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The Hedley Gazette Nov 16, 1911

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 AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume VII.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16. 191L  Number 4  ���������).  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [IS years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,       -      -       B. C  ^CANADIAN GETS PLUM  Bonar Law to Succeed Balfour as Leader  of The Unionists  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  ���������*���������   Al Barnes, Prop.       Pekticto.v, B.C.'  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches, Properties, Mines, Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balconro P. O. B.C.  X. Thompson- puo.n-k si:vmouk 5913  MGR. WKSTEKX CAK.VDA   '. ,. _*  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel. Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  -   Offices and Warehouse, 817-03 Beatty Street -  Vancouver, B. C.  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC," ETC  Vernon, B. C  {Irand Union  Hotel   ��������� ������������������������������������':"~-^-mm^  HEDLEY, B.C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.    ���������  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  London, Nov. 10.���������At n meeting to  be held at Hie Carlton club on Monday, AValter Hume Long will propose  and Austen Chamberlain will second  the nomination of Andrew Bonar Law  as the leader of the Unionist party in  the. house of commons to succeed  Arthur J. Balfour.  Law's election is assured and the  leadership of the party will be placed  in the hands of a man with brief parliamentary experience, who has never  held a .seat in any cabinet. Tn his short  political career, howeyer, Mr. Law'has  proven himself a'br-illiant speaker and  a resourceful debater.  The Liberals frankly acknowledge  his fitness to be the parly leader and  among all the names snggested for the  position regard him-as the most dangerous from their party viewpoint. Mi-  Law, who is sitting for the Bootle division of Lancashire Southwest, was  born in New Brunswick in 1858. His  father was Rev. James Law. He was  educated in Scotland. He is an ardent  golfer and chess player.  NEW LEADER  STKOXCJ   I'KOTKCTIO.VIST  A strong protectionist, the Unionists  regard Mr. Law as their* most persua-  siye speaker on . tariff reform and  therefore the party will more than  ever be. committed, to tar-riff reform  .and many expect that his leadership  will infuse strong* fighting spirit in  their ranks.  His selection, however, being a compromise one^due to tlie rival claims  of more prominent leaders in the party  is certain to engender much dissatisfaction and it is impossible to say at  present just how events' will shape  themselves.  FOR GOOD ROADS  An Association Formed to Further That  End���������Joint Action With Others  CANADA'S HEALTHY FINANCES  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A.M.,  are held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  J. K. FRASER,  W. 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 McEacukun  Connsel  S. K Hamilton  Clerk.  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1711 are held on  the third Monday in every  !*J*^!ii!Si^S*'1I*ontl1 "i fraternity Hall. Visiting- brcthern arc cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR KING, W. M,  WM. LONSDALE. See't.  DR. J. L. MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Homo office in Oroville, 1st  to 1-lth of each month.  [iOiiice  on  North   Main   Street.  $ . -   IS  Ottawa, Nov. 5th.':���������The Dominion  financial statement for October shows  a revenue during the  month of $12,-  221.653.27 as,against $9,606,102.95Mn  October last year. The ordinary.expenditure for the month was $4,364.-  003.11 as compared with $6,009,436.60  in the same month of 1910.  The revenue for the seven 'months  is $76,291,ITS.04 as compared with $65,  814.386.28 in the same period of last  year, while the expenditure for the  seven months has been $40,298.359*$3  against $41,203,109.65.  The capital expenditure for the  month was $2,501,812.30, against $3.  548,278.93, and it is worthy of note  that there were, no payments on account of bounties. For the seven  months the capital expenditure has  been $14,SS9,83&43 .-is against $15,978,-  4.15.24. The public debt decre-isedby  $5,344,844.59 during the month.  NEW TIMBER  POLICY  liS. A. C. STUM)  IIAROr.D MAV.VK'i)Al,V  ISTUDD & DALY,  Members Vancouver Stock Exchange  [Real Estate,  Insurance, Stock, Loan  and Mortgage Brokers  72S Hastings Street W  Opposite New Post Oflice  P. O. BOX IKKi  ^Vancouver,  B. C.  jBurne, Temple & Tunbridge  Solicitors, Notaries Public,  Conveyancers, Etc.  PENTICTON, British Columbia.  Hints have-been dropped that one  of the most important things to.-, be  dealt with in the coming session of  the B. C. Legislature will be the inauguration of a. new timber policy which  it is expected will be largely along  conservation lines.  In Ontario they arc going in for afforestation in several parts of the  province and while it is hardly expected that the B.C. legislation will-be  quite as advanced as to provide for  anything., of that kind it is likely to  deal with matters regulating the cut  and seeking to 'minimize the evils of  deforestation by requiring more care  on the part of lumbermen.  New Westminster, November 0th���������  The (rood Roads Convention held in  this city on November 3 and 4 was the  most important step ever taken in  connection with the Good Roads  movement in Canada, Before the  convention adjourned-the Canadian  Highway Association had been formed, its object being to secure the building of a first-class road from Halifax,  N.S. to Alberni, B. C, und-also to assist in the extension of the Pacific  Highway, .which now runs fiom Tia  Juana, Mexico, to Vancouver. B. C,  the plan being to'.eventually make  Dawson^ the Northern lerminus of  this road.  Over a hundred delegates, from all  parts of Canada, and .the American  Pacific coast were in attendance, including some of the most prominent  advocates of good roads on this continent.  Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of  public woiksf'or British Couhubia, in  the course of a speech replete with facts  and figures bearing on road improvement and extension, made the important announcement that Federal assistance towords the - construction , of  main roads in .British Columbia was  assured.-' On behalf of the piovincial  government ,he promised- a vigorous  pursuance of the Better Roads policy  with which his name has been associated. -    '  " The following were elected officers  of the Canadian Highway Association:  Hon. President, Hon. Thomas Taylor:  President,, W. J. Kerr. Westminster;  vice-presidents for the, B." C Coast  district, A. J. McCandless, Vancouver  board of trade; T. S. Baxter, Vancouver Auto Club; A. E. White, West-,  minster board^pf * trade; T. J. Armstrong, Westminster Auto Club; Reeve  F.;Bowser; Point Grey; L:, E. Mar-  iiibnt, Coquitlam: A. E. Todd, Victoria Auto Club; Reeve Nicholsiin,  Saariich^ Dr. Elliott.Rowe, Vancouver.  Vice-presidents will "be appointed by  all public bodies whicli affiliate with  the Canadian Highway Association.  Treasurer, T. S. Baxter, Vancouver;  secretary,  P. AV. Luce, Westminster.  Membership dues were fixed at two  dollars-per annurn, provision being  made in the bylaws for a rate of one  dollar .per'member' for automobile  clubs, boards of trade and like bodies,  no association being called', upon to  pay more than $500 in dues in any one  year.  Resolutions calling for support towards the building of a Canadian  Highway were forwarded to Halifax,  N. S., Alberni, B.C, Hazelton, B. C,  and Dawson, Yukon Territory: Other  resolutions calling for Federal assistance were sent to Ottawa, while similar' resolutions praying for Provincial  assistance were telegraphed to Vie-  tor-ia. A request that the provincial  government set a   standard of   road  TO PATCH UP CENSUS  Minister Burrell Will Endeavor to Make  Most Out of Bad Job  "AND IF SHE WON'T SHE WON'T"  Winnipeg, Nov. 8.���������-"The census returns from those places where the  greatest objection has been taken to  the report as published will be immediately investigated," said Hon.  Martin Burrell, minister of agriculture just prior to his departure for the  East.  The 'minister added, that while the  government could hardly undertake  the taking of another census owing  to the stupendous nature of the task,  he hoped that the most seiinu's.of tho  errors made in his department during  tho taking of the census would be  rectified.  Women Jurors Get Their Backs Up on  Lunch Question  BLACKGUARDING THE LASSIES  Because the socialists are not allowed to make the nuisance of themselves  they wanted by street-haranguing in  St. John, N. B., and Premier Hazen  refused to prohibit the Salvation  Army from holding their public parades, contending that the Army was  peifoiming a good work for ' society,  Cotton's Weekly is out with a tirade  of most villianous stuff against the  Salvationists and flaxen. Among  some of the more printable paragraphs  are the following mild samples:  "The Army builds banaeks and  maintains hash houses and uses its  drum and cymbals and psalms to advertise its sea veiling activity. It gathers in ii prostitute here and a tramp  there-and gives them a meal and a  bed and turns them into scabs to work  against union labor.  "This nauseating Army, that battens like buzzards on the human  wrecks the capitalists produce, is allowed to roam the streets of St. John,  N. B. Allowed to raise a tremendous  racket. Is praised by Clark and  Hazen.  ���������'The capitalists raise the rents of  the houses of the worker. The Salvation Army cry, "Hallelujah, fix your  eyes on heaven." Hazen exclaims,  "The Salvation Army is doing good  work for society." Hazen lies and he  knows he lies. The Salvation Array  is doing good work for the capitalist  plunderers and no one else.  "The socialists come along and say  that the homes of the people should be  for the people to live in and not for  landlords to get rent out of. And  Clarke and Hazen sifc their police on  the Socialists and tell them they can -  not talk." _  Los Angeles, Cal., November 10.���������  Unable to agree on anything, the first  woman jury to sit in Los Angeles was  discharged late to-day. The case was  that of T. H. Nager, accused of having  violated the speed ordinance. He was  arranged in Justice Forbes" court. It  was a stormy day for the woman jury.  After listening patiently for three  hours to testimony,and argument, the  jury at 12:30 o'clock was told to get  ready for luncheon. Twelye different  eating places, were set by the 12 jurors  Then two said they did not want to  eat at all. In vain the Justice urged  them to reach an agreement as to a  place for luncheon. Finally, at 12:30  o'clock he oidered them locked up  again. The Justice, ' too, lost his  luncheon. At 5 o'clock, after four and  a half hours'deliberation, the jurors  reported that they were unable to  agree on a verdict and the court ordered them discharged.  HANDY FOR THE HUNTER  A useful item is going the rounds of  the press at the present time which  gives advice to hunters how they may  make a watch take the place of a compass. The rule is ���������'Point the hour  hand at the sun and half way between  that and 12 o'clock is south." It is a  handy thing to know but as the sun  does not always .shine it is advisable  to carry a compass as well. There is  another wrinkle that is perhaps of  more importance to the man in the  mountains who never knows when  night may overtake him in places  where the going is bad and it is necessary for hiin to spend the night out of  doors. Then is when he needs a good  fire and matches are liideinand. Sometimes the cold and the wet make it a  difficult matter to get a fire going and  then is when the stub end of a candle  is worth its weight in gold. Always  sue that you have a, few of these stowed away in your hunting bag. One of  them might save your-life.  B, C.'s LUMBER CUT IN 1910  GENERAL NEWS  !  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL UNO INKER .\NI> HKITISII  COLUMHIA LAND SURVEVOR  Star Building  Princeton  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer.   Heal Estate,   Mines,  (.'row 11    (iraiits   Applied    For  i.-nder   Land  Act  and  Mineral Act.  AiTent for:  Mutual Life of ('aiiada.  Hudson Hay Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  Calvary Kin; Insurance Co.  Alliance .Insurance Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.   C.  building in British Columbia,- and that  no grants be paid for work falling below this standard, met with unanimous support. Another important  resolution was to the effect that the  provincial government should employ-  road building experts and engineers,  these to be at the disposal of muni  cipalities and districts having no resident engineers. A course ot lectures  on Good Roads is suggested in another  resolution  Mrs. A. E. Todd, of Vietoria, wa.s  elected honorary member of the Canadian Highway Association. Much of  the credit for the success of the formation of the Canadian Highways Association is due to A.M. Todd, of Victoria, and W. .1. Kerr of Westminster,  who was rewarded for his energetic  work by being given the first presidency of this ambitious organization.  The King and Queen have started  oil their pilgrimage to India.  Balfour- has resigned the leadership  of the Unionists in Britain. The demand for a  more progressive   and ag-  The three prairie provinces have  produced near two hundred million  bushels of wheat this year and eighteen million bushels of oats.  A New York Central train did two  hundred miles in Ontario, between  Buffalo and Windsor in a trifle less  than two bundled minutes. This  makes a new record.  Queen Mary has turned baulky and  refuses to ride an elephant in the  Indian durbar.  gressive policy on tariff reform in the  party is credited with being the immediate cause.  Some Canadians are to be-sent to the  British war office to learn aviation  and its adaptation to military needs.  This leads to the question as to whether they have a. more competent bird-  man over there thai!, .1. A. D. McCurdy.  The new government are setting  about to enforce Canada's dumping  law of 1007. A law is no good if it is  not enforced.  Washington and Oregon mills are  dumping lumber on the prairie markets at less prices than they are selling  it at home.  Republicans carried tho state of  New York in last week's elections but  New York city  remained Democratic.  Hon. .John ('ailing, senator, died at  his home in London last week.  There is still some trouble in the  Orowsnest and only a, small number of  miners have yet gone to work.  The coal strike has already caused  considerable trouble on the prairies  from shortness of fuel.  The Inland revenue figures for October show an increase of 30 per cent.  A man was killed on the Kettle Valley right of way between Beaverdell  and Carmi about the beginning of the  month. He was struck by a falling  tree.  The rapid exploitation of lumber in  British Columbia, is increasing yearly-  arid almost made  this province   the  equal  of Ontario in point of lumber  production in   1910.    Statistics of the  Dominion lumber cut for 1910, collected by the Forestry Branch of the Department of the Interior,  state that  one  billion, six  hundred and  twenty  million  feet of lumber- worth nearly  twenty five million dollars  was cut in  British Columbia in 1910.     As a result  of greatly increased cutting in the Aland cedar forests,   the  total amount  cut  was more  than   doubled   in  one  year.    In  1909  the British  Columbia,  cut constituted  one-fifth of   the total;  in 1910  the proportion   formed by the  western  province  was one   third, and  it lacked only forty-five million feet of  surpassing the cut in Ontario.     Seven  important softwoods make  up over 90  per cent of the cut in British Columbia  douglas    fir,   cedar,    western   yellow  pine,   tamarack, spruce,   hemlock and  jack-pine.     Nearly forty-five per cent,  of the   total was   made up by Douglas  fir.    This species was cut in 1910 to the  extent  of nearly seven   hundred  and  twenty   million feet and   had the largest   actual   increase   shown   by   any  species���������an    increase   of   nearly   two-  hundred and fifty million feet.    Cedar  composed   one-fifth   of   the   total   and  was the second   wood in magnitude of  cut.     The three . hundred   and  fifteen  million feet of this species cut was an  increase of two hundred and seventeen  million feet  over the 100!)  production.  The cut  of yellow pine, amounting to-  one hundred and   eighty-three million  feet, was  nearly six times  as much as  the amount cut in   1000, and was sufficient   to   raise it   from   fourteenth   to  sixth   place in   importance among'lhe  lumber producing trees of Canada.  Premier Rohlin spoke for closer relations between British Columbia and  the prairies in an address before the  Canadian Club in Nelson. That is  good sensible talk on the part of Manitoba's premier that will he readily assented to by British Columbians. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE   NOV16, I Mil.  ,     and  Similkameen Advertiser.  ssuecl on Thursdays, by the Hkpi.kv Ga/.k.ttk  I'KIN'I'INC AN*1> I'Ulll.lSIIING COMI'ANV,  Limitku.  at. Hedlev,  IJ. C  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  . Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year.......... '.SK2.0G  '*   ( United .States).  '-'.50  Advertising Rate*  Measurement. 12 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Cortitlciites of improvement, etc.  $7.00 for (iO-day notices, and So.00 for '10-day  notices.-  Changes I'or cohtraet advertisements should  be in the ollieeby noon on 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 oftener than once a mouth  ho  iirico of composition  will be charged at  'regular rates.  A. MEGRAW, Mana-iinu Kdltor.  Full Moon  '   ������������������������������������ (i  Last quar.  1:1  ^fc^v_j^^^^^  New Moon !  ."���������    -10  First quar.  'IU.  1911  NTOV    -  1911  Sun. Mon.  Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  12  3      4  5       6  7-8       9  10     11  12     13  14   .15     16  17     18  19     20  2]     22     23  24     25  26     27  28     29     30  GOOD ROADS,  BUT  MORE HUMILITY  A choice hit of old count iv  hews   is  the report of the spontaneous demon  stration   in   England   which  occurred  in  Chelsea   ball, London,  on   October  17th to lannnieuioi-'ite  the Borden victory on Sept. 21  and despatch  a resolution  of congratulation' to Mr. Borden.    It wa.s a large gathering of ardent    British    imperialists    and     the  speeches made on the occasion showed  very  plainly that the speakers thoroughly    appreciated    what, Canada's  work that day   in the cause of empiie  really  meant; but better still, it also  showed that these British imperialists  were determined   to  benefit    by  the  splendid  example which   Canada set  them    and  would do  their share  to  follow in the direction   which Canada  had pointed out.     After- all,  Canada,  on Sept. 21  only told England again  what   Agnes   Deans    Cameron 1* told  them two months before.   Addressing  -a public, meeting-in' London   she said  she had been asked whether Canada  was loyal  to England   and  her answer was: "No, Canada is not loyal to  England; she is  loyal  to  the  British  Empire.    Let England see- to it that  she too, is loyal to the empire."    Now  is the time for Great Britain  to take  the hint.  The Gazette attaches due importance to the movement now on foot  for good   roads  in   British  Columbia,  and   the  organization  launched    the  other day   has our  best  wishes   for  success.     Nevertheless,  there    is    no  organization, however good it may be,  that will not make mistakes occasionally.     It is now some 10 or 12 years  ago  that a somewhat similar organization   was   called   into   existence    to  advance the interests of mining, but it  is now  resting  peacefully  under the  daisies  after a short and more or less  useless existence, the. end being superinduced by an excess of mistaken zeal  expended at a too tender age.     When  that     organization    (the    Provincial  Mining  Association  we  think  it was  called) undertook   to ask   the  Provincial Legislature to play Jsecond fiddle  to it to the extent of refraining from  touching any kind of legislation effecting the mining industry  without its  consent or advice,   it  wa.s guilty   of  presumption      and    had    no    furthei  claim upon the support of  those who  are loyal   to   law and order and  have  due respect to  constituted  authority.  It is true  the mining industry  of  the  province   bad   suffered    much;  from  petty tinkering of the Mineral Act by  incompetent legislatures;    but   even  that was no excuse for the  presumption shown   in the proposition.     Now  this good  roads   organization    manifested a slight symptom  of tin-same  swell-head malady when it undertook  to dictate to  or advise the Legislature  as to what class of roads  they were to  expend   public   money on   and   from  what class of roads  public money wa.s  to  be  withheld.    Men  who   own and  drive autos are. apt to get auto on the  brain  and   imagine  that there  is  no  need for roads anywhere except to run  autos on them.    But there is a class of  roads needed in this province for settlers living in   isolated valleys that are  more deserving of assistance than any  other and to insist  that they be built  and maintained on the auto highway  standard is a. piece of arrant nonsense.  The province cannot afford it and it is  not needed.     If this new organization  wants the support and co-operation ot  the general public they must treat the  public  and  its   regularly  constituted  authority,   the legislature,   with more  respect   and   consideration.     A few  more breaks like  that shown in this  cheeky meddling resolution -will qualify the Canadian Highway Association  for the same boneyard in which repose the  remains of   the   Provincial  Mining Association.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  The election  of Bonar Law  to  the  leadership of the Unionist party   iii  Great Britain  was altogether   unexpected in  this country    and is very  flattering to Canada.    With our'; imperfect' knowledge   of conditions   in  Britain   the choice would appear to  be. attended with some risk    to the  cause of imperial preference  which is  at present the all .important question.  Balfour's resignation   may be ascribed  largely  to his lack of appreciation  of  the importance of that issue   and lack  of enthusiasm  in pushing it forward.  Bonar Law on the other  hand   is an  ardent tariff reform man ; but whether  the fact of   his   being    a   Canadian  would not tell against him  does not  appear clear.     The one  difficulty in  the way of getting the British elector  to take a broad imperial   view  of the  situation   is to  convince him  that his  pocket would not be unduly sacriffeed  at the shrine of Empire  by taxing his  food stuffs to give Canadian   wheat  growers  an  advantage in the British  market over those of the United States  and other countries, and under  these  ������������������ii-c-u instances it might not help matters to have, the appeal  made  to him  by a Canadian  who could  scarcely be  called disinterested, although Canada  is already amply returning  the  favor  by giving a preference to British manufactures   in  the   Canadian market.  There are evidently other factors in  the situation  that are nob known on  this side  of the water- or the choice  would not have fallen as it did,  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Nov if,   1911:  AT THE MINE.  Maximum  Nov  Minimum  a  0  7  8  9  10  11  10 ..             -1  5 ..            -12  -10 ..            -19  22 ..             25  Average maximum temperature 0.75  Average minimum do        -7.5  Mean temperature -0.75  Rainfall for the week 0.00 inches.  Snowfall       "       " 3.  COKHESrONDINO WKKK OK LAST YBAK  Highest maximum temperature 40.  "AT IT HERE SIIICE 1900!  yOU WORK,  MflKEMRMOriEYj  W0RKT00.  bt������ perasmriG vwrwviiw  with us Tuey wiilbirh J-  4% INTEREST WHICH  WECREPITMOnTHLy :  ririPMonbisREiURn-  YlBLEONPEMrinP  7IS QUICKLY fl S THEPMILV  CAM GARRY IT.  PEOPLE JUST/IS IREFUL  MP CAUTIOUS .15  you can be,  MO THOROUGHLY  5/1TI5PIE0,  WITHTHEVWyiriVWIWH  our Business is  TMHsntTfiD-A Business  MrtPW&ED BY PEW-IE OP  M/1TUREP EXPERIEWCE  fl P05T/1U6IVIHfi  yOUR N1MB A/IPPRfiSSV  wi&PROiwro BRinewu,  fUUf fMFORrwnoM.  WRITE 10M.  sMouLPyouiMVEViriy  FIMMGML BUSINESS in  v������mouvER"Vicir.iT>;  RENTS TO COUfECTY  /JGREEMENT5 P0RMLE--  MORTGf1GE5TOI20Ki������TBR  /IMP COU-EGT,  riREin5URrinGET0Pk.C������  LETUS/ITTEMPTOIT.  WE /IRE PLEASING  OTHERS WEWIli-BR SURE  TO PLEASE YOU.  DmvTi^ER& Co. Ltd.  321 Gamble Stmt,  ip  ���������Vancouver B.C.<^  When   You   Want/  Money  You may want it in a 'hurry.     If you have  a, Savings Account in  The Bank of British f ortlr iraerica  you cani get it at once. Deposits of-.JJii;00  and upwards received and interest added  twice a year.  75 Years in Business Capital and Reserve Over $7,500,000  Hedley  Branch,  H. A Hincks, Manager  WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED OUR  FALL STOCK  OF  Heavy Underware, Hose, German  Socks",   Mackinaw  Coats,  Storm  Rubbers,   Overalls and  Lumber^  man's Rubbers  Schubert's Supply Stores  Hedley and Tulameen  I  ��������� ���������  ��������� The Price of Flour is Advancing: ���������  t h  t  We have just received a Large shipment of  Ogilvies Royal  I Household Flour I  and Cereals  :.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  *     *     *     *     *  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   To.hle.  PALA6&  Uveru, Feed & Sale Stables  ,     HKDLEY   B. C.    If A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   11 Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.   .���������,  since we bought, but we have decided ~  to give our customers the benefit of the old prices dur-  this month  ���������  ���������  t  ��������� .  Royal Household Flour, 49 lb bags  ���������  "   ��������� " "      24 lb bags  Whole Wheat Flour, 49 lb bags  '"     10 lb bags  Graham Flour, 10 lb bags  liolled Oats, 40 lb bags  "    20 lb bag  "    ��������� 8 1b bag  Standard Oatmeal, 10 lb bags  Cornmeal, 10 lb bag  $2.25  1.15  2.15  50C  5oc  I.90  1.00  5oc  60c  5oc  4  ������  I  ������f  ������:  <*  Ml  <i  <\  ������?  i  <?  ������!  <!  Office of Dominion Express Company  WOOD   FOR   S A L E !  t  Phon.   11       INNIS  BROS. Proprietors.  Average maximum          do  31.85  Lowest minimum            do  30.  Average  minimum          do  19.  Mean  do  AT THE MILL.  20.92  Maximum  Minimum  Nov   5  48  31  (5  43  35  7  43  21  8  32  11  9  15  4  10  10  -8  11  14  0  Average  maximum temperature 28.57  Average  minimum          do  14.28  Mean  do  21.42  Rainfall for the week 0.21 inches  Snowfall  ���������'      0.  t(  CORHKSPONDrNG WKKK OK LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 55  Average  do              do  49.14  Lowest minimum            do  26  Average  do              do  32.71  Mean  do  40.92  NOTICE  Liquor Act. 1910  "Moticc is hereby given that on the first day of  x> December next, application will be made  to tho superintendent of provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Dominion hotel,  situate at Tulameen in the province of 11. ('!.  Dated this Ilth day of Oct. 1911  41-4 DONALD McKAE  ^ Reduction   for   Large   Quantities;  NEW GOODS ARRIVING  Watch This Ad for Prices  tShatfords, Ltd.  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  Sackamknto Mineral   Claim situato  in  the  Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located���������Camp Hedley.  Take notice that I, Adam  Crcehnan, Free  Miners certificate No. 40571b intond sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to tho Mining  Kccorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for tlie purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action under  section 37 must bo commenced before tho issue  of mich Certificate of improvements.  ADAM CRKKLMAN  Dated this 21st (lay of September, 1911  PRINCETON   BREWING   CO.  PRINCETON, B. C  Make the  NOTED HOP GOLD BEER  THEIR NOTED HALF AND HALF  (HALF STOUT AND POUTER)  is a Winner.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZELT iw-Tf-misa .-ws-j-rci-  THE HEDLEY GAZETTE,   NOV 16, 1911.  Town and District.  F. Ji. Pat-sons and wife, of Olalla,  weie in town last week. '.; .!  The hospital hull'this year will he a  imisijuerade and will he hold on January 19th.  F. J. Sauve, of Keremeos, was in  town on Friday last, returning home'  on Saturday.  Messrs. Boeing and Brass are -short-  , ly to do some work on the Ashnola  bridge to minimize any danger from  next spring's high water.  Rev. A. If. Cameron went to Princeton last  week   to tie a matrimonial  knot for Neil Thompson,  the black-  - smith,  who  was  married   to a lady  from Washington State.  L. C. Rolls was out hunting on Monday and managed to get a yearling  buck. Tom Kellogg was also out the  same day and bowled over a large  buck. W. Corrigan, also, got a fine  one on Tuesday.  L. G. MacHaffie and wife are on  their way to New York this week and  will sail from that port on the Caronia  on Nov. 18th. While most of their  time will be spent in England .-they  also intend to have a fortnight or so  on the continent.  L. W. Shatford is now on his way  east. He intended taking a run in to  Penticton before starting oh the eastern trip but owing - to the seyere  storm on the lake the boat did not get  any further down than Kelowna and  he had to turn around there and go  hack.  Rev. J. Williams holds his monthly  services in Fraternity Hall, Hedley,  next Sundav, 19th November. 11 a.m.  Morning Prayer, Holy Communion  and Sermon; subject "The Christian  Pilgrimage." . 7,30 p.m. Evensong and  Sermon, subject; "How do I know  there is a God?"  The rails were expected to reach  Coalmont the beginning of this week  and they practically made it. On Monday the rails were in sight but the  men quit work on account of the  snowstorm. They are now waiting  for the proper-authorities to come  along and takeover the road on behalf of the government.  This winter started in about; the  middle of last week with the most  able-bodied consignment of the real  article that we have seen for some  time, and was a most unusual tiling so  early on in the season. Not only were  we treated to ii zero temperature,'but  the snowfall was almost a whole winter's supply in one bunch, with the  wind blowing great guns.  During the passage down the river  last week of herds of range cattle,  some stragglers were left behind and  wandered around the flats during the  recent zero snap giving forth distressful hungry bawls that very eloquently,  conveyed the idea of bovine wretchedness,, but fell far short of the pastoral  content which the poets try to describe when they write about "lowing  kine."  Mr. L. G. MacHaffie, manager of the  Bank of B. N. A., Fort George, and*  Mrs. MacHaffie have been in the city'  for a few days, and are leaving tonight  for New York, to sail on November 18  for a four'months' trip to Europe.  They will be accompanied as far as  Montreal by Mrs. Burden, of Fort  George, and Miss Jean MacHaffie, who  will spend the winter in Eastern Canada..���������Province.  The town wa������ threatened with a  coal shortage lait week. The Princeton Coal and Land Co., w.lYo-'are at  present furnishing most of the local  fuel, appears to have got behind in its  orders. The Daly Reduction plant  were almost at the end of their coal  heap and keeping the. wires hot to  get consignments- that were long overdue. To-make matters worse the rolling stock of the Great Northern is not  to be depended on. They havea palsied, phthisicky - three-legged ^engine  that is liable to lie down any time and  if it should give out when the local  coal supply is low it would make  things decidedly bad.  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing  HEDLEY HOSPITAL  The regular monthly meeting of the  directors of the Hedlev Hospital was  held on Monday night and attended  by Messrs. Shier, Jones, Collin, French  and Barnes.  The usual monthly hatch of accounts  for salaries and supplies was presented  examined and passed, and amounted  for the month to $32-l;20. ������  Among other matters effecting the  interests of the hospital that were discussed, was the annual ball which it  was decided should be held this year  oh" the 10th of January next and which  is to be a masquerade. Committees  will be drafted to take the various  duties in hand and no effort will be  spared to make the affair an unqualified success.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith  Hedley, B. C  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  The new .Liberal platform in Ont-  tario provincial politics is largely a rehash of the policy Whitney evolved  and is gradually putting into practice.  County Court of Yale  rPHI<" sitting of the County Court* of Yule set  x       for Wednesday, November 1st, at Fraternity hall, Hedley," has been   postponed  until  Wednesday, .November aith. -it 2 o'clock, p.m..  Hy Command-  irtJGH HUNTER  Hctfistrnr County Court  . The deer have been coming down  from the higher mountain tops since  the recent snowfall and local hunters  have been having better luck recently.  E.E. Burr W.J. Forbes and E.D. Boeing went out on Monday for a week's j  hunt in ' the neighborhood of Sterling  Creek. Another party trom down the  valley, said to consist of a nigger, a  Siwash and a whitenian also started  out on Monday to hunt in the same  vicinity so the deer should catch particular fits this week.    ���������  It'is not known whether it be that  the hall and stage in Hedley are not  big enough to put on one of the larger  shows, or that the patronage given to  the last few aggregations that have  been here may not have been up to  the mark, but last week the Jeanne  Russel Co. gave Hedley the go-by.  Whether it paid the Company better  to do so or not is for them to judge,  but one thing is very, sure and that is  that Hedley is nothing out of pocket  :isthe result 6f.it, no matter how good  or how  bad the show may have been.  KEEP YOUR EYES ON  GAMP 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 Off as the Price is Going Up.  For Full Information Write or Call on  THE HEDLEY CITY T0W1NS1TE COMPANY, Ltd  ���������P.  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager  HEDLEY, B.C.  RICH  EAST  RESOURCES  ���������surrounding    -     -    -  PRINCETON  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 give work to at least  1000 men.  For transportation, East Princeton will have, in the near  future, the Great Northern and the Kettle Valley 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.  Get Full Particulars immediately  D. G. McCurdy, R. E. Ward,  Princeton, B. C. Pacific Blk., Vancouver, B. C. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE. IsOV 16,1911.  TH  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen-��������� Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  Ii. A. Hincks, manager of the B.'N.  A...Bank, "Hedley, paid us a. visit Saturday.  Mr. Kohson, of Vernon, who lias  been up to Princeton, returned home  on Wednesday.  Don't <'forget to come and see King  Kennedy iii the town hall on Saturday, November '25th.  jfr. -Kennedy left foi- Veriioii on n  husiness trip last Friday. 'H--!.is expected back in a few. days.  J. M. Doyle, train master of the  Cheat Northern, passed through Tuesday on-his way to Coalmont.  Another horned owl was shot on  Saturday.; This time its .lack Wright  who is-reversing with the bounty.  Bullock-Webster, XV. Mason and T.  Hays, of PenMoton, drove over- last  Wednesday, iroing down the valley  later.  Mrs. 'McCIellan and Miss MeConnell,  -will take over the restaurant, and not  Mrs. Harrison as was stated in last  weeks items.  Mrs. P, Smith arid It. H. Williams,  both of Shingle Creek, came in on the  auto stage on Tuesday, and ..went'on  to Spokane.  H. Izack. who is taking subscriptions  for the Vancouver Daily World was  here over the week end, hunting up  new subscribers.  Mrs. Lowe and daughter, Mrs. Max  JSwart, returned home.last 'Satin-day  after- spending a. pleasant visit at Vernon, and points on the lake.  The Keremeos-Penticton auto stage  pulled out for Penticton last Saturday after being stalled here for three  days, on account of bad weather.  George and Fra nk Hargr-eaves, came  down from . their pre-emptions on  Crater mountain last Thursday, they  report fine weather and good hunting.  Saturday Dan McCurdy. of Similka  meen  City,   paid us  a visit.    He says  business  has been so rushing  that he  has  been unable  to come  around and  see us for-the past few weeks.  King Kennedy, the old reliable, will  be with us once again November 2oth.  Everybody, should take advantage of  this, and give all the little fellows a  treat, for they especially will enjoy  hearing him.  Jos. S'tingle, travelling freight and  passenger agent, for the S. P. ������k ������S.  By, C. B. <fc Q. Ry., and other rail-,  roads, passed through oil his way to  the front last week to. take in the situation up there. >  A Washington car which passed  through a few days ago, for Princeton-  got stalled on its way back, between  Hedley and here,' and as it wa.s storming at the time they had a. trying  time fixing it up for the road again.  Mr. John Mattice has been laid up  at his home for the last few days, with  injuries caused by a nasty fall on some  ice near the ranch. We wish hiin  speedy recovery and will, be pleased to  see the old gentleman around again.  The bad storm which came rather  suddenly, caught many of the ranchers unawares. Mr. U. L. Gibson lost  three or four tons of potatoes, which  he had stored in Lhe warehouse. He  -would have lost all he had in the  building, had honot kept two gasoline stoves burning all liight.  The Chinese colony was all excitement the other day when Charlie  .Sing had Tom Sing Lung pulled for  robbery, assault, and battery, etc.  Charlie claimed that Tommy hit him  over the ha/.ook and then rolled him.  Charlie got lawyer Patten, of Hedley,  You Buy Right if You Buy at  THE    BIG    STORE  Ladies' Sweater Coats    Ladies' Woollen Caps  Ladies'Woollen Underwear  I    The Bargain Table is full of Kitchen Utensils  ASK FOR  MORELLS HAMS and  BACON  .!  Men's Sweater Coats       Men's Woolen Shirts  Men's Woollen Underwear Men's Woollen Sox  A Full Line of the Best Quality Groceries  r always on hand  F\ J.  SAUVE  &  No littte excitement was caused on  Tuesday of last week when evening  carrie and it was announced that Mi:  Trauhe, father of Mrs. E. M. Crooker,  had riot returned from adeer.hunt he  hud planned for that day. The old  gentleman since his visit here had  been very anxious to get a shot at a  a deer, jjbut up to the present he had  poor luck. . Tuesday Morning after  the first snowfall, he struck out for  the range behind the Richter ranch.  With his non-appearance a party-  started out on Wednesday morning to  look for him. Among the searchers  were E. M,, Crooker, AV. Lowe. Mattice Bros, and many others. Reaching the snow line they picked up his  trail whicli Mr. Crooker followed, the  others dividing up in the hope that  they might coine on him more quickly. Some time about noon Mr. Crooker came to were the tracks were fresher, and the tracks had the appearance  of having been made by a person,who  was pretty nearly all in. Shouting to  the others Mr. Crooker went on with  fresh hopes and after travelling over-  no end of deadfalls he came across Mr.  Trauhe who was in a very exhausted  condition. He was wet through, and  not having any matches could not  light a, fire. All returned in the evening to the intense relief of those who  were waiting for theni. Mr. Trauhe,  we are pleased to say, is none the  worse after his trying experience.  J. A. BROWN     ;  '-';; f        Notary Public  CONVEYANCING, CUSTOMS BROKERAGE,'  ���������������������������'��������� -FIRE-INSURANCE'. ,:���������>       .  AGENCY HEDLEY GAZETTE  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  SILKS      :'f. ���������  Large Assortment of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc; ;  for sale Jitriglit prices  v TOflMY SING, Keremeos  Just Received a nice line of  Cadburys Confectionery and  Rogers' Chocolates  x  FRANK  RICHTER & CO.  G. i.  SHAW  Civil Engineer, Dominion and Provincial Land Surveyor.       f"  Office of J. A. Brown      4:  KEREMEOS ;   7    -        "   -  r       B. C.  DIRSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  carrying on business as General Merchants, at  Beavcrdell in the County of Yale, under tho  style or firm of *'\V. A. Keith & Co," was on  the 21st day of September, 1011. dissolved by  mutual 'consent, and that the business will in  future be carried on by the said AVaverley A,  Keith and Frank Forester Kotchum under the  said linn name of "W. A. Keith & Co.  AH debts owing to the said partnership are  to be paid to said Waverly A, Keith and Frank  Forester Kctehum, and all claims against the  said partner-ship arc to be paid by theni.  Dated the 30th day of .September. 1011  Waverley A. Keith Robert Wood   .  Frank Forester Kctchum " Ralph Sm'ailes ���������  GENERAL NEWS  All of Borden's cabinet obtained  their seats by acclamation.  A hotel in Clinton,..B. C., is likely to  lose its licence for 'inhumanity displayed to "a woman passenger who was  refused admittance tothc hotel when  in a dying state, and was allowed to  die in the auto in whicli she had come  from As.hcroft after being compelled to  sit for two hours in the auto opposite  the hotel. The Attorney-General's  department is investigating the circumstances.  and Tommy lawyer Brown, of Princeton. The case was tried before magistrate Coleman, at the upper town.  The case of robbery was not proven  but one of them was fined Sj>;*> and the  case dismissed.  The basket social held by the K.Jv.K.  at the town ball last Thursday passed  oil'successfully, the baskets bringing  $20.50. The concert programme kindly arranged by Mrs. .1. A. Brown was  iiiucli appreciated. Songs were sung  by Mrs. Brown. Miss Daly and It. Barclay; a violin solo given by W. Daly,  pianoforte duett by Miss Ifattio Innis  and Miss Ethel Bromley and a, reading  by Mrs. Keelei. After the contents-  of the baskets had dissappeared an  enjoyable dance followed. ThoK.K.K.  will meet to-night at the home of Mrs.  .Tames Innis.  NOTICE  >.1;.. .������.������������������*���������:'���������-;*-!:���������' .    ,  v;;-:    Lia.w6i'/jtotr-ioio '  Notice is'lioroby^Ef erfl'that, on the first day of  ���������M December nGxt, application will be made  tothc siiperintcnttcSrifc of-provincial police for  renewal,of the hot'btJicenoe to sell liquor by retail in the.hotel known as ,tlie Kcretricos hotel,  situate ���������ib.'KcremjI'pji-.in ,'the province of B. O.  Dated this 0th (fafr of October, 1911  ���������km .;;      ;.&;������ -...-������.������ gko. kirby  9  *  *  ���������������  FIGURE OUT  What a few Acre of Keremeos Fruit Lands  will be worth in a few years when  the trees are in bearing  Can you do better with your savings by  sending theni outside to invest in some.speculative scheme, more or less hazardous, than by investing them at home in something that is as  safe as the bank and at the same time offers such  big returns on the capital invested.  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.  9  #  ������  ft.  ��������� -  ������ ���������  &  &  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  ������  m  ������  THE   RIVERSIDE    NURSERIES  GRAND FdRKS, B. C.    Comprising ibo Acres  Largest growers of Nursery Stock in British Columbia.    All stock wintered in our cellars and no damger of boring winter killed trees.  Buy British Columbia grown trees for British Columbia Orchards.  SUBSCRIBE FOR  fHE   GAZETTE!  Canada won the prize given by  Shiuighnessy for the best wheat grown  on either continent of America. The  Judges were all professors of Agricultural colleges in the United States and  they gave the reward which carried  with it $1000 in gold to Seager.'Wheel-  en, Bosthern. .Saskatchewan.  Ontario elections are to come off on  Doc. 11. The new Liberal leader,  Rowell, has sent out word to his following lo not let any seat go by de-1  fault but to see that every constituency is contested.  Keremeos-Penticton Mail Stage.  LeavcsKcrcmeos for Penticton on Mon-  daj*s, Wednesdays and Fridays, at noon.  Leaves Penticton on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at 7 a. m., arriving in  Keremeos at noon.  W. E. Welby. Proprietor.  ~1MI  Calgary is to have a nine-storey  hotel costing a million and a half. Of  course it is the C.P..U. who Is to build  it. Who but they have plums of this  size to distribute ?  Nelson has just raised $19,000 for the  building of a new hospital.  The Anglican Synod at Calgary  passed a resolution in opposition to  the ne temere decree.  The Niobe court martial is on this  week.  The Canadian Pacific Lumber Co.'s  mill on the Arrow Lakes has been destroyed.    The loss is $70,000.  Short measure dealers in Winnipeg  are to have their goods confiscated.  SING LEE  Laundry, Contracting- of all  kinds, Ditch digging, Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and all kinds of Chinese  Labor.  JvERKarKos, B.C."  Hotel Keremeos  Opposite G. N. li. Station  MRS.   A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  WATER NOTICE  GEO. KIRBY  Notary Public.  KEAL ESTATE ; MINKS  Ag-cnt for:  London &��������� Lancashire  Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Keremeos.,B. C.  NOTICE  ���������\Totice is hereby given that on tho 2nd day of  J-> December, 11)11. application will be made  to tlie Superintendent of Provincial Police foi-  the transfer of the license for the sale of liquor  bv retail upon tlie premises known as tlie  lvcromeos .Motel, situate at Keremeos, from  Geo. Kirby to Mrs. Aihi Frances Kirby, of  Keremeos, 15. C.  Dated November-ind. lilll -13-1 .  George Kirby. Holder of Licence  Mrs. Ada Frances Kirby, applicant for transfer  NOTICE  I,  JOSIAir GKAHAM, of Fairview, H. C, by  intend on the Kith day of December next, at  eleven o'clock in the forenoon, to apply to the  Water Commissioner at his olliee at; Fuir.viow  fora lie-jitt-e'to take and n.se one cubic feet of  water per second from Hound Lake whicli is  located on the Fairviow-'Whito Lake road,  about l\ miles from Fail-view.  The  water will  be used on I'rc-emption Xo.  1,'iOs for irrigation purposes.  ���������lr.-I JOSrAII GUATfAM  Dated this (ith day of Nov., Hill.  WIIKN WHITING ADVERTISERS  I'LEASK  MENTION   TIGS TAI'IiR  TRY THE  Hedley   Gazette  FOR  Fine Job Printing  SIMILKAjVIHICN LAND DISTRICT  DISTKICT OK VAI.K  rPAKF. notice thntl, 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.  east of the s. e. corner of Lot2!)s, thence south  aboutW) chains toa point (JO feet north of the  International boundary line, thence west 20  chains, thence north (!0 chains, thence east !il)  chains to point of commencement, containing  120 acres more or less.  LOR.NE STANLEY COLKMAN  August 17th, Kill  PentlGton-Keremeos  AUTO STAGE  Makes  tlie round  trip between  Kereuieos and Penticton  everyday and  Meets All Trains & Boats  Making Close Connections and  Affording Rapid Transit  * 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  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  lloi'K .Mineral Claim, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of \'ale district. Whore  located:   On .Sixteen Mile, Camp Hedley.  TAKK NOI'ICF that 1. Ainsluy Megraw,  F. M. C. No, Kir.l-JH agent for John McLean, F.  M. C. ���������I05IHH, and Joseph Rotherham, F. M. C.  No. -lO'illl, intend, sixty days from the dato  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder fora  Certilieate of hnprovrinont, for the purpose of  obtaining u Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that, action, under  section 37, must bo commenced before the  issuance of sqch Certilieate of   Improvements.  Dated this third day of November. A.D.. Hill  S. M. STUDEBAKER  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements  Ci-acickk-Jacic, Canxon-H.vi.i. and Wkm,i.\*<;-  tiin Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos  MiningDivision of Vale District.    Where  located: Camp Hedley  Take notice that I, Frank Bailey. FrceMiiiers  Certilieate No. 1,'iilOilH, I'or myself and agent for  John Gladden, et al, intend  sixty days from  date hereof to apply to tho   Mining 'Recorder  for n Ccrtiliciite of  Improvements for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant to the above  claims.  And further take notice that action under  Section :*7 must be commenced before tlie issue  of such Certilieate of Improvements.  FRANK HA1LEV  September, !2f)th. Hill 10-10

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