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The Hedley Gazette Oct 16, 1913

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 AND SIMILKAMEEMmDVERTISER.  .*/.  Volume IX.  . ',i p.,  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY,,?������ TOBEK 1(>.  1913.  Nl'MIiER  41.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  (18 years practice in Vancouver.]  S. 0. L. Co.'s 11 LOCK  PENTICTON,       -      -       B.C.  THE INDIAN  N  INCREASED EXPORT EXPECTED  U.S. New Tariff Bill is Likely to Witness  Greater Import of Ganadian Goods  Investigates, Conditions .in Reference to Tenure of Indian  Lands in Similkameen  R. W. DEANS  Notary Public Real Estate  Ranches,  Properties,  Mines, Timber,  Water Powers  Upper Trout Creek, Balcomo P. O. -B.C  N. Thompson i'hoxk sev.mouk oill'l  MOB. WKSTKK.V CANADA  Cammell Laird & Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  Offices and Warehouse, 8l7-(i:< Bcatty Street  Vancouver, B. C.  IMPORTANT SESSIONS HELD  Separate Hearings for Indians and Whites  ���������Indians Ask for Additional Land  .for Grazing Purposes���������Whites Ask  for Nothing of Disadvantage., to the  Indians  Hedley    fliners'    and   flillmen's  Union, No. 161, W. F. of M.  ���������   Regular meetings of the Hedley Local, No.  161 arc held on the lirst and third AVednesday  in the month in Fraternity ball and tbe second  lind fourth Wednesday at the N. P. Mine  O. M. Stevkns T. R. "Wh.lisy  President  M  Kin-See rotary  A. F. & A. M.  G2  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.r  are held on tlie second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall. Hedley. Visiting-  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  S. E. HAfHLTON,  W. M  H. O. BARNES  Secretary  MODERN WOODMEN  OF AMERICA  ,   .  . Hedley, Local Camp, rneets^ti  :Fratcr:iity.Hall tlicflifer Tbiirsi  day only in the month.  R. J. COKKIGAK  - Connsel  H. G. FHEEMAX  Clcrk  L. O. L.  Regular monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge 1714 are hold on   the   third   Monday   in    cvery  'iS^S^'J>*'Inont;,' "' Fraternity Hall.  Visit'  ing brcthern are cordially invited to attend.  H. J. JONES.- w" M,  ,G. H. TURNER. Sec't.  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will he at Home office in Oroville, 1st  .   to 20th of.each month.  Office ou Nortli   Main   Street.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building Princeton  lA/a 11& rC1 ay to n  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc,  MOSEY TO LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  |        ������  I Grand Union |  I Hotel I  ������ HEDLEY,  British Columbia f  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  First-Class Accommodation.  Bar Stocked with Best Brands  of Liquor and Cigars  * A.  WINKLER,     Proprietor, g  The, Royal Commission on , Indian  affairs spent Monday a nil Tuesday of  this week in Hedley in connection with  its province-wide tour of observation  and investigation of reserves land  matters.  This commission is coin posed of Hon.  E. L. Wettnore, former chief justice of  Sackatchewan, chairman; Dr. J. A. .T.  McKenna ' and Mr. Nathaniel W.  White, JK. C", representing'the-Dominion, and Messrs. J. P. Shaw, M.  P. P. of Shnswup and Day H. Mae-  Dowall of Victoria, representing the  Province. Mi;. C. H. Gihbons of Victoria is secretary, and the commission  on their Okanagan visitations are accompanied hy Inspector T. J. Commis-  key and Agent J. R. Brown, district  officials of the Department of Indian  affairs.  The appointment of this joint federal  and provincial commission has for its  object primarily the termination of  cententions between the two governments which have long prevailed over  Indian land matters and the establishment of fixed conditions with respect  tothe Indian reserves in British Co-;  j u tit hi a tip pro x i.m a ti n g thos e ,0 b tai n in g  iii the. eastern provinces of the 'Dominion. The Commission is required to  visit all reserves in the .province, ascertain the conditions obtaining on  each, and determine whether the lands  alloted are reasonably sufficient for  the requirements of the Indians, unduly large or insufficient. If the former the reserve will be permanently confirmed; if additional lands are found to  be fairly nece*ssary for the requirements of the Indians they will he added by the Commission, thu province  undertaking to provide requisite areas  out of the unalienated crown lands of  British Columbia.  If the reserves   are  found   unduly  large, the Commission will recommend  the extent of reduction,  but the consent of the Indians is made a requisite  to any cutting off.   Such consent being obtained,   the,cut-off lands are to  be sold at auction, one half of the net  proceeds going  to-the  Province  and  the other half to the-,Indians in cash.  Upon   the final  report of the Commission  title in all reserves in B. C  will  be conveyed to the Dominion government in trust for tlie Indians, and the  local government  will cease  to exercise or claim  any interest in  Indian  lands, save and except in the event of  a    tribe  or   band   becoming   extinct,  when the reserve lands  will revert to  the province.  The unification of jurisdiction and  ownership is expected to greatly improve the machinery of administration, to tho advantage of the Indians  and all others concerned.  The Commission since its formal  inauguration in mid-May last has  visited all the reserves in the Cowich-  an, Bella Ooola, Queen Charlotte and  Okanagan agencies, inspecting upwards of one hundred reserves ��������� arid  holding almost as many meetings with  the Indians. From here the party  proceeded to Princeton on Tuesday  afternoon, the intention being to proceed thence by motor to Merritt and  on   to Kamloops  next week.  Conditions as to the reserves in this  vicinity were the subject of evidence  taken at a meeting held on Monday  afternoon when both the Ashnola and  Ohu-chu-way-ha tribes presented their  case, application being made in each  case for additional range land, in extent approximating something over  270,000 acres. Chief John Ashnola, and  Alexis Skeuce were the principal  spokesmen    and    witnesses    for   the  According lo.an-Ottawa dispatch to  New York large .increases in exports  to the United States of the ptincipal  Canadian commodities affected by the  United States tariff hill are confidently expected by ,tiie department of  Trade and Commerce and Customs.   ���������  There are signs .that in all the lines  of production .to .be effected by the  new tariff extensive preparations are  being made to take" the fullest advan-  tage of the changes. This is especially  noticeable in live-stock, meats, hay,  coal,'fish, and in some lines of nianu-  i'acutrrs. The t-rad^ figures of the first  five months of the/h'scal yi*ar���������up to  September 1st���������arc(0nt today and they,  show great increases. Canadian exports during August broke all records.  Total imports and ..exports for August  were $97,743,581. a .gain of nearly $8,-  000,000 over August'; 1912. Exports of  agricultural products in August ���������  nearly all to.the. United States���������wen;  $1S,000.000, a gam/of $5,000,000 over  August last year, .while the total exports for August��������� mostly to tlie United States���������wete $01,000,000, a gain of  $9,000,000 over August, 1912. For the  five months' period ended August 31,  the total of imports and exports was  $-1-50,023,107, compiired with $418,658,-  748 for the same period last year.  ISUYERS ARE" IN liVIDKNCli  United States and Canadian buyers,  of live stock, hay^tnd other agricultural products for. export lo the States  are much in evidence thoroughout  Ontario, Quebec aud the other Eastern  provinces. Cattle,and hay buyers are  specially active for exports to the Buffalo,   New York and Boston' markets.  Practically all available live stock has  ,*- j.  been boii'ght-up for shipment to these  markets after the  enactment of the  t>ilii ",."'���������:>:. ' ���������   '.. ���������  ; .The reduction. ���������" "ciJie hay duty from  $4 to $2 a ton has stimulated buying.  Lumber activities are noticeable. In  the maritime provinces of New Brunswick and Nova Scotia a revival of selling to the New England States, especially of fish, lumber,- coal and agricultural products, is foreshadowed by  present activities. 7  CHATEAlICllAi  813-1913  A BIG UNTERTAKING  Borden's   Candidate   Carries  Constituency in Quebec  WIS LIBERiLllNCE 18W  Hon. Sidney Fisher, ex-Minister, Goes  Down to Defeat ��������� French Liberal  Papers Urged the Cry "No Contribution," But the French Canadian  Followed Borden as He Followed  Salaberry.  It was on October 25th, 1813. that  the French Canadian militia followed  uolonel de Salaberry with his 800  British regulars in repelling an assault  of the United States army under  General Hiynpton. The loyalty and  valor they displayed on that occasion  cannot be praised Loo highly. On  Saturday^ hist, Oct. 11, 1913, another  valorous service for the cause of Empire was performed when the. men of  Chati'.-mguay turned clown the race  cry and refused to skulk to the tune  of "No Contribution" fiddled by the  French Canadian Liberal and Nationalist papers.  An ex-Minister, Hon. Sidney Fisher  was the Laurier candidate hub a local  Conservative standard-bearer, James  Morris, beat him by a majority of 144  in a vote of over ninety percent of  the electorate.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier himself was in  the riding assisted by his former colleagues. Lemieux and Graham, and  the whole nationalist hue and cry.  The successful candidate did not hesitate to give his opinion that the result was to be interpreted in no other  way than as unqualified expression of  approbation vqf. Borden's7 policy., .bot-h  as ''regards' the -"navy" aiid 'the^'trade'  question.   7  WORK ON OREGON CLAIM  Hedley Gold Mining Company's  Plan  to  Develop 'Power on Similkameen  ^���������'���������aK'3 >t,?' .   x.  jc -. -''.        . \  ':'Notwithstanding  that   the   Hedley  'Gold Mining Co.". li'ad the.-gaff thrown  into tlie iii, pVetby'strongo'in'the exces-  sitfi'V figure, demanded. 'iyvthe  Indians  for right-of-way of^fciie-flume   through  'then: Iaiidfj^'ifeis"now  pretty certain  ;t4juftli!^<:bv~mo'rLr days   will   see   the  worlTcif  installing   the   plant   under  way. ��������� ' '        -  The plan is  to divert  the. water by  means of a concrete   diversion   dam  just clear of Ii. B.  Brown's line and  conduct it hy means of about 2000 feet  of open  ditch   to  a'flume  along  the  rocky hill side on the south side of the  Similkaineen   River  to a point below  where Twenty-Mile empties in.    There  a fore-bay   will  deliver  the water  by  means of a penstock-on   a fall of over  70 feet to a power station  on the river  a little below the sawmill site-and there  electric power will be generated which  will   be'transmitted   by poles  to  the  works.  : _^^.���������.   EMPIRE NATURALIZATION  British Citizenship to  be Valid  all Over  the Empire  Ashnola's and Bertie Allison, a broth  er of the late chief, presented the case  for the Chii-chu-way-ah's.  In reference to; the two burning  local questions in> which the Hedley  Gold Mining Co. and the Hedley Golf  Club were severally interested, the  Commission felt that it scarcely came  within the scope of their work, but  was what they called "departmental"  and as such should first come before  the Indians themselves and have their  consent, after which the Commission  would have no objection to grant their  recommendation.  The resquest of thecompany was for  right-of-way for a fiume and pipeline  through  about 14,000. feet of   Indian  reservation, the greater part of which  was   worthless   rocky   side   hill   and  mountain talus.     The ditch moreover  would  render valuable  to the Indians  about eight acres,of dry bench land  that is now practically worthless for  cultivation  without   water,   and   the  company's scheme . involved the building of a  bridge costing about $0,000  which   would give, to the Indians access to the land   which the ditch made  valuable and without a cent of cost to  the Indians.     The demand  made first  was for $4000 for the  permission and  right-of-way    and    afterwards    they  agreed to accept $1000 with the exception of Charlie Squakim  who wanted  $300 additional  for going through 2h  acres of a dry bench belonging to him.  The term specified was 25 years.  The Golf Club were also given permission to use the links on the reservation for a term of 25 years on payment of $50 per annum. The club also  agreed to assist the Indians in keeping the fence up and anyone who attempts to take liberties with the fence  or break in will have to reckon with  Golf Club as well as with the Indians.  The use of the links was also tendered  I)3r tho club to the Indians should any  of them wish to take up the game.  At the last session held by the Commission on Tuesday, Steve and Don-  nell of the reservation at Bromley's  applied to. the Commission for an addition of 10,000 acres of pasture land  adjoining the reserves at present occupied by them.  The Gazette  was shown this week a  sample of dyke matter taken from anew  dyke lately encountered in development  The crosscut southward from the face  of the Bahrs tunnel has now advanced  a distance of over seventy  feet'from  the.former- and the dyke, matter encountered is very silicious, with chei-ty  appearance save that the  texture has  more of the coarse feel of quartzite than  that common to true chert.    But  the  most     interesting    feature-  of     the  specimen  is  the plentiful   sprinkling  through it of phenocrysts    of   some  other hard   substance  with   resinous  lustre which it would require a little  qualitative  work with  the  blow-pipe  to determine, but might be tourmaline  or some other hard silicate.    Some of  them where the fracture of the specimen is along  the  crystal show lath-  shaped, but most of them  are  broken  across and on the fracture they exhibit  the  same canchoidal  fracture as  the  ground mass  of chert.    These white  dykes in a mineral country are always  entitled to respect and it is hoped that  in this  case  the  occurrence presages  nearness to the ore body.  A change has been made in the direction of the drift to more fully investigate the import of this dyke and  work will go on for a while to enable  the owners to size up the situation in  reference* to further work.  The Owasco about two and a half  miles from Oroville has entered the  producing list. It is not yet being  operated on a large scale but a ten  stamp mill is turning out gold bricks  and development is being kept ahead  of the milling. There is reported to  be a vein from four to eight feet wide  between smooth walls and much of  the ore runs over $100 to the ton.  An aerial tramway is being installed  on the Aufeas mine near Hope.  Work in the mine has been suspended  pending the installation of the tram, as  there is no room at the mouth of the  tunnel to store ore. An option given  last winter to English capitalists for  the purchase of 300,000 shares of the  stock i.s being taken up and with the  installation of the aerial tram regular  shipments are to begin.  Hon Herbeit Saniu.-;1 the British  Postmaster-general who has been  touring Canada announced in Montreal  that he was bent upon a change of the  law at present effecting naturalization  in Gt. Britain by which the right of  citizenship acquired in any part of the  British Empire would he* made to hold  good in every other part of the  empire.  "When I last had the pleasure of  meeting Sir Thomas Shaughnessy."  said Mr. Samuel, "he spoke of the  need of improving, the laws relating  to naturalization in the dominionsand  in the mother cohntry.-and--.'of;.:sec.'iu"r  ing ;*. greater ������������������uniformity in-oiirSiattir--  alization laws. And surely it is as unreasonable and indeed an improper  thing, that a man may be naturalized  and be regarded as a British subject  in one portion of the empire, only to  find if he travels to some other part  and settles there, he is regarded as  an alien without the rights of imperial citizenship. It has Jong been  my desire, and it has been advocated  after imperial conference that there  should be some greater measure of uniformity anel that we should throughout the empire lay down the principle  that a man who is a British citizen  anywhere in the empire should he a  British citiren everywhere in the empire.    (Applause.)  There  have   been long negotiations  between the various governments concerned in this subject and I am happy  to be in a position to announce to you  today after communicating', with the  imperial government   at   home   that  those negotiations  are now ended and  a bill has been drafted and is now in a  form  generally agreed  upon between  the governments in all portions of the  empire for the establishment  of a uniform imperial naturalization, and that  the imperial government hopes to be  able to  introduce that hill in the next  session of the imperial parliament and  to find an early opportunity of placing  it upon   the  statute books of  the empire.    Our government is  anxious indeed  to   take every opportunity,   not  indeed of intc-rfeience  in the domestic  concerns  of the  various   states   that  make up our  empire,  for  the-day of  Downing street   interference   is long  ago  past, but it  is desirous of taking  every opportunity of conciliation with  the  autonomous  governments of the  dominions in carrying out every measure which will conduce lo the greater  unity of our empire."    (Applause.)  Earl Grey, the former Governor-  general of Canada, is backing up Sir  Edward Carson in his opposition to  Home Rule. The Earl's knowledge of  the working of the Canadian constitution has shown him how unpractical  the Home Rule bill i.s. If the Home Rule  bill had been on the same lines as the  Canadian constitution Earl Grey says  he would support it but it is not.  Ralph Smith has propounded the  political scheme of a union between  Liberals and Socialists of Birtish Columbia as the only means by which the  McBride government may be destroyed anel is not very sanguine whether  even that coalition would effect the  end sought. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE,    OCT 10,  1913.  and-' '--  Similkameen Advertiser.  Issued on Thursdays, by the Hkdi.ey Gaz.f.'1-tk  PJIINTINC AND PUIil.lSIII.N'G COMI'ANV.  IjI.mitkd.  at. Hedlev. B. C.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year '.......'...........'". :..'. 82.00  "< United States)  2-o0  Advertising Rates  ' Measurement. 1'- lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Ccrtitic.ites of improvement, etc.-  $7.00 for (iO-day notices, and $5.00 for SO-tlay  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, S1.00 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line for first insertion and 5  cent*; per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Chances for contract advertisements should  oo in the oflice by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue  Advertisements will he chanced once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. .For oh -.nges of toner than once a month  the price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Contract' Advertise ments���������One inch per month  ! ijl.Sin; over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, $1.00  per inch per month.-To constant advertisers  - -taking larger space than four inches, on  -application, rates will bo given of reduced  charges, based on sine of space and length  of time. ..-. ,'.,'���������  A. MEQRAW. Managing Kditor.  Full Moon  15  Last q uar.  23  1913  OCT  New Moon  .30  l'"irst quar.   .7.   ���������  1913  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  o  VI  II)  ���������2\  0  13  20  27  /  14  21  28  1  ���������S  15  22  29  9  TO  23  30  3  I*-'  17  21  31  4  il  18  ���������>.=,  THE INDIAN COMMISSION  The visit to Hedley this week of the  Royal    Indian   Commission   was   for  many    reasons   a   most   noteworthy  event.    In the first place it was ocular  demonstration .of how Mr. Borden redeemed his' pledges.    For years with a  Liberal adniinstration  at Ottawa and  a Conservative government  in British  Columbia, the question of., the tenure.',  of Indian  lands in   this province  was  made   a  foot-ball  and  no   settlement  could be obtained.    The people of British Columbia were even tolel by those  whom they had elected to the Dominion House  that they must electa government in this province   that was acceptable   to   Sir   Wilfrid   Laurier or  there  would lie no  settlement of the  Songhees   or   any   other   reservation  question, hut Mr. Borden when leader  of the Opposition   promised that if his  party'were* placed in power at Ottawa,  steps   would   he   taken   to   arrange a  basis  of settlement  which   would   be  fair and just to the Indians on the one  hand, who were wards  of the  Dominion, and Lo the Province of British Columbia on the other.  The question is a deep  one and for  our  present  purposes no attempt will  be  made  to  discuss  it on   its  merits  here.     Suffice it to say that the Royal  Commission who have just honored us  with a. visit in their official capacity is  an advanced   step in   fulfilment of the  promise    which   Mr.    Borden    made.  Without more than a mere passing reference to the functions and powers of  the Royal Indian Commission than is  set'fui th   in the report of the visit in  another  column we  may safely claim  that the personnell of this Commission  is   abundant  evidence of   the  candor  with which the promise was made and  the.    honesty    and   earnestness   with  which   Mr. Borden   means  to carry it  out.     For the head of the Commission  a man   was chosen   from the Supreme  Court   of  a    western   province   other  than  JJriti.-h Columbia  which was an  iifterested   party  and   the  choice   fell  upon   Chief Justice  E. L. Wetmore of  Saskatchewan whose reputation as an  eminent jurist  is well known in western   Canada.    The  secretary is Mr. J.  G.   H.   Bergeron  an   eminent   parliamentarian  from the  province of Quebec   who is  generally admitted  in all  parts  of the  Dominion   to  be cabinet  timber, and but for the fortunes of war-  would  now  he one of Mr.   Borden's  colleagues in   the   Federal   Ministry.  The two men to represent the Domin  ion are Dr. ,T. A. J. McKenna and N.  W. White, K. C. The-former from his  long association with the Indian Department enjoys the distinction of being the best posted .mail in Canada on  Indian affairs and is the Indians'best  friend, while the latter will look after  the constitutional feature of the question. Mr. ������������������ McBride on his part saw  that the. province was well repi esent-  ed by Mr. James McDowall.nf .Victoria  and Mr. J. P. Shaw, M.P.P. of Shus-  wa p.  On this occasion Mr. Bergeron was  not present but his duties were being  ably pel formed by Mr. CM. Gibbons  ol' Victoria, well-known in B.C. journalism for the past 25 years.  The task which they have undertaken of vi-iting evei y reservation in  the province, meeting the Indians personally and away from the whites  who aie excluded from the Indian  meetings���������thus obtaining definite firsthand information to enable them to  asceitain conditions as they exist, is  no light one, and it is being faithfully  performed. Whatever Lheir reports  and recommendations may be, when  the task   is completed it is a verv sure  y  thing that it will be thorough and just-  U  and..in the   best   interests  of all  concerned.  We. have several times thought what,  a pity it was that Pauline Johnson  was called away when she was needed  most. What a service a brainy woman  like her, full of love for her own  people, could have performed by going  among them and explaining to them  the pitfalls that lie in their way; and  the greatest pitfall of all i.s that which  they demand of money payments in  full for lands which they may part  with.  PALACE,  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY   11. O.  II A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    1[.-:Orders-, for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD    FOR   SALE!  Phone 11.        INNIS' BROS. Proprietors.  THE BANK OF  foQTEL SIMILKAMEEN,  I HEDLEY, B. C.  "' An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  \ RATES MODERATE  \ F. J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor.  E. E. Burr  General   Blacksmith('  Hedley, B. C.  Horse-shoeing and all  Blacksmith Work  Promptly attended to.  Pipe-fitting done.  77 Years in Business.    Capital and Surplus Over $7,600,000. 7  A SERVICE BUSINESS MEN APPRECIATE  The complete and valuable service rendered by  the Bank of British North America has secured ;  and retained the accounts as well as the comfidene'e  of a goodly proportion of Canada's prominent business men. The same service awaits you, whether  your account be large or small.  Hedley  Branch,  C. P. Dalton, Manager  OPENING INVITATION  You are invited to call and inspect the,.  fine stock of-fresh groceries  now displayed  on our  shelves at  inviting prices���������in  the new corner store of the Fraser block.  %  Everything Fresh and Everything Good  NOTICE  EARN--.-SAVE  Re ad ing  Advertisements'  Will  Help You   Do Both  By HOLLAND.  WBAT you save is more  'important than what .  , you earn. Spend all that you  get, and you will never have  a surplus. Save even a little,  and you are making headway.  There are various ways of  saving, but one of the most  effective is to spend your  money wisely. i"ou can do  this by reading the advertisements in this paper closely  and by taking advantage of  the offers made. You can  thus save without denying  yourself what you need.  Merchants regularly advertise everything that you eat,  wear, need for tbe home or  require In your business.  The advertisements tell you  where you can buy cheaply  aud at the same time get (  goods of quality. ]  PRACTICE .TRUE j  ECONOMY-BUY  ADVERTISED GOODS.  Even if you do not want  to buy, it pays to read the advertisements and keep posted, so you will know where  to buy when the time comes.  Liquor .Act, 1!)10  "VJotice is hereby given that, on tho first day  -1-' of December next application will be made  tothe superintendent of provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquoi by retail in the hotel known as the Grand Union  Hotel, situate in Hedley. in the province of  Hritish Columbia.      - - -  ANTON' WINKLER  Uuted this <Jth day of October, liiri.  FRASER. BLOCK  HEDLEY, B.C.  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 1910  ���������jVJotice is hereby given that, on the first day of  x> December next, application will be made  tothe superintendent of provincial police for-  renewal of the hotel licenco to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Similkameen  hotel, situate at Hedley in the province of  Hritish Columbia.  '.'.   FRANK DOLLEMORE.      '  Dated this (ith day of October, 1913.'    .-:  NOTICE  Liqiior^Act, IM0  ]\joticc i.s hereby Riven that/on the first day of  -L> - December next, application will be made  to the superintendentiof Provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Ivercmeos hotel,  situate in Keremeos, in the province-of British  Columbia.  MRS. A. F. KIRBY  Dated this (ith day of October, 1913.  "OUR MUTUAL  FRIEND"  When   this   exprus.->ion   is  used   some  Canadians in stantly think  of Charles  Dickens' much-loved masterpiece.  Others  associate   the words   with The  Mutual  Life. Assurance  Company of  Canada, and with reason, for  It is  the  only  Mutual Life Insurance Company  incorporated  in the  Dominion.  It solicits only Canadian husiuess.*'  -It invests only in Canadian Securities, and  It has paid to Canadian families,*'  often in times of direst heed $12,800-  000 since its foundation in 1870.  For theseand other reason's Canadians'  :   refer; to7      - ������������������:-    -        7;!.'77j  '. .'���������-���������..-v.;-.-  THE MUTUAL LIFE flSSUR-  M6E 60., Of 'CANADA;-  as Our Mutual Friend  *   The colony of Newfoundland is included. '  NOTICE  W. J. TWISS  Manager for .B.C.  A. Megraw  Local Agent  Liquor Act, 1910  "VTotice is hereby given that, oh the first'day of  ���������*-' December next,.application will bo made  to the superintendent of Provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the liotel known as the Great Northern  hotel, situate in-Hedley, in the province of  British Columbia.  JOHN JACKSON  Dated this oth day of October, 1913.  TRY THE  Hedley Gazette  for  Fine Job Printing'  Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations  r^OAL mining rights of the Dominion, in  v-' Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  tho Yukon Territory, tho North-west Territories and in a'portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term of  twenty-one years at an annual rental of ������1 an  acre. Not more than 'J.ob'O acres will bo leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made by the  applicant in person tq,rho*Agent or Sub-Agent  of the district in which the 'rights applied for  arc situated. V.  In surveyed territory tho lan'i������\ must be des- ...  cribed by sections, or legal sub-divisions  of "/  sections, and in' unsurveyed territory the tract/'  applied for shall be stakeel outslTy-tho applicant  himself. ''���������-..-.     /^ y^'���������'-'���������  - Koch application imuitbc accompanied -by a  fee of $5 which will bo|frefundcd if,r!je"i-ights  applied foi- are not a\:ailable, but'not'otherwise. A'royalty shall birpaiuoii-'Jlic merchantable output of the mine at the rate of five 'cents  pcr.toh -      7   .';������������������ .--"'���������'..' .  : The person operating the mine shall furnish  the Agent' with'sworn-' returns 'accounting' fOrr-  the full, quantity of merchantable, coal, minedv  and bay the royalty thereon.   If the coal mining rights are not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  Tho lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for tbe working of the  mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application should bo  made to the Secretary of the Department, of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands..  "W.W.CORY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.-Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. - !!-6m  Advertise in the  Hedley  Gazette  and watch Results  Sale of Crown Granted Mineral Claims for Delinquent Taxes in tlie Princeton  Assessment District *  I hereby give notice that un Mondaj* the 3rd day ot" November, 1913, at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon, at the Court  House, Princeton, I shall offer for sale at public auction the Crown Granted Mineral Claims herein after sot out, of the persons in  the said list hereinafter set out for Delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 30th day of June, A. D., 1913, and for costs of  advertising- said sale, if tlietotal amount due is not sooner paid. t  List    f\k*o\/&   Mentioned  OWNER  Name of Claim  NOTICE  Liquor Act. t!)IO  "VTotice is hereby given that, on the first day of  xy December next, npplieation will be made  tothe superintendent of Provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor byre-  tail in the hotel known as the Smith hotel,  situate at licavcrdell, in the province of British Columbia,  JOAN' JI. SMITH  Dated this 1st day of October, 1M3,  Lot No.      Taxes  Costs       Totals  Thomas, C. E. & Mairhofer, J. & Greenhill, M. A Alpine 2672 26 25 2 00 28 25  Curtis, Smith & Brown, E Passayton 229 26 00.. .'...2 00 2S 00  Gaede, R. & Sharpe, J. M. (Deceased) '.. .Homestead Fraction 2061 19 00 2 00..... .21 00  Gaede, R. and Sharpe, J. M. (Deceased) Elkhom 2057 26 00 , .2 00 28 00  Gaede, R. and Sharpe, J. M. (Deceased) Surprise 2058 19 00 2 00 21 00  Gaede, R. and Sharpe, J. M. (Deceased)  . . .Olalla 2059.   ... .19 00 2 00 21  00  Gaede, R. and Sharpe, f. M. (Deceased) Iron King .2060   S 50 2 00 10 50  G.-iede, K. and Sharpe, j. M. (Deceased) Hillside 2062 10 00...'.. .2 00 ; .12 00  NOTICE  Liquor Act, 11)10  "VTotice is hereby given that, on the first day of  x> December next, application will be made  tothe superintendent of provincial police for  renewal of tho hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as the Bridesvillc hotel,  situate at Bridesvillc, in the province of British Columbia.  THOMAS WALSH  Dated this (ith day of October, 1918"  When   writing Advertisers    Please  Mention the Gazette.  McDougall, -M. I   Gaede, R   Gaede, R   Gaede, R   Gaede, R      ; . .  Mangolt, S. and Shatford, L. \V. . . ,  . ..Vallev Hill 1827..   Dividend No. 2A    3432. .  . . . . Mammoth 3434.  , . . . Iron Mask 3435. .  . . . . Elkhorn Fraction.. 3453. . .  . . . . Great Eastern 3447. ,  Parkinson, R. II., Mangolt, S. & Shatford, L. W Silent Friend Fraction . .343S. ,  Parkinson, R. II., Mangolt, S. & Shatl'ord, L. W Lisev D 3441 . .  Shatford,  L. \V. Cream of the Camp 3442. .  Stuart,   Nettie    No. 66 Fraction    58s. ,  Sfuart,   Nettie    No. 67    . .    59s. ,  SLuart,, Nettie  .' No. 68       (10s. .  ..26 00 2 00 2S 00  ..16 00 2 00 18 00  ..23 50 2 00   25 50  ..17 50 2 00 19 50  ..12 00 2 00 14 00  ..65 00 2 00  67 00  . 65 00 2 00 67 00  .27 50 2 007 29 50  .65 00 2 00 67 00  .25 50 2 00   27 50  .19 50 2 00 21 50  .20 00 2 00   22 00  Stuart   Nettie No. 69     61s    15 50 2 00   17 50  Gold Plate Mines Ltd B.  C - 903s 24 50 2 00 26 50  Gold Pllite Mines Ltd Irish Boy 902s 26 00 2 00 28 00  Gold Plate Mines Ltd Golden Zone 904s 15 00 2 00 17 00  Gold  Plate Mines Ltd. Silver Bell 905s 11   00 2 n0   13 00  Whillans, H. A., Parkinson, R. H., and Devereaux, F. A Powell 3102 52 00 2 00...... 54 00  Gaede, R   Dividend No. LA 3430 19. 50.... ..2 00 ..21 50  Gaede, R  Dividend A ��������� 3431 26 00 2 00 28 00  Gaede, U Dividend No. 3 Fraction.3433 25 00..   .. 2 00 27 00  Gaede, R Dividend Fraction 3436 14 50 .2 00 16 50  Dated at Princeton, B. C, this 26th day of September, 1913.  39-1  HUGH HUNTER,  Collector Princeton Assessment District. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE , OCT 16, 1913.  Town and District.  J. A. Schubert went to Victoria last  week o'n a business trip.  ��������� Thanksgiving Day on Monday next.  Do your' shopping on   the  Saturday  ���������before for 'everyhody expects a holiday that day.  H. IT. Messenger secured a fine deer  ���������on Sunday which places' him pretty  ���������well on the way towards securing his  complement.  ��������� Mr.II. D. Brown of Toronto in whose  interests Mr. Poirer i\L E. i.s making  cxiiniiiation of the Golden Zone arrived in Hedley on Tuesday and yesterday he went out to the property.  The. levelling on the rink is now  pretty well finished and with a little  trimming and the erection of the fence  will he ready for the frost. ' The club  has now a good healthy membership  ��������� and all are looking forward to a rare  winter's sport.  The licence of the Princeton hotel  in Princeton is heing transferred'froni  P. Swanson to Swanson and Broom-  field. A. D. Brootnfield who is the  new licensee was married recently in  Spokane and brought his bride in a  "little over a week ago.  Boh Plamill who has been in charge  ���������of central station for several yeais  met witli an accident in which he has  experienced hack strain which necessitated a lay-off. He went to Spokane  last week and is being relieved at the  central by "W. Corrigan.  A dance was held in the P'raternity  hall on Thursday night last, the object being to secure funds to obtain  ���������equipment for basket-ball, for the  playing of which a club is to be organ  ized in Hedley. There was a good  crowd at the dance and a- good time is  reported.  As an auxiliary to the raising of  funds for building an addition to the  church for Sunday school purposes to  "^^provide accommodation for the infant  class,it has peen .decided to give a play  abou); the end of this month and practice isX.po.v-.- heing held to that end.  .Further particulars will be given later-.  In the downpour of rain on Friday  last a couple of four-horse freight outfits that were evidently part of some  railway contractor's plant, drove into  Hedley towards "evening..;' They were  evidently on their way from the Okanagan to, so nie'. of the '.'.camps. 'iip":-the:  Tulameen;'arid did'.hot" "think* it worthwhile to incur the delay and trouble  of transferring to rail. for the short  distance up the valley.  The continuous rain on Thursday  night last and all day Friday had the  usual effect of starting rock and earth'  movements on the mountain side and  that is the time when the flume suffers., This happened to be no exception to the. rule and on Friday evening  a slide took out a. section and a half  to be followed by another about half  an hour later which howled out another four sections. All hands weie  put to work on the repair-son Saturday morning and the water was on  lutein the afternoon.  Mr. I. L. Merrill, president of the  Hedley Gold Mining Co., arrived in  Hedley on Tuesday. He expects to  have a busy time for"a week or more  in connection with mine developments  and the power question which will be  gone into pretty thoroughly. Incidentally too, he brought his golf clubs  along, but in veiw of the various  trophies he has annexed it would he  hard now to find players in Hedley  who can give him a sufficiently interesting game without a  big  handicap.  Jack Corrigan and Bob came back  last week from their trip to Hope  and the coast. During their absence  they attended the fairs at Westminster and Victoria. Jack Lyall was  with thoin hut was waylaid at Princeton on his wav back by F. P. Cook  who requires his services for a few  weeks. The trip was made over tho Hope  trail both ways and while they intended to do a little hunting anil fishing  hy the way they found game very  scarce and the fish were not biting  worth a cent.  ��������� Mrs. F. H. French has to her credit  a physical vi'i*at that most of the tiii'ii  do not care about tackling and no  woman about Hedley but herself has  ever attempted. The feat was climbing the Sixteen Mile Creek trail to the  Oregon claim and coming back down  again the same afternoon. For steepness it is one of the most trying trails  in the valley and to make the tramp  from the wagon road at Charlie Allison's an altitude of between 3500 and  ���������1000 feet has to be overcome. On Saturday afternoon last she accompanied  her husband on the trip rip to the  claim where development work is still  being carried on. They went down to  the Allison ranch in the auto and from  there the climb began.  A .card received from L. W. Shatford M. P. P. after we had gone to  press last week, was written by him  from Vienna where he had reached  after a long auto trip through the  heait of Europe front Beilin. It was  over historic ground every" foot of  which is rich in incident both in history and literature and as such is the  property not only of one nation hut of  all. ft was, as good Milton himself  would put it, to pass twixL "Rhone  and thoDanaw." From Vienna he was  going lo Home and from there to .Mediterranean points, and some time this  month lie. will take ship again for  Canada.  Last Thursday Robt. Boyd found an  odd. bird up on the hill-side above the  slime  pond.    It could  not get out of  his way and was  easily  caught.      ft  was of the diver species but not nearly as  large as the- loon  and got up on  finer lines and answered more nearly  the description of the grebe  than  other divers, for it had the long slender neck of the curlew and long needle  pointed bill,   but had the short posteriorly  placed  legs of the regular hell-  diver of the duck species so well known  on the lakes and streams of B. C.   The  toes  were not  web-foot but in separate  lobes      The head was black with  the"-feathers    coming   to   two   angle  points on either side and the black extended down   the   back of   the   long  slender ' neck   while   the   breast   and  throat were white and not ringed like  the loon.     The neck was fully from S  to 10 inches  long and  not more than  about half an inch in  diameter at the  thinnest point.    How  it happened to  stray tip   to   the  point where it was  found i.s the query.     It'did not appear  t> he hurt  nor in pain    but was quite  lively, only it seemed to be deprived of  or  to have forgotten  all it had ever  learned of land locomotion.     It died a  couple of clays later.    So rare a species  .should, be  stuffed and   kept for   tiie  Provincial  museum   unless   they are  stocked up with them already.   ���������  The hunting season always sees the  usual crop of gun accidents and most  of them are the result of carelessness.  It was thought that the imposition of  a gun.licence would cut out a good few  of those from whom the most danger  was to be feared, but apparently there  are some in possession of licences who  are not; sufficiently r-esponsihle to be  allowed in^ the hills  "yyith , rifles.,   An  example  of this  was seen a week ago  hist Sunday- when  George Cahill came-  near being killed hy some scatter-brain  hunter.    He was at work on his ranch  when he was made aware of the proximity of a gunman  by having  some  bullets whizziug about his ears. Some  one had got a glimpse of him through  the  brush  and taking him for a deer  began blazing away.     He dropped on  the ground at once and shouted  lint  no  attention   was paid and  the shots  continued.     Whoever it was the careless huntsman evidently found at once  that he had  been shooting at a  man  instead of a. deer and made off,  being  careful   to   take   the  cartridges   with  him,  for when  the   spot   where   the  shots  were coming from was examined, the tracks were seen where he had  been  shooting but no  cartridge shells  were left to give a clue.     Careless ex*  citable  brutes like that  have no right,  to be allowed a license and if it can be  found  out who the  man was   the licence he holds should be cancelled. "  mm  mm  mm  *������!!>  mm  -mm  mm  mm  ��������� mm  *tf.m  mm  mo)  mm  mm  ���������mm  ���������mm  mm  Our Stock of Ladies' and Men's  Ready-to-Wear Goods for Fall and  Winter is nearly complete and we  now have some excellent values on  display.  See Our Large Range of Wool Blankets  *���������* i -"*  and Underwear.     Just What You Want.  $250,00 will buy a Choice  sidentiaJ Building' Lot on  Daly Avenue  s  METEOROLOGICAL.  Don't Pay Out Good Money for Rent When You  Can Own a House of Your Own  THE HEDLEY CITY T0WNSITE COMPANY, Ltd.  F. H. French, Secretary and Manager HEDLEY, B. C.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Oct     11, 1913:  Oct  o  (j  7  S  9  10  11  AT THE  JUNE.  Maximum  30  32  39  32  31 .  32 .  ���������10  Minimum  14  15  25  20  22  20  32  Louis C. Rolls & Co. are now re  ceiving their stock of Christmas  Goods, which is larger than ever  before, and will have them out on  display on or before November 10th.  Call aud see them.  Average maximum temperature 35.-12  Average minimum do        22.  Mean temperature 28.71  Rainfall for the week      .00 inches.  Snowfall        "        "       18.00      "  COItllKSt'O.N'DlNO  WEKK OK LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 51.  Average maximum  do  ���������15.57  Lowest  uinimum  do  25.  Average  minimum  do  2S.S5  Mean  do  37.21  AT  THE  MILL.  .Maximum  Minimum  Oct     5  at  . .  30  0  59  31-  7  50  , ,  39  S  41  37  !)  50  33  10  50  , .  33  11  57  . .  37  NOTICE  Liquor Act. 1910  -VTotice is hereby n;i veil that, on tho lirst day of  J> December next, application will bo made  tothe superintendent, of provincinl police for  renewal of the liotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the liotel known us the Golden Gate  hotel, situate at Kairview, in the province of  Hritish Columbia.  'CHARIjIK JOXKS  Dated this 6th day of October, 1913.  ������K*gietiKKfc>j*sgiga^igte*>t>ugm  Plumbing* and Heating, Sheet  Metal Work Tinsmithing-  Shop corner Angela AAre. and Bridge  St.,  in 'iMiirdock's blacksmith shop.'  I    Work guaranteed.   Consult us about your work  H. DIGNAN  i/iL-vcTiCAL Workmen Proprietors  PRINCETON, B. C.  I  x  %  K  K  x  x  *y  X PRTMPTTTnW    R   P X  X J������  rafefe<i4fe.������V*,fe.*.aJl.Vt.fe.j4������,^  P  NOTICE  Average maximum temperature 52.S5  Average minimum do 31.71  Mean do' 43.78  Rainfall for the week    .9(5   inches  Snowfall       "        "        .00  COHKKSl'ONDINa 1VKEK OK LAST VKAK  Highest maximum temperature 71.  Average do do ($4.57  Lowest minimum * do 31.  Average do do 39.57  Mean do 52.07  Liquor Act, 11110  VTotice is hereby given that, on the first day of  x' .December next, application will be. made  tothe superintendent, of Provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licence to sell liquor by retail in the hotel known as tho Aloxa-iicli-a- hotel,  situate at Okiiimgini Kulls, in the province of  British Columbia.  AHNOTT & Hl.NK  Dated this (>th day of October, lill.'l.  Suffragettes in London attacked the  carriage containing King George and  Queen Mary. Spectators.who saw the  attempted assault took a hand and  mauled the hussies.  We Have Just Secured the Sole Agency for  Semi=Ready Clothing for Hedley  Semi Ready Clothes are. conceded to be the best in Canada  and prices range from $18.00 to $40.00, made to measure. Drop  in and look over our samples. Style, fit and workmanship guaranteed.  Largest range of Sweaters and  Hedley for boys, youths and men. THE HEDLEY GAZETTE.    OCT 16, 1913.  \x  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower Similkameen���������Famed for Fruit Growing  Town and Lower Valley.  The second car load of apples left  Monday for Winipeg.  It. O. Brown of Princeton'is visiting  Keremeos for a few days.  Mr. .George Kiddle was in town last  week and called upon the local correspondent.  J. J;.Armstrong went up to Princeton for ii couple'of .days-last week on a  business trip.  Messrs. Wardell and Knudson of  Princeton were visitors to town Wednesday of last week.  Mi;, and Mrs. Hankinson of Princeton are staying a few days in Kercnieos  and are guests at the Keremeos Hotel.  Miss Ella-Innis,' Asst. P. M., went  over to. Penticton; on Saturday and  spcnt'.'the week end with Miss Carrie  Crowe of that town.  Mrs. -Vacler, we. are pleased to report,   is   recovering  nicely   from   her  PACKING SCHOOLS FOR 1913  Department of Agriculture   Makes, Announcement of Conditions Governing Schools -  <;���������  sickness and  is convalescent enough  to be taken out for short- drives.  J. Callaghan   of Vancouver  spent a.  ���������   few days in the valley looking over his  interests here.    lie. has some very fine  orchard  property here  and was very  pleased   wilh the-general'appearance  and   quantity  of fruit  taken   oil' the  . ..   -lots.   ..      ' . :'< ...    '"-        ....      ,- .  Rev. G. T. Mackenzie, accompanied  by his sister, drove down to Similkameen and proaehed to a very fair  ���������'congregation,' in the School House.  Mr. Keeler, accompanied by his wife,  Mis. D. J. and Miss Annie Innis,  drove down in his auto transport to  attend the. service.  W-.-J. Manery, accompanied by his  little daughter, Birdie, drove over to  Fentictoir last Wednesday to meet  Mis. Manery who has. been on a vacation for the past three weeks visiting  her son, Sam Manery, and brother,  George McCurdy of Kelowna. They  returned home to Siniilkameetr the  following day.  The Royal Commission of ...Indian  affairs, who are making a tour of the.  Province to enable them to collect  evideuce on and of every Indian reserve, so as to be able to made a full report at a later date paid a visit to  Keremeos. The' party arrived at  Keremeos Centre on Saturday evening  staying at the Central Hotel over the  week end, going on to'Hediey on Monday the 13th.  Gordon Pyne, driver of Tweddle's  auto, encountered a wild storm on his  way over to Penticton on Friday  evening last. There were eight inches  of snow on the summit and for about  1.4. miles they were continually running  into trees blown down across the i*oad.  They got through to Penticton, but  very late owing to the repeated delays.  On Saturday night a big lock lossened  by the rain came down into the canyon and cut Oft' a tree about two feet  through.  Pete Bromley and family have moved to their old home at the Centre.  All in the lower town will greatly miss  the family for they have been in the  town for the past five years always  helping things along and making  things cheery all the time for others.  As Pete sold out his blacksmith business and good will to Mr.Madore of  Coalniont some two months ago, he  of course, does not intend to start any  opposition whatever in that line.  The committee of last year's "Assembly Dances" got their heads together and framed up a scheme whereby all those that wish to step the light  fantastic can do so once more to their  hearts content, and that the same  committee, will do their host to give  each and all as good a time as they  know how. A local orchestra will be  gotten together and first-class dance  music is promised. It was decided to  have the dances the first Friday in  every month. Small posters will be  printed and sent out to all they know  both up and down the line.  The Ladies Aid will have the Thanksgiving dinner this year, as in previous  years. This dinner bas been a great  success in the past, so naturally many  arc looking forward to the 20th of this  month, when the ladies once more get  together and give the spread. It's no  good working on an empty stomach,  come and get filled up again. All  those who can generally get away,  with a square meal will be taxed 50  cents, and those who mostly get away  from this, but are still under the tender age of twelve, will not be charged  with what they slip underneath, but  the modest sum of 25 cents will be  taxed. '  The, Department of Agriculture, in  accordance with its policy of the past  four years, will continue the fruit  packing schools during the coining  winter.  The class of instruction furnished by  t he experts employed by the Department in previous years, has demonstrated its. efficiency-.in-1 meeting the.  competition of Oregon and Washington in fruit packing. The experience  and standing of the instructors secured and the confidence reposed in them  by the Department guarantee to the  fruit growers the highest class of instruction. ������������������������������������  As in previous years, the local administration of the packing schools  will be placed in the hands of a responsible local body, such as the Far  iners' Institute, the Fruit Growers'  Association or the Board of Trade.  The Department of. Agriculture provides the instructor, and pays his expenses. The Department will also  bear the costs of the packing paper,  the fruit and all other legitimate expenses, except that of the Secretarial  work, which it has been found most  satisfactory to leave to local arrangement, and the rent of the hall, and its  heating and lighting.  The responsible organization in each  case will be required to guarantee a  minimum''of-'.twelve pupils, but not  more than fifteen with the proper  qualifications, at a fee of three dollars  each, to take the twelve lessons of two  and a half hours a lesson, the school  extending overthe week.  The hall for fifteen pupils must be at  least 30 ft. by 15ft., and well lighted.  It must be'suffieiehtly heated to prevent chilling of the fingers of the packers, and to prevent freezing of the  fruit at night. -  The Department will as far as possible, use local fruit. At the time of  making application for the packing  school, you are requested to reserve  fruit at the rate of 2h to 3 poxes per  pupil. The harder varieties, such as  Ben Davis, are preferred. Fruit must  be in good condition, but need not be  graded anil none should run under 2}  inches in diameter. The Department  will pay the legitimate, market price  as determined by the instructor on inspection.  The instructor will bring with him  the necessary packing tables and fruit  paper. The Department expects that  he will be met on his arrival by some  responsible.person, who should provide  him with all necessary information, so  as to gee the school underway without  loss of time.  Pupils who gain a score of 75% for  efficiency in the packing school, and  who put up a creditable pack for the  Department prizes the following autumn, will receive a diploma certifying  to the same from the Department.  Yours truly  War. B.-Scott,    .  Deputy .Minister.  J. A. BROWN  Notary Public  conveyancing, customs ukokekage,  I'TKK   INSUHjVNCK  OFFICE  KEREMEOS. B.C.  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.O.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC  Vernon, B. C  YOU CAN FILL YOUR PANTRY WITH-  t  .BJotel Keremeos  Opposite G.. N. li. Station  MRS.   A. F. KIRBY,   Proprietress.  SING LEE  Laundry. Contracting* of all  kinds, Ditch digging. Wood  Sawing, Clearing land, Cooking and alk-kinds of Chinese  Labor. ...  Kekkjieos, B.C.  KJUUUIEO.S;- PENTICTON )  T\A/EDDLE'S ^  10T0STO-SERVICE  >   Tweddle's "cars are   comfort-   \  ��������� \       able.   Tweddle's drivers        I  \ are experts.    . c  OUT EMPTYING YOUR PURSE  AVort.li while savings are possible'on some  of the needed provisions ��������� on the very things  perhaps that you're buying every week.-   When we make a price on any particular  staple that is special, it is always in the interest of  the customer.  We always have some of these special features  where goods sell at.less than regular prices. It  will pay to investigate them.  F.   RICHTER  ESTATE  CLOSING    OUT    SALE  No delavs.  No accidents  Autos leave Penticton every morning to connect with trains to Hedley.  I'riiiceton, Ooiilniont, Oroville and  all Boundary points.  Ijeavc Keremeos for Penticton on  arrival of Great Northern trains  Fake���������single $6.00  KETUKX $11.00  Baggage carried. Commercial trunks  arranged for  Break Hie monotony, of train and  boat travel and take an auto trip.  When you arrive at Penticton or  Keremeos ask for  TWEDDLE'S AUTO STAGE  Cars Call at'all Hotels  KeremeosPenticton  Royal Mail Horse and Auto Stage.  : Establish 1805        '  Leaves- Penticton for Keremeos  en Tuesday, Thursday and Sat-  urdav returning alternative davs  @  ���������  m    &  As the Keremeos Land Company's Ranch has ���������������  been sold, all the Stock and Farm Implements &  must be disposed of.     Now is  your chance to ������  secure a Bargain. Is  HORSES J?  1 Bay Horse, 9 year old about 1400 lbs; 1 Chestnut @  Mare, 10 years old about 1500 lbs; 1 black Mare, (j @  year old iu foal; 1 Bay Horse, 10 year old,^ 1 Bay "*'  Mare, 6 year old with 6 month's colt;  Mare, 9 old; 1 Mare Colt, 15 months; 1  16 months; all in first-class shape,  FARM IMPLEMENTS  1 spring-tooth harrow, 1 light draft harrow,  cular harro w, 1 diamond drag harrow,   1 gang  with 3-8n hold boards: 12 inch oak plow,  2 mowing  M    machines,   1 hay rake, 2 wagons,   1 hay rack, 1   disc IE  @    harrow, 1   post hole digger,   1  blacksmith  vice,   1   ^  ������    buggy, 2 sets of work harness, 1   set  of single  harness, picks, bars, shovels and other, articles too numerous to mention.  1 Chestnut  Horse   colt  1 cir-  plo'w,  KEREMEOS LAND COMPANY  @  FARE��������� Auto  Stage,   $0.00.      Horse  Stage, $4.    Horse Stage, 2nd class, $3.  Special  trips to  any point with  horses or auto''hiade at any time  by arrangement.  W. E. WELBY, Prop., Penticton, B.C.  FOR SALE  ANE GOOD BERKSHIRE BOjVR  ^      K M. CKOOICEK.  Armstrong  Similkameen. 11. G.  Apply to  Ranch,  Sale of Crown-Granted Mineral Claims in the Kettle  River Assessment District for Unpaid Taxes  I hereby give notice that on Monday the 3rd day of November, A. D.. 1913, at the hour of  10 o'clock in tho forenoon at the Government offlco, Fairview, I shall otter for sale at Public  Auction tho Crown Granted Mineral Claims hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for the delinquent taxes unpaidbysaid persons on the 30th day of June, A. I).  1913, and for costs and expenses including tho cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount is  not sooner paid.  List Above 7V\������s������iiOitae"ol  VIOLATION OF SEED  CONTROL ACT  A case of genreal interest to farmers and others throughout British  Columbia was recently brought  under this Act, when the Sylvester-  Feed Company of Victoria was convicted of selling cabbage seed of low  vitality without indicating the percentage of germination of the same.  Under Section 10 of the Dominion  Seed Control Act all farm and vegetable seeds which are lower than two-  thirds the standard vitality of good  seed for that particular variety, must  be labelled with the percentage of  germination.  It is the intention of Dominion Department of Agriculture to strictly  enforce all the provisions of the Seed  Control Act of 1911, and anyone handling seeds should see to it that their  seed complies with this Act. The  Dominion Sued Laboratory at Calgary,  Alberta is at the service of anyone  dosirious of having seed tested., either  for vitality or weed seed. Copies of  the Act and information as to the  same may be obtained from the same  address.  J.--F. MADORE  General Blacksmith  and Woodworker  Horseshoeing a Specialty  All Work Neaitlv and Promptly  \ - i    .'  - - - Executed   KEREMEOS,       -      British Columbia  SILKS  Large Assortment.of choice Silk Dress  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale .-it right prices  TOflMY SING, Keremeos  Owner  Name of Claim  Lot No.     Taxes    Costs      Total -  China as a republic is an accomplished fact that is hard to realize.  H. C. N. ETCHES  is Agent for the Hedley Gazette in  Keremeos and authorized to book  Subscriptions anil take  orders for  job work and advertising.  POST OFFICE,   KEREMEOS,  B. C.  NOTICE  ENCOURAGE   HOME   INDUSTRY  Liquor Act, 1010  "JV-otice is hereby given -that, on tho first day of  -1-' December next, application will bo made  to tho superintendent of provincial police for  renewal of the hotel licenco to sell liquor byre-  tail in the hotel known as the Central hotel,  situate at Keremeos Centre, in the province of  British Columbia.  HARHY TWEDDLE  Dated this (ith dtiy of October, 1013.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE   GAZETTE  J. C. Stevens Estate ....August ..........1050.... 6 50....2 00.... 8 50..  J. C. Stevens Estate .Evening Star    513.... 0 50. ...2 (10... .11 50..  Dominion Con. Gold Mining Co.Western Hill  ............  . .1085... .24 50... .2 00... .20 50..  L. AV. Shatford Haligonian 557s....30 75....2 00....32 75..  L. W. Shatford ....."."."~7".T.7: ���������.Kitchener. 552s... .23 25... .2,00... .25 25..  L. W. Shatford���������'-. Bullet" 551s... .37 50... .2 00... 719 50..  L. W. Shatford  Fairview 55(is... .31 50... .2 00....33 50 .  L. W. Shatford  Roberts    . .555s ... .30 75... .2 (10... .32 75..  K. G. Sidley.  Anarchist ; 017....2(5 00....2 00....28 00..  R. G. Si,3ioy Dynamiter  707....2(1 00....2 00....28 00..  Dominion Fairview Copper Co..Favourite   Oil....21 00....2 00....23 00..  "// " ������������������ " ..Wnneta  015....20 00..."'i 00. ..28 00..  ���������'// " ���������' " ..Golden Gate 2001....23 25.. ..2 00... .25 25..  "// " '. " ..Hiram Walker      .2005.... 19 50....2 00....21 50.;  J. D.'Briesio  -....Independence 1110....25 50....2 00..   27 50.;  .1. DiBriozc  Oro Kino 1118....25 50 ...2 00....27 50..  \Y. A. Drown  North Star 1587....23 50....2 00....25 50..  .1, T.VHcll and R. Sinailes . .Beaver 2312....19 50....2 00....21 50..  .1. T. iloll nnd .1. P. Anderson... .Highlander Fraction  2311... .10 50... .2 00... .12 50..  .1. T. Dell and G, A. Kendcll ... .Highland Lass 2311... .11 00... 2 00.... 10 00..  S. M. Johnson and .I. P. Kelly ..KingSolomon      3120... 21 50.. ..2 00.. ..23 (50..  Robert Gaede Opulence 1010... .21 50... .2 00... .20 50..   .Summit No. 1  3118... l(i 50.. ..2 00. ...18 50..   Bullion Nol 3110 10 50... 2 00....21 50..   Nolly No. 1    3117....II 50....2 CO....13 50..   Copperhoad No 1    3115.... 0 50....2 00.... 11 50..   Yellow Jacket No 1 3110. ...23 50. ...2 00. ...25 50..   Nellie Fraction   3121....Hi 50....2 00....18 50..   Bullion Fraction    3150....18 50....2 00....20 50..   Copperhead Fraction 3151....10 50....2 00....21 50..   Yellow Jacket No 1 Fraction 3120... .10 00....2 IM).... 12 00..   Royal Banner 3152....21 50....2 00 ...20 50..  Vancouver and Boundary Creek  Mining nnd Development Co. .Kingston 2300... .20 00... .2 00... .28 00..  Vancouver and Boundary Crock  Mining and Development Co. .Boston 2301... .13 50... .2 00... .20 50..  Vancouver and Boundary Creek  Mining and Development Co. .Houston 2302... .25 50... .2 00... .27 50..  Vancouver and Boundary Creek  Mining and Development Co..Kingston Fraction    2S30... .15 00..-..2 00.... 17 00..  D. McBride and .las. McMynn ..Alice   2701. ...30 00....2 00....II 00..  D. MsBrido and .las. McMynn .. Phoebe 2700....37 50... 2 00... .30 50..  K. Wood and S.S. Fowler Mountain Hello  2272....25 00. ...2 Oil....27 00..  N. H. Lamont Florence 880s.... 17 50....2 00....10 50..  G. D. Cunningham     Colby lOSSs.. .22 50... .2 00... .21 50 .  Fairview Consolidated Gold  Mining Company  White Swan. 31.31 acres, Minerals precious and base, saveooal.. 518.. .127 50 2 00.. .120 50..  Fairview Consolidated Gold  Mining Co.... ..White Swan Extension 518a IS 75 2 00....20 75..  Dated at Fairview this 1st day of October. A. D. 1913.  RONALD HE WAT  10-1 jVsscssor and Collector, Kettle Itivcr Assessment District,  ADVERTISE  IN THE  GAZETTE

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