entertained at a dinner given in their  honor at the Chateau Laurier by Hon.  Martin Burrell.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc.. for the week  ending Nov. 9, 1912 :  AT THK  MINE.  Maximum  21  2!)  3! I  27  Nov  3  -I  5  a  7  S  9  2!)  25  Minimum  Hi  15  15  11  15  21  19  The end of the Vancouver island  coal miners' strike, which has lasted a  little over six weeks, is said to bo in  sight.  Aluyor iMiullay oi Vancouver has  had all the municipal glory he wants  and will not seek re-election. j vised of it on Saturday.  On the advice of Sir Willi id Laurier i The two chauffeurs who were ar-  no opposition was given by the Lib- j ranged for manslaughter in Vancou-  eials to the return of Hon. Mr. Co-lver I'or causing the-death of citizens  derre in Hochelaga. .were  found  guilty and   the  judge in-  Vancouver   is  having   difficulty   inl-^ead  of   imprisoning   them   allowed  securing juries that  will convict any-   theni their freedom but put theni tin  body.     Socialists are   blamed for get-   ll('r   '"ids   requiring   them   to contri  Average maximum temperature 27.71  Average minimum do Hi.-12  Mean temperature 22.1 Hi  Rainfall foi- the week      .90 inches.  Snowfall        "        " 0.5  -   COHKKSril.vmxCf WEKK ok last vkau  Highest maximum temperature ���������.  Average maximum do ���������.  Lowest minimum do  Average minimum do ���������.  Mean do  AT THK   AIILL.  Nov  ting on the juries and holding out  against conviction no matter how  damning the evidence' niav be.  biife for several years towards the  support of the widows whose husbands  they had killed.  Maximi  m  M  minuet  ��������� >  ���������13  2S  ���������1  ���������12  31  5  (i  ���������IS  ���������12  2S  28  /  -Mi  35  s  il  ���������ID  37  32  31  Average maximum temperature 12,57  Average minimum do 30.S5  Mean do 30.71  Rainfall for the week    .20   inches  Snowfall        '���������        "      (1.00 ������������������  coKi:i:si'o.vi)i\f; wki-:ic ok last vkau  Highest maximum temperature 515  Average do do 1-9.2S  Lowest minimum do ^5.  Average do do 30.57  Mean do 49.92  ���������H THE HEDLEY GAZETTE NOV 14. 1912.  ���������be Ikdter  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Issued on Thursdays, hy the Hkiii.kv (Jazwiti  1'IUXTINC AM> 1*1*111.ISIIIXC COMPANY..  Li.\irri-*n.  a.t. Hedlev.  B. (.'.  S'.'.IKi  ���������1.50  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year..., ��������� ;��������� ������������������  "   (United States I........   Advertising Rates  Measurement. VS. lines to the inch.  Land Noticc\-i--Cortitlcnto>-of improvement, fie.  $7.001'tii- (iO-dny notices, and ������.->.< Hi foi-30-duy  notices.  Transient Advertisements-not exceeding one  ineli, .*?l.<)0 for "no Insertion, '15 cents for  each subsociuont insertion. Over one inch,  HI cents per line for first insertion and u  cents per line for ouch subsociuont. insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Changes for contract advertisement-* should  be in the olliec by noon on .Tuesday to secure  attention for that, week's issue  Advertisements will bo changed once every  month if advertiser de-uros, without any extra  charge. For changes ol'tener than once a month  thu in-icc of composition will be chained at  regular rates.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per >"on!,h  SI.*.'.-)*, over 1 inch and up to I inches, SI.DO  per inch per itiunth. To constant, advertisers  taking larger space than four niches, on  application, rates will he given ot reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  A. MEGRAW. Managing b'ditor.  religious liberty which was theirs if  they would (inly take it as they found  it in Canada, in the United .States and  iti Britain herself.  over.    What would it   not  have   been  if reciprocity had   passed-.and  United  States fruit had been allowed in .'free'.?  ! And yet the. Leader was once Upon  a  His, knowledge -of political,economy, i time the property, of   Nicholas Flood  for he was a student   of economic con-   Da.vin, its founder-, who made it famed  ditions, showed him that the isolation < over  the  length  and breadth of   the  ���������     ���������,'���������.- i  of  the  disunited 'Canadian .provinces ' Dominion   fur  brilliancy   and   brains*.  1912  NO V  New Moon  10  First aaar.  17.  1912  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  iu  17  2!  ���������I  11  IS  .>  12  19  2li  (i  13  20  27  i  1-1  21  ���������>i  s  15  22  29  9  Hi  23  311  "AN IRISH EVOLUTION"  That is the title of a little, brochure  on the Home Rule question the Gazette has just read. It is written by  Watson Griffin and was published by  the Ontario Press Limited: hot the  edition is exhausted and we have not  heard that any second edition is contemplated, so we are not noticing the  work as an advertisement for either  the author or the publisher, although  we must say that it will be a disappointment' tt) many if arrangements  be not made for a second edition, for  it is one of the most concise and timely articles <>n the siibjcetwe have read.  There are only 33 pages of it audit  can be read in an hour's time, but it  strikes oil on every one of the 33  pages.  The beauty of it. to our mind, is that  it deals with a mischievous fallacy by  which both the people of Ireland and  of Canada are being humbugged. In  Ireland they are being told that Canada has home rule and Ireland should  have it as well, while in Canada T. P.  O'Connor- told us that all that was  proposed was to give Ireland the same  as Canada has. In making that statement O'Connor either did not know  what the measure Asquith and Redmond Were concocting was going to  be like, or if he did he was telling a  deliberate untruth, for the cases are  in no way similar.  To Canadians the writer of this  pamphlet makes the case all the plainer and more forcible by giving a short  ' and ell'ective resume of the life and  work of Thomas D'Arey MeGcc which  is a name dear to the hearts of Canadian Irish who knew his work best.  McGee came from Ireland with an intense hatred of Biitain and made his  home in the United States where he  saw     Irishmen     become     Americans.  was a handicap to them that was making theni hewers of wood and drawers  of. water to   the republic  to'the south  of them, and he became  an ardent nil  vocate   of   confederation.      In    that  movement no man did more by pen or  platform   to arouse  Canadians'   to the  necessity  of that great step  than the  biilliant orator and   writer,   McGee.  His   whole '-being   was- saturated   with  the idea and it forever  cured   him of  the notion   of Home Rule for  Ireland  and the disintegration'which that step  implied., Disintegration was the thing  he. was fighting from that hencefoith.  That idea   is taken by  the writer of  tl)i<   pamphlet  and elaborated   in  the  light of Canada's   experience in u way  which  is  most effective and   convincing.      Tlie pamphlet should be in the  hands of every elector in  Britain today   to show   theni   the  folly  of  the.  course  into   which   unwise  rulers are  trying to lead them.      Ulster long ago  c.-uight tlie  truth   which McGee saw  and that  is why   they are  Britons   in  Ireland   to-day as   the Scotchmen   are  Britons in Scotland.  Canada took a great: step forward  from isolation to unity in ]Sl������7: why  .should Britain, and particularly Ireland, taken great step backward in  1912 by going back to where Canada  was 55 years ago ? '     '        .  The Gazette does not contend that  the system of government in It-eland  to-day is 'ideal; "or is even half as good  as it might be thade. hut it is a hundred per cent, better now than it was  when Gladstone's Home Rule bill was  defeated in ISO 1. The. measure of  Home Rule given by Lord Salisbury  in IS9S undersecretary Wyndhain in  the form of a fairly comprehensive  municipal system, and this again ..supplemented by the Land Purchase Bill  in 1903, places Ireland in a. fairly comfortable position. But it is of no more  use to them than food is tti the starv-  inu suffragettes in English jails if their  cassedness will not allow them to partake of it, and there is a heap of the  cussedness of the starving suffragette  in the make-up of John Redmond.  What Britain needs to-day for Ireland and for herself is a system evolved  by her statesmen on very similar lines  to that formulated by Conservative  and Liberal statesmen alike in Canada  and embodied in the British North  America Act which they (the British  parliament) were asked to enact for  Canada. Such a, system would provide for local legislatures through  Great Britain which would relieve the  Imperial parliament of purely local  matters. These legislatures as Watson Griffin points out. need not he of  similar urea or population and it  would give Ulster a legislature of her  own while the rest of Ireland could  run their local show to their own liking in one or more legislatures as they  might see fit: but, imperial matters  such as the tai ill" should not be touched by any but the Imperial parliament.  It afterwards passed into tlie possession of Walter Scott, who is now the  Premier of Saskatchewan, and that is  when the deterioration in its grey  matter set in until, it lias today  reached t'>e hopeless condition indicated by this stupid remark about  British Columbia's attitude towards  reciprocity.'  The Science of Saving  In k nutshell, the science of saving money and  of successful investiment is largely the science  of self-control. i  A Savings Account in  Tlie Bank of .British- North America  will assist you wonderfully in the development  of self-control.   'Why not open one NOW?  76 Years in Businesi Capital and Reserve Over $7,500,000  Laurier's plan of campaign in reference to the Hochelaga bye-election  would indicate that he is trying to  spy out for* himself another cosy corner Jiehind the lines of Torres  Vedras." The Torres Vi-dras style of  tactics Wii;-. made to work successfully  for hiin in the ease of the. Remedial  Bill'of 1898 when the public mind was  temporarily crazed with religions'  sectarianism, but since that time the  Canadian electors have had ample  opportunity to get acquainted with  Sir Wilfrid's curves, and when it  comes to consideration of Canada's  duty as a member--of the Empire'in  doing her share to maintain Britain's  naval supremacy, it is. constructive  statesmanship the people will demand  from government anil opposition alike  and sly tricky opportunism will not  Once   is  enough <tt>  Hedley Branch,  H. H. Hobbs, Manager  F* r u 1 x  trees ;'';::,'.;  Buy Healthy Home Grown Trees  No Danger of Importing Pests   ,   No Injury from Fumigation   .  No Drying Out in Course of Shipment  Protect Yourself by BuyingOurTrees  Write for catalogue, and Price List to .    < ,  X H E   RIVE RSI DE  M URSERIES  Dept. B. GRAND FORKS, B. C:      ;  '     Established in 1909 .'". ;  ������������������ 125 ACRES  Representatlve-V. Dynes, Penticton .    ,  N. B.���������We have...Dwarf stock in--Mcintosh Red, Wealthy, Jonathan, Cox's  Orange, Ontario, Northern Spy "and Wagener.  go down   again  play tlie Tones Vedras tiick. If  those who professed to admire the  astute opportunism displayed in IS90  and "cheered him when he babbled  about his position '���������behind the lines  of Tories Vedras" on the Remedial  Bill' could have seen ahead nine years  to the Autonomy Bill when he fooled  those who piit-him in power, there  might have been a dilferent story to  tell on that dav in June 1S96.  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  among the Irish in Montreal where  he saw many of them become good  Canadians which is simply another  way of saying that in Canada they  became Britons, and he wondered why-  it was that Irishmen who remained at  home could not be. Britons in Britain.  In other words he saw that the trouble  Jay with the Irish themselves and  from that until the day he was shot  down by a. dirty Fenian he never  ceased to urge upon his fellow Irishmen to bury the hatchet of race and  religious prejudice and live peaceably  together in enjoyment of the civil and  For genuine, unadulterated, simon  pure ignorance and invincible stupidity the Regina Leader is certainly a.  claimant for the premier position.  The Leader is a reciprocity organ and  in order to make a point I'm its peculiar political cult it tells about flu: tons  of fine fruit that have rotted in the  orchards of the. interior of British  Columbia and declares that circiun  stance to be British Columbia's punishment for voting against reciprocity.  It never occurs to the Leader that the  tons upon tons of American fruit with  a, duty of 20 cents pet- box 'against it  whicli flooded the prairie market that  rightly belonged to the British Columbia, fruit-grower was the main cause  of the loss it is endeavoring   to  gloat  COPPER  The XckvEilitioii of the  COPPER HANDBOOK.  just published, is volume X, for the years 11110-*  1SH1, and required nearly eighteen months in  ])i-u|iiuiition. j  It has 1902 Pages  containing nearly one and a half million words  oi-about twice as much matter as the bible.  There are 35 chapters,  and the book covers the  Copper Industry of the World  COVERING: Copper History, Geology.  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining,  Milling, Leaching, Smelting, Refining, Brands,  Grades, Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology. Deposits by Districts, States,  Countries and Continents, Mines in Detail,  Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports  Kxnorts, Finances, Dividends, etc.  Vol, X of the Copper Handbook lists and  describes  8,130 Mines and Companies  these descriptions ranging from 2 or 3 lines; in  the cii-sc of a (lend company, in which ease reference is made to a proceeding edition giving  a fuller description, up to 21 pages in the ease  of the Anaconda, which produces one-eighth  of the copper supply of the world. Tho chapter  giving mine descriptions, which lists the largest number of mines and companies ever given  in any wor of reference on mines or mining  investments, lias been fully revised.  The new edition of the Copper li uulboo is a  dozen books in one, covering all phases of the  copper industry of the entire world.   It is used  "WORLD'S standard reference  ROOK ON COPPER.  by the managers of the mines Unit make ninety-odd per (.-cut of The world's output of copper  and is used in every civilized country of the  globe. It is tilled with facts of vital importance to  THK INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  THK METALLURGIST  THK CON'SUMKR  THK MINER j  Price is $"> in laic, ram with gilt top. or $7.50  iu genuine full library morocco.  Terms nre the most liberal. Send no money,  but order the 11 si nt you. all carriage charges prepaid, on one wee 's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it. suits.  Citii you atl'ord not to see the boo and judge  for yourself of its value to you !  Write now to the editor and publisher,  HORACE |. STEVENS  (Wl TEMPLE HL'ILDING. HOUGHTON,  Michigan, U. S. A.  TH0$E WHO TOIL EARNESTLY  and WITH SUCCESS l  WILL BE SATISFIED ONLY WITH THE BEST  OVER-HAUL THAT CAN BE MANUFACTURED.  iBKffiMB  AflBL  OVERHAULS  TKADK  ������������UK  HIGH GKADE>  ���������NIONMAPE  AND  AMERICAN STYLE  WORK CLOTHES.  THEY ARE DOUBLE STITCHED THROUGHOUT.  BIG AND GENEROUS (IT.TAKES FROM 42T044  YARDS TO MAKE A D02EN),HAVE.S������VEN POCKETS. ���������  IMPORTED BUCKtES AND BUTTONS THAT WONT    .  COHEOFF.EIASTIC DETACHABLE SUSPEMDERS.ETC.  LOOK FOR THE TAN COLORED TRADE MARK ON YOUR 0VERALLS.THE LEATHER LABEL.  WE ARE THE AGENTS FOR LEATHER LABEL OVERALLS.  '���������&<''���������  Schubert's Supply Stores  HEDLEY and TULAMEEN  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  niSTIUCT OV VAI.K  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT  niSTHlCT OK YATK  Commencing at a post planted at the Northwest corner of Lot 337: thence northerly along  the East shore of Dog Lake eighty chains more  orlcssto the South-western corner post of Lot  4(51; thence East 743 links more or less to the  west boundary of the Columbia and Western  Railway right of way. being the East boundary  of Dot 2710, Group I; thence Southerly eighty  chains, more or less, along the West boundary  of Lot 2710 to the north boundary of Lot 337;  thence west three chains more or less to the  point of commencement and containing 25  ���������teres more or less.  CllAICI.KS JOSKIMI   LOEWK.V  by his agent.  Herbert K. A. Robertson  Date, August 31st. HU2  WATER  NOTICE  rPAKK Notice that I, John C.  Eaton  -1-       naimo. 11. O. occupation, Broker, ii  of Na-  intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands.  Commencing at a post planted at the S. V.  corner of pre-emption 23s thence north SO chains  thence west SO chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains to point of commencement containing 'ill) acres, more or less  J. C. Eaton  M. J. Mi'Iveown, Locator  August 27th, 11)12. 3(5-10  PUBLIC NOTICE  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c  Anyone sending a nlietoh and description ma?  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  invention is probably patentable. Communications strict! ycotiildentlal. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest neency for secunn-j patents.  Patents taken tliroiiRh jluun & Co. receive  special notice, without chnrae, in the  0  Scientific Jimmm  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Lnrccst circulation of -i.ny snientillc journal. Terms, $3 a  year: four raoiil.lis, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.  Ml)NN&Co.36,Broadw^NewYorR  Branch OHIce, P?6 F St., Wasblniiton. D. C.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  For a  Licence to  Take and Use Water  VTOTICi; is here given that I'reileiick Howell, of  -^ Keremeos,   H. C,   Rancher,   will apply for a  licence to take and use 100 inches of water out ol  Sheep Creek, which Mows in an easterly direction  through Lol 33% and empties into Okanagan Lake  Penticton. The water will he diverted at about 20  chains west of S. \\\ corner of Lot 3396 and will be  used tor irrigation purposes on the land described as  Fred Howell's pre-emption.  This notice was posted on the ground on the -Ith  day of October. 1912. The application will he filed  in the office of the Water Recorder at Fairview.  Objections may lie tiled with the said Water Recorder or with the Comp-roller of Water Rights,  Parliament Huildings. Victoria. B. C.  FRED HOWELL  PUBLIC NOTICE is.hereby given, that in-as-  ���������L much as certain terms of tlie agreement  I'or the sale of the Kingston Gold & Copper  Mining Company's properties situate at Hedley, li. C, have not been carried out by the  purchaser; the properties have reverted to. und  are again in the ownership and possession of  the undersigned Company.  Kingston Gold & Copper Mining Co., Ltd.  W. A. Marsh, President  Robert Stanley, Sec-Treas  Quebec, 20th August, 151.12. 37-11  WATER NOTICE  Fora Licence to  Take and   Use Water  ATotice is hereby given that the Siniilk'uueeti  A> l-owerCo., Ltd.. of Vancouver, H.C, will  apply for a licence to take and use All cubic feet  pet- second of water out of Aslinolii Kivor,  which (lows in it north-easterly dirccfionand  empties into the Siinilkanieea river near Kere- I  moos. The water will he diverted at the second  canyon and will he used for power purposes on  the laud described as Olivers pre-emption and  within a radius of Id miles.  This notice was posted on the ground on the  1 Ith day of October, 11)12. The application will  lie tiled in the oflice of the Water Recorder at  Fairview, H. C.  Objections may be Iiled with the said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water  Rights, Parliament Buildings, Vietoria, B. C.  Similkameen Power Co. Ltd.  II. G. Sprngue  WATER NOTICE  For a Licence to Take and  Use Water  "M-oticc is hereby given that The Daly Reduc-  -1-' tion Co.. of Itcdley, H.C. will apply for a.  licence to take and use 300 cubit- feet per second  of waterouttheSimilkameen river, whicli flows  in a southerly direction through Hedley, B. C.  and empties in the Okanagan river near Oroville. The water will be diverted at a point  on or between lot 1X31 and lot 2!l('(> and will be  used for mining purposes on the land described  as Lot 2!)00.  This notice was posted on the ground on the  13 day of November. 11)12. The application will  he filed in the ollice of the Water Commission,  or at Kail-view, H. C. '  Objections may be lllcd  with tne said Water  Commissioner,   or  the   Controller  of   Water  Right.--.   Parliament Buildings.   Victoria, B.C.  Tlie Daly Reduction Co., Ltd  (I. P. .lones, Agent  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, NOV 14. 1912.  Town and District.  Mrs. J. A. Bi  if Kc  spent  rerrie  S ii 11 clii y. in  H ed I ey,   11 io g i i'es t oi., m r.  and Mrs. Geo.' H. Sproule   .  B. AV.   Kiiowlcs left  lust week for a  ,  trip to his home ut Denver,  Colorado.  He expects to lie gout; about six weeks.  Tho Princeton Star has removed to  larger premises in Princeton and the,  paper was a day biter in coming out  last week.  Good progress was rna.de last week  in getting the rink in shape aiid so far  as /flooding is concerned it is now  ready lor the cold weather.  The laying of the new sidewalk on  Kingston  Avenue  has made a great  improvement and residents of '.that  ���������"���������''street-'.will  now begin to economize in  shoe leather.  Geo Riddle  was laid upinost of last  week with a bad cold and there, was a  new driver on   the' bus.     This  week  Riddle' is able  to be out again   but is  ��������� still far from being hearty.  Dr. Jackson, dentist, went up the  line yesterday. He will be at Prinee-  ,v.ton and Copper Mountain for a week  or two and is not sure whethcrhe may  stop oil'at. Hedley on the way back or  -not hut will advise later.  The Phoenix Pioneer warns its readers that the Granby Bay tmvnsite advertised in numerous, papers is in no  way connected with the Granby Com-  ���������' Nigel Ewart was in town on Tuesday exchanging greetings with old  friends. He says Charlie Oliver, who  was with the party up on Graham  Island this summer,' came down With  them but went to Victoria and may  be up a little later.  L. 0. W. Rolls loft Tuesday for the  east, going direct to Detroit, where in  nil probability he will spend the. winter. While he has now severed his  business interests lie still retains his  property in Hedloy and will he interested in seeing the town prosper.  The Hedley Ca'mp < of the Modern  Woodmen of America will give their  second annual ball on Friday evening,  Decern lio'r 20th. Coin in i ttees are no w.  at work ma lung arrangements for the  event, and.in the meantime everybody  in, town is asked to keep the dato in  mind.  Mr. G. P. Jones return ed on Thursday last from a hurried trip to the  coast. He was unfortunate in finding  some of the parties absent whom he  wanted to see but nevertheless was  well satisfied ..with the trip. He .went  out by way of "Kamloops aiidcatiie  back through Seattle and Spokane.  C. H. Brooks is still in Victoria, but  expects to lie hack in Hedley in a few  days. Are-organization of the company is in process of incubation and a  brand new -board-of directors ai'-o expected soon to tackle the job of making the Golden Zone a paying mine.  The men came down from the mine  on Monday and only three or foui aie  left up there now.  The American Mining Congress,,  which meets in Spokane on November 25 to 29, should have *.i good strong  British Columbia representation for  the mining interests of the northwest  are in a great measuru common to  both countries. The Gazette acknowledges with thanks the invitation and  complimentary press ticket to take in  the " Diggins" entertainment on  the 2Sth.  Hugh Megraw came over from  Bridesville on Friday on a visit to his  brother and sister here, He reports  lots of snow over on Anarchist Moun-  . tain and much of the harvest buried  in it. The season was so wet that grain  did not ripen until late and then the  weather was too uncertain to enable  the crops" to be saved. On Rock ('reek  hill .there is a different tale to tell and  the fanners there have harvested the  bumper crop of their lives. Ed llatton  threshed (1000 bushels of grain; his  neighbor McLennan a, similar quantity  and Sain Lai-sen took 7000 bushels off  the old Christoplier.son place. All the  other tanners on the mountain have  had about as good yields from the  acreage which they had in crop.  Peek MeSwain who has been shamefully  neglecting  Hedley of late years  . came down on Tuesday evening from  Princeton and looked up his old neighbors of the print shop. This is his first  visit to Hedlev for about three years.  In former times when all his travel  was on tin.' King's- highway lie never  missed any of the towns enroute hut  took theni all impartially. But of late  he sometimes uses the rail and forgets  to drop off. Peck has a dog now lie  calls "gold-dust" because an admiring  friend ornamented him with a "gold-  dust twin" tag in lien of the more  aristocratic canine insignia prescribed  by meddling corporations. The additional family responsibility which has  been imposed on Peck in having  another  to look  after is  turning hiin  a bit greyer than he used to be.  pany's Anyox townsite adjoining the  Hidden Creek mine and smelter and is  situated two miles distant across the  hay. The Gazette does not know anything about it but gives the substance  of the Pioneer's warning, believing as  we do that the Pioneer is in a position  to obtain the facts concerning it.  A new rime, has been placed on the  school flagpole and the new flag is  now hoisted every day. The change  was made ' by electricians MeEacliern  and Simpson and as the. flagpole, was  too ,tall and slim to make it advisable  to risk climbing they made use of a  tall fir tree which stood a few feet to  one side, allowing the flagpole, controlled by guy ropes, to lean -over towards the tree which was safely climbed and from it the, new rope was run  through tlie pulley,-'on. the top of the  pole. '::'���������'������������������.���������  The Hospital Board have made arrangements with the Cosgrove entertainment bureau for a couple of en-  tertainnients.. The first is to he held  on December 7, when an excellent  English troupe of bell-ringers and entertainers are to be present, and on  the 21st a minstrel entertainment will  be held. It might be well if some  change .could be made in the latter  date as it . cenfiicts somewhat with the  date of the Woodmen's ball. The Cos-  grove bureau has provided Hedley  with some-of its very best ������������������entertainments in late years. Twelfth Night  and Managing Mildred were enter-  men ts that will nob soon lie forgotten.'  ���������- -���������- ���������  Herb Freeman, store-keeper at the  Nickel Plate, tendered his resignation  last week. He has taken Shier's store  and intends going to ������������������Vancouver about  the beginning of December to lay in  aii entirely new stock of gents' .furnishings .arid hopes to he opened up by  December loth with an entire, new  stock. He is well known to all in  town and at the mine and will doubtless do .a. large trade for all the. men  have confidence in him and know they  will get good service from him at reasonable rates. He has been a long  time up on the hill and wants to spend  the coming winter at a lower altitude.  Welby's auto has been taken oft' the  Keremeos-Penticton run owing to the  snow on the mountain which made  the ..road .very heavy.. for-auto tra vel���������  Tweddle's machine which is of higher-  power continued to plow its way  through and was running on all last  week, but it is possible that if the  snow increases much more, the public  will have to be contented with horse  service. Altogether it has been a most  satisfactory summer and between the  two machines the public have been  well served. Both machines had competent heavy drivers and the season'  passed without casualty of any kind.,  which should be assurance enough to  any one who is at all timid about auto  travel. *    ,  Mr. E.G. MacHaffie, manager of the  Bank of B. N. A. Edmonton, and wife  came in last Thursday on their way to  Vancouver. Mr. MacHaffie is quite  enamoured of his new location at Edmonton, but is looking a trifle tlntr'as  the work of the branch is heavy. He  has a staff of twelve clerks under him  and the work of the bank is always  increasing. All the banks in Edition-  ton have Increased their business very  much during the present year as *will  be shown by the bank clearings, and  the Bank of B. N. A. have sh6wn  month by month almost double the  volume of business in comparison with  the same month of last year. Like I  the other lucky participants iu the  Windfall deal Mr. MacHaffie has no  fault to find with Hedley.  A. M  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate.  Mines,  Crown   Grants* Applied   For  Under Land  Act and ,  Mineral Act.  Agent for:' (      .  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Ray Insurance Co.'  Maryland Casualty Co  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B. C.  NEW  HOTEL  ':'������������������.'.���������*��������� "'���������*.'.'*-.''���������*'���������  ���������*���������'..���������������������������.���������  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  E. E, Burr  General   Blacksmith  ��������� ������������������. ,       Hedley, B.C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  *.- Pipe-fitting done.  'HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  HEDLEY, B. C.  An Up-to,date  First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  F. J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor.  ���������*-,., ,Pr  PAU6&  Liveru, Feed & Sale Stables  HKDLEY   15. C.  1f A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    1f Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phone U.        I N N l S BROS. Proprietors.  NURSERY STOCK  ' 'OUR AGENTS MAKE MONEY"  selling- our hardy, guaranteed stock.  Experience unnecessary.  YAKIMA VALLEY NURSERY CO.  Toppenish, Wash.  The Coalmont Courier went into, the  journalistic  boneyard last week after  a  short and useless existence.     The  last issue,   we  are  told,   was devoted  principally to  abuse of an old respected resident of the district, F. P. Cook.  who was  foolishly   led   to   back  the.  enterprise  and who  kept it alive   too  long for   his own credit.      Mr. Cook is  not the lirst one who  in   pity fed the  cheeky  adventurer  who   published  it  and got vile abuse in  return.    Even a  yellow  dog has   never been   known to  fail in gratitude but will lick the hand  that feeds hiin.      Unfortunately there  are   some   of   your  so-called   humans  that, fall far below that standard.   The  jumped Hi'dley hoard-bill still remains  unpaid,   and   the   (hi/.el-te-'s   tweezers  and bodkin will now lie carried farther  afield.  Now (hat the cold weather is expected any day and the ska.tiner rink is  nearly completed, don't forget that  Rolls has a fine line of skates and  hockey sticks for sale. Come now and  get first choice.  Tlie London Directory  (Published Annually)  Enables traders throughout the world  to communicate direct  with English  MANUFACTURERS   <fc    DEALERS  in each class of goods.     Besides being  a complete commercial  guide to Lon-  j clou and its suburbs, the directory contains lists of  EX PORT MERCHANTS  with   the   Goods   they ship,   and   the  Colonial and   Foreign   Markets  they  supply:  STEAMSHIP.  LINES  arranged   under  the Ports  to  which  they sail,  and indicating theapproxi  mate Sailings;  PROVINCIAL TRADE NOTICES  of leading manufacturers, merchants,  etc., in tin? principal provincial towns  and industrial centres of the United  Kingdom.  A copy of the current addition will  be forwarded , freight paid, on receipt  of Postal Order for 20s.  Dealers seeking Agencies can adver-  theirtra.de cards for ������1, or larger advertisements from ������3.  ���������������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������.  ������  ������  ������  ������;  ������'  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������.  ������  ������'  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������'  ������  ������  >*8  PRE E  &������������������������������������������������������������������  ������  Fine Engraving |i  ������  in Sepia  of the f  = ������  Borden Cabinet for Readers      ������  of   the    "News - Advertiser."  EVERYONE wants a picture of the members of the Government of  Canada. The ������������������News-Advertiser" has had pre pared'for the exclusive use of its readers in this province a large engraved plate of Rt.  Hon. R. L. Borden and his Minster.-.  Tlie {jrrnup is redrawn from the latest photographs of the eighteen Ministers, who compose the advisers of liis Royal Higness the  Governor-General. '.'It is-printed in sepia on heary board ready for  framing, ancl will be of the greatest educational value in the home,  the schpoland the library. .      ; f  The Prime Minister, HON. R. L. BORDEN, occupies a central  position, and is shown standing at the head of the Council Table.  Seated about him are his colleagues.  Dimly in the background the features of Sir- John Macclonald  look clown oh his successors. ���������' *  How tp Obtain the Picture  This fine engraving, of .which a limited number have been prepared, will be sent  FREE OF CHARGE  who renew their subscrip-  will be tubed and post-  If  to new subscribers, or to old subscribers  tions for one year (.$3.00).  For out of town subscribers the picture  age prepaid.  Non-subscribers  may obtain copies on  payment of ,j0 cents,  mailed, ten cents extra for tubing and postage.  Applications  and remittances (cash  must  accompany  order)  must be made to  The Circulation Manager  "News-Advertiser," Vancouver,  '18?  . ������  ������  ������  :������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  $e������&������&j  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������������i  :UNDERWEAR!  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  We  are now" showing a large  range  of* Men's High Grade Woolen underwear.  Underwear that  "Looks  Good". "Feels  Warm" and "Wears Well" and the Prices  are low.     Now is the time to tit yourself'  out for tlie winter.  liemember that Peabody's Overalls are  and Longest Wearing  We have the m to  fit all sizes of mtn and for all kinds of  work.  the Best Looking  Overalls vou can o-et  ���������  ���������  ���������  tShatfords,  Ltd.!  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  X  X  x  ig  !&-  \x  \x  X  Tlie London Directory 60. Ltd. jg  25, Abehurch Lane,  London, E. C.  Plumbing and Heating, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing  "Shop corner Angela .Ave. and Bridge  ���������St.,   in 'Mur<lock's blacksmith shop.'  Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  IG3STAN  PhoI'IMHTOHS  Practical Wo ii km en  PRINCETON, B. C  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  FOR  Fine Job Printing-  X  X  *:  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  ������  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  aa THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. NOV 14. 1912.  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen-��������� Famed for Fruit Growing  Towa and Lower Valley.  was   a   visitor  to  at home  Geo.  AV.   Coopi  llu'dley last Friday.  Mrs. II. C. Clark  is laid up  sulferiiig from a severe cold.  On Thursday last B. XV. Knowles of  Hedley was a visitor'to town.  ���������Did it blow in Keremeos on Saturday:--    What! Yes, jui-t a trifle.        .  Dr.   MeEwen was   down   from Medley on Monday on a professional visit.  Harry   Vi-rral   is   building   a. -fence,  around   tin:   block   which   Ezra   Mills  owns.  Mrs. .1. A. Brown is spending a few  days with Mrs. Geo., Sproule at Hed-  leyV  It. li. Carniicbael went up to Princeton on Saturday leturning .Monday  evening.  Both the telephone and telegraph  were kept "pretty busy the night of  .Uncle Sam's 'election.  Fifty-two boxes of prize winning  apples were brought in by special  st* ge to be shipped to the .Spokane exhibition.  Miss Floi enci! Daly left last Fi iday  to take in the Spokane exhibition; she  was accompanied as far as Oroville Inner mother.  Welby's auto stage will run no more  on schedule time this winter, as Mr.  Wei by figures that it is too risky for  safe, travelling.  ���������What's wrong with UieGoIden Zone?  Owing to a shut down Innis' three  teams were brought back to Keremeos to recuperate.  Joe Armstrong with his head herder  TEueas; Mnrsel started to drive about  two hundred bead of sheep over to  Penticton last Wednesday.  When D. J. Innis drove over to  Fairview last 'Wednesday accompanied by A. IL Lorenstein there was  nine inches of snow on the summit.  Ed Wheadon, who is well known  both here and at Hedley. came in last  Wednesday from Okanagan Falls  where he has been working all summer. Ed is on route for his old home  in Nova. Scotia.  Mrs. Geo. E. Graham and Miss  Helen left on Monday's train for their  home at Vancouver. They hope to  spend a few days at the Spokane exhibition em-oute. Their many friends  wish them a good trip and hope, to see  them back as jolly as ever in the  spring.  Mr. Harry Blessinger and wife of  Burlington. Ontario, stopped off a day  in Keremeos to spend a short while  with their friends. Mr. and Mrs.  Crooker. Mr. Blessinger is engaged  in the fruit business and was just now  on his way to Los Angeles on a business trip.  AVe are sorry to report- that .1 tidson  B. Clark is very sick at Olalla. Mr.  Clark at one time was teacher at,  both the Olalla and Similkameen  schools. He was away from the district teaching at various points for a  couple of years, hut on account of ill  health he had to give up this occupation and returned to Olalla last fall  where the climate agrees best with  him.  A  turkey shoot under the  auspices j  of the  L. O. L. took   place on the ."ith.  For the  first hour very poor shooting j  was done,   with the  exception  of constable   Mcduffie  who was   the first to  find the bulleye.    The wind was blowing strong and it was  with great diffi  eulty  the shooters were ably  to keep  their rifles  steady enough to  even hit  the paper.    After  that good shooting  was done and many of the local sports  took home turkeys.  The  L. O   L. 1770 observed   the 5th  by having a special  meeting at which  about   thirty   members  were present.  Four new   candidates presented themselves   for   initiation   and   were   made  members   of the order   with the usual  ceremonial   form.     After the work at  the Lodge all sat down   to a line lunch  which   was   provided hy   the wives of  many of   the   brelhern  I lecember   17th will be  lar meeting.     Visit ing  ally invited.  Nigel Ewart and Charlie l.tichter  who have spent the summer and fall  with C. l>. B. Green's survey party up  the coast on Graham island returned  to Keremeos on l-'riday. They report  a horribly wet summer of it but cannot tell whether the superabundance  of wet, stuff is to be charged up against  the climate or was due to an unusually. j  wet season. There is abundance of j  game on the island among which were j  wild cattle. Charlie was the niinrod !  of tlie party and was required to  victual the camp with the spoils of his  rifle. ���������   '     c  The town is all agog with placer excitement", and the valley is believed to  be on the eve of a big placer mining  boom. Early in the summer mention  was inade of a considerable portion of  the river in< the vicinity of Ashnola  creek being staked for placer by Mr.  Oorwin for Edward Malum of Vancouver. A couple of months ago or  more, an old gentleman named Wm.  Willis appealed (in the scene and  rumor had it that lie and his associate  Mr. Osgood were likely to take over  the Corwin locations, but instead of  doing so they have gathered in a big  area of placer ground for themselves  hy staking twenty miles of the river  of which ten miles are on each side of  tic-boundary line at Chopaca. -They  have a keystone drill at work and if  the prospect is favorable they have  gold dredges ready to be put to work.  SVitliin the past few days the river  gravels have been panned by an old  placer prospector named Lewis for  Malum of Vancouver and it is reported that lots of colors were obtained  along the river on lhe Branch. All  are awaitiiig the result of the prospecting at Chopaca with the Keystone  drill and there is a general belief that  in a few. days .sunn-thing out of the  ordinary will be doing.-  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  SAFE AS THE SAFEST  'and  Cheaper than the Cheapest  is a. straight life policy in  THE MUTUAL LIFE  OF CANADA  The history of thousands of policies  on the above plan shows that it has.  cost less than four dollars per year to  carry a policy of one thousand dollars.  If you.,doubt this call on the local representative and see the '.'history", of  one policy for 2(5 years; then ask yourself whether you know of any other  concern whether ..insurance company  or benevolent society that can show a  similar recoid.  ���������Every .Plan of Genuine Insurance  S F> R Pl V  it  is  the  people's  Company and   its  profits are all for the people  This accounts for the wonderful success which has attended forty-two  years of unparalleled" progress  achievement;      ,,.-.-  Do not neglect to spray your trees with'.  Pendray's Lime Sulphur Solution  Pendray's is endorsed.by all the  leading fruit men  of the province.  We are. sole agents for Keremeos and can sell it by  the barrel or gallon.  We  cany a  full line of. Garden and Field Seeds.  Five Roses Flour always in stock  F.   RICHTER ESTATE  I  ���������  I  ���������  ���������  t  t  aud  W.J. TWISS -'���������'������������������:���������  Manager for B.C.  A. Megraw  Local Agent  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. B. Station  MRS.  A. F. KIRBY,  Proprietress.  SILKS  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  Keremeos, B.C.  Of What   Keremeos   Fruit   Lands  Have  Done for Early Purchasers  is Now Here  ft^^^^^^^^^^^^!**  { KEREMEOS       )  AUTO LIVERY  > Tweddle's New 40 horse-power   ^  \ Case Auto  C Leaves Keremeos   for Pentic-  ? ton,   Monday,    Wednesday  i and Friday at -1:45 p.m.  \ Returning,   leaves   Penticton  I Monday,   AVcdnesday   and  p Friday   on  arrival  of   Str.  \ Okanagan at7::-S0 p.m.  \ SINCir.K KAKI'I   -     $7.i30  ( KETUHX         -        $14,011  f Arrangements     for    Ti links  i and other Baggage  s A  First-Class Driver has been  ������ Engaged and  the auto may  f he   hired   at ode   per   mile,  > minimum   rate: for further  < particulars apply to  ( HARRY TWEDDLE  i Keremeos Centre       -       B. C.  Synopsis of,Coal..Mining Regulations  CiOAL mining rights of tlie Dominion, in  ' Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the North-west Territories and in a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may,, be leased fora term of  twenty-one years ������t;an annual rental of 81 an  acre. Not more than 2.560 acres will be leased  to one applicant.     ���������,'���������'.''.'  Application for 11 lease must lie made by the  applicant in persou tothc ,A front or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the rights applied for  arc situated.     ',''!-\)[''  '.,'  In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections,.,or. legal sub-divisions of  sections, and in unsii'rveyed territory tlie tract  applied for shall he stoked out by the applicant  himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a  fee of $3 which will be refunded if the rights  applied for are nob available, but not otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the Jiiino 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 iiicrehuntable coal mined  aud oay the royalty'thereon. If the coal mining rights arc not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface,rights maybe considered necessary for tbe working of the  mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre.        ���������  For full information application should be  made to the Secretary of tho Department- of  the Interior. Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.  XV. \V. CORA'.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.Ji.-Uniuithorizecl publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. '.'-Km  This  year the  trees in bearing will give an  output which although showing handsome profit  on the  original investment, is only  a mild sug-.  gestion of the profit to be  realized with a larger  market.  REME/VIBER  We  offer no  land but what has  the  water already on it  Fruit Lots of any size to suit your means;  at $175, 215 arid 350 per acre.     Town Lots.  Keremeos Land Co., Ltd.  KEREMEOS, B. C.  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  t  ������  ������  ������  ������  NOTICE  N  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  Grease the Wheels!  The finest lubricant for the Commercial  Machine is  PRINTERS' INK  OTICE   is  hereby e;iven  that on the   2lh day ot  December 1912. application will be made to the  .Superintendent of Provincial Police   for the transfer  of the licence for the sale of liquor by retail   in  and  upon the premises known   as the   Keremeos I iotei!    ^T  .situate at Keremeos. Hritish Columbia, from George    4y  Kirby to AJa I'"ranees Kirby of Keremeos, \i. C.  Dated October 10th.   1912.  George Kirby. Holder of Licence  Ada 1"ranees Kirby, applicant for transfer.  cmtoJO'  On Tuesday.  the next regu-  hrelhern cordi-  1  TTVI{.  \e.  >j������u>te  wmm  ^JIMWIWHIHMB^PBBM  It's the CLEANEST, SIMPLEST, and (JEST HOME  DYE, one -can "my--Wliy you don't even li.ii-c to  t:now whut KIND of Cloth your Goods are made  of..-So Mistakes :irc Impossible.  Semi for l-'reo Color Curd, Story   llooklct, ,ind  Itooklut giving results of Dyoinn over other colors.  The JOHNSON-RICHARDSON CO., Limited.  Montreal. Canada  FOR AFTERNOON TEAS AND  LUNCHES GO TO  KEELER'S RESTAURANT  Keremeos, B. C.  Fov Ladies .-nicl Oen Ik-men  Popular Prices.    Neat and (Mean  Rates to Regular Boarders  Bread for Sale.   Orders filled for Cakes  Doughnuts and Pies.  This may be applied in different  ways but the two old .stand-bys are  judicious advertising in tho local  paper and neat stationery printed at  .home. The Gazette can suit all requirements.  ���������  X  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Tlie medley gazette  HAS THE LUBRICANT  NOTICE  -SIM  LKAMI-IKS LAM) DISTUKT  IUS.TIUCT  <>!���������'   VALE  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  CONVKYANCIS'li, Cl'.STOMS ISKOKIiliAti li,  l-'Il'l-*  IN'SUHAXt'li  OFFICE  K'fSRKiMKOS. B.C.  r|*al,-c aatii-e Unit I. SI..I. Mi-Kuown.nl' Van-  1 coavor. li. ('. occupation ItrnktM'. intcai'.s  tn apply for permission to parchasc tlu^ following (k-sci-ilicil hi ml.  Coiiimcnriny at. a iiost phuitctl nt. thu S. \\\  (.���������oriii'i- of Lot'.llastliencc smith Xtli.-liiilns. thraco  cast,������l) chains, thunco north KU chains, thence  west; SI) chains In point, of commencement win-  tniniiiK lilH acre.-! niDio or luss.  M. .1. IVIcKcown  A lis;list-27t.il. IIH-2 M'Ml'  M.  LEIGHTOn   WADE,  B. Sc.  Electrical Engineer  Isolated   plants   for  light   and  power in Mills. .Mines, etc.  Munirip.'il    installations   and  extensions.  Kercineos-l'ciiticton Mail Stajrc.  KAMLOOPS,  B. C.  Tin- auto stage leaves Kereuieos foi  Penticton. Tuestlays, Thursdavs and  ���������S.-iturday at :"��������� p.m.  Single fare $7..ri(>. Ileturn SIi.00  The   aulo   stage will   run an   excursion  everv   Suiulay   from Pent id on   to Medley  niul   return, leaving   Pentidon   al S a. in.  anil, returning leaving lleilley al 4 p.m.  Phone M. Penticton W. 11. Wklisv  C.   JE.  SHAW  Civil Kngineer. Moininion and Provincial Land Surveyor.  Ofiiee uf J. A. Brown  KEREMEOS - - B. C.

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