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The Nicola Valley News May 13, 1910

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Array V  k  _.  4,  i  4  I  I  1  1-  ^   *S!_  v*  w  '*w      \\*    \3*  ft  V-      ���      r  if  >C^  Vol. 1, No   13  MERRITT, B. C. MAY 13, 1910  Price 5 Cents  King Edward's Funeral Will be Held on Friday Next, May 20th  Kettle Valley May Go Over the Hope Mountains From Merritt  Late Beloved Monarch to be Buried  While the Nation Bows in Sorrow  Arrangements  Made for the  . Obsequies���New King  Proclaimed Monday  . The funeral of the late King  Edward VII has been fixed ior  ! FTiday; next, May 20th. The  body will lie in state at Buckingham palace after which  .it..will: be_-_ transferred to Westminster .Hall where "tKe general  ���body, of subjects' will be afforded  an opportunity to pay their last  tribute to the memory of the departed monarch.  King George V was -fbrmsfrlly^  declared King-and Emperor at 9  o'clock;last Monday night in the  midst of thousands. "The :pomp  of the mediaeval ceremony was  sustained.      ��� "  - -  The Field Sports  For  First Day  Athletic   Committee   Names  May 24 for Program  Plans for the big two daycele-  brationin connection with Victoria day are being pretty well  perfected. The officers of the  .Merritt Athletic association are  sparing no efiort to ensure the  success of the undertaking and  the splendid manner in -which  the detail work is being executed  by the various committees is  indicative of the f;ulfillment- of  their fondest hopes.  There will be a good drawing  card in the horse races and the  committee has arranged a programme that provides variety as  well as quality. In the field  sports there will be keen competition and many outside entries  sure assured.  The beautiful cup donated by  W. Hamilton Merritt arrived by  express from Toronto 'Tuesday  night but its disposition has not  yet been determined by the executive. /  The programme of horse races  which has been set apart for the  ^.Cy *' (Continued "on.paga four)  William Pringle.who^ just_cames  up from the coast a few _ days  ago; is^uff��ringfTfrom an ^attack  of measles. He is isolated in a  tent'near the,Tutill,bridge..- . ,.  Announcement Comes From Ottawa  That New Line May Change Route  will be restored and the Revelstoke . local' will be withdrawn.  The new, schedule is being prepared and the first draft is expected for early next week^ The  running'time.of -the. trains will  only be slightly changed., Nos.  5 and 6 between St: Paul-and  Seattle" with ' connection"^ with  Vancouuer will be -installed about  June 15tb. ..       ���' -     ,   ,  ^-The ^long .^distance. - telephone^  office has^beenrmpved f rom G.rB.*i  Armstrong's old1 store to the new  rrrrn  ���s   f  MERRITT'S NEW HOTEL "    -  The new Coidwater Which Will be Formally  Opened to the Public  T .  on Monday  Evening Next, May 16th  Double Service  Sunday, June 5th  Summer Timetable for C.P.R.  Now  Being Drafted.  The double transcontinental  service on the C. P. R. will not  go into effect until Sunday, June  5th, when   trains Nos. 1 and 2  store in the Eastwood block s on  Quilchena Ave. The necessary  wiring and detail work was done  by Chas. Howse of Nicola. The  change will mean a great convenience - to the local public  though the installation of the  long promised exchange would  be much appreciated.  -*_���    a  Federal Subsidy of $6400 per  -Mile Granted   and Construction Starts Soon  The federal subsidy of $6400  per mile'has been granted to the  Kettle Valley railway by . the  house at Ottawa , and cpnstruc^  tion will start out of Merritt very  shortly. The Kettle y alley is  now subsidized at $11,400 per  mile for a distance of 150 miles  from Midway to Merritt.  , It is not-unlikely,,in view of. ref  'cent -developments that, after  leaving Merritt that the new line  will go up the Coldwater-and"on  across the Hope mountains. /Advices from Ottawa suggest this  change in the route. This would  mean a more direct route to the  coast from Nicola valley and the  consequent-reduction in -freight  and transportation;' tariffs/ - :   o r-  FOREST FIRES RAGED  A terrible forest fire devasting  as it did a district sixty miles  square-raged through the -Mam-  met lake country for three days  and was finally -subdued by the  heavy "rains of Monday -night..  The" fire started the other, side of  -James ' Banfield's ranch . and  spread in-different directions towards the Highland Valley and  Nicola. Seyeral ranch properties  were-threatened-fora'time^andiTr  was-only through the strenuous  efforts of the residents of the  district that buildings valued at  thousands of dollars were saved  from the destroying elements.  The buildings at the Aberdeen  claim were threatened for a time  but was finally saved.-. The road  gang under foreman Dick Hamilton was pressed ito service early  Monday morning and rendered  valuable assistance.  X       **_*  r   I  ,. J! VI  .-- .���,���?/  4  * (,���&<��  y  -,    --   H-     *<*  . ^ J  - ���Z&J.I-r  -\  -  -   -IC.  W>?_M? i  k . -"-rt M ij  ��� ~    �����, -_ A<~  : -���-. .    \J.�� \  " - _. ''xr.."'^  -   V   _ ..J..'t]  ' ���'���'t'izC-  -   - -* ���  7-<' "*il  -=���- - j-  -,-.> -Vff  ... .\s^\  Joseph Marshall returned Wednesday, from the Bulkley valley.  *  A. Schmock has purchased the  building on Vought street occupied by Brown's barber, shop  and formerly the property of J.  Q. Leonard but of late belonging  to Jos. Collett.; .Mr. Schmock  has also acquired the stock and  will condnct tonsorial parlors as  w ell - as a confectionery and  general refreshment business.   J  ;' .'-Si  *���%_*�����  \  i .. I   igi m. I l_w_l. _|__^lf ijiiu _j_.^_j[ JJ_J1  \   ' THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, May 13, 1910  h  Ii   ,  I.   -, -.  F00TBALLISTS GET BUSY  Several of the football enthusiasts of Merritt had a conference with officials of the Merritt Athletic association Tuesday  night and the result is that immediate steps have been taken  to organize a football team for  competition in the tournament  will be held on May 24 and  25. A good strong eleven can be  secured and nightly practices  will be held on the athletic  grounds so as to ensure fitness  and to perfect team work. Middlesboro has already^organized a  team and there will be at least  two teams to compete for the  trophies in connection with the  big celebration. Last Saturday's  game between Merritt and Middlesboro was called off.  That team of Bob Brown's is  making a splendid showing in the  race, for the pennant in the  Northwestern league and baseball fans of Vancouver have  every reason to back the team as  a winner. Tacoma is showing up  well these days and it is some  time since the Tigers had the,  distinguished honor of leading  the league.'  Vancouver ball team is playing  a close second to Tacoma in the  race for the pennant in the Northwestern league. Last week they  took the series from Seattle the  last two games of which were  transferred to the Sound city because of the death of King  Edward.  . Tom Sharkey announces that  he will challenge the winner of  the Johnston-Jeff ries fight. James  Corbett leaves New York on  Sunday and will go to assist  Jeffries in his training camp.  The   quarrell     between     the  Rod Standen, the Vancouver  boy, will meet Billy Lauder in  a-fifteen round mill.  Calgary will have to play the  Celtics at Vancouver to determine just who is who in the fight  for the People's Shield in the  soccer series.  Jeffries is showing his old time  form in the ring. He had a  couple of mills with Billy Papke  and Joe Choynski and showed  lots of speed in the ring.  The tennis courts at Nicola  will likely be opened tomorrow,  the finishing touches . having  been applied during the week.  Buy Your Girl a  Box of Bon Bons  New stock of Candies and confectionery has just arrived and  prices, are right.  BILLIARDS AND POOL  TONSORIAL PARLORS  W. E.   BROWN  OLD LEONARD  STAND  ���Tecumsehs arid Toronto and  which interested the lacrosse  world for a time, has been amicably settled according to a despatch from Toronto.  Westminster and Vancouver  lacrosse teams are having a busy  time of practices and will soon  be ready for the season which  opens at Vancouver oh Sunday.  A new $40,000 Y. M. C. A.,  building has been opened in Nelson and it is the first building of  its kind in Canada-to make provision for smokers.  The first girls' baseball team  on the coast has been organized  in tlie Rainier valley outside  Seattle, there being a three club  school lea-gue of girls.  NOTICE  Season 1910  HACKNEY STALLION  alore  (7460  -%^J\J>X\JX --��������� ���  kjilk;s vu u ty-w m uenegs^s tar  on face.  Sire���Gold Finder 6th (1791) by  Danegelt (154).  Dan���Estelle   (10892)   by  Stow  Sabriel (5416).  S. Dam���Queen Esther (1332) by  Low Derby 2nd (417).  Sg. Dam���Miss Agnes by Denmark (177).  SEASON MAY Ist-July 1st  Terms $15 for Season.  $20 for return   privileges   and  pasture.  $20 Insurance.  Will stand at Nicola Stock  Farm andwill travel once a week  between Nicola, andr Lower Nicola. Mares taken arid well looked after.  R. M. WINNY,.. t  Nicola Stock F&rm.  Celebrated Austraian  Nev r Fail  where a cure is possible;  Your druggist or store can get them for you.  They Keep Good  '7"     arid' strong any length of time. _...-  Condition, Urine and Worm        ":      -���------  Powders  easily used and will put dollars onto the value of your horse:  Pottie  prepares a remedy for every ailment  in  stock which enables the stock owner in isolated parts to become his own  ��� .        doctor.  Get his horse, cattle and sheep circulars.  H. JOHN POTTIE, V.S., N.S.W.  250 Dufferin Street, Vancouver.  I have opened a store in the Roberts' Store Building, Front  St., Nicola, B.C. Groceries, Confectionary, Fruits, Cigars,  Tobacco, Jewelery and Notions always in stock. I.have also  a stock of Men's Overalls, Smocks, Shirts, Underwear, Collars, Ties, Belts, Etc.,also Graniteware, Glassware,China-  ware and Tinware, that I will dispose of at a very low figure.  The best of goods. Quick sales and small profits is my  motto,    Call and be convinced.  A. L. LEONARD,   Proprietor.  Exceptional Opportunity  CIY I ATC  on  Quilchena  Avenue  \ \  ance Monthly Payments.  > ���)  This opportunity will only call on  you once,  WRITE  The Southern B,C, Ldhd& Mines  Metiriti; B:���;       -       Nicola; B.���.  t t 4 ^  ��. ��� *�� ^w > ' * \ jp. ��** V rs-u*  rf -l "*"���>   |  ������ -*       '���   -. a  v  M  t\  i ft  {il  '1?  ji  ii  e  y  4  I  4  i,  ..'J  >U  il  fl  I  ft  'I  1   ( k''  K  31  Si\  Fmdjvy, may is^ifio  /-..-,;|'  ���:0...r  tM;OTCdl^l^  --.-;>.'^^ii*^^^(C*Cv'/-.>^  u_  1  :*   . -:-'..  tr -  >*      "    -  ir  * :     -  t  -  ,,.>-, -  ���d.rBless 'an*  Sad d e ry  Harness, Robes, Blankets,"  Trunks, Valises, etc. always  in stock.  Poultry and Stock Foods.  Best of satisfaction' in all  departments. Prices are  right.  Agent for Mendelsohn  and  Heintzmah Pianos.     u: . _  VANCOUVER AUTOMOBILE AND  CYCLE CO., LIMITED  Garage and Salesrooms���   . . '  632-636 Seymour   Street,  Vancouver  N. J. BARWICSt  Nicola"  Merritt  "Cadillac". "Oldsmobile" ^Oakland'?  Touring  and Runabnut^Modelst*  "Rapid." Commercial! Tiiicks:-^  .    Demonstrations Arranged.   '_*' 'f,' '������  THE NEW METHODIST CHURCH, - MERRITT  Land Act Notice  ^ KAMLOOPS    YALE    LAND    DISTRICT.  Take notice that Henry Standly  Cleasby of Coutlee,   farmer intends to apply for permission  to  purchase the following described  lands:���Commencing   at a post  planted at the North east corner  of Lot 537 thence West 60 chains  thence North 20   chains,  to  the  South line of Naik Indian Reserve  thence   Easterly along  Reserve  line to Nicola river, thence Southerly   following   Nicola river to  Northwest   corner of   Lot 534,  thence   South three    cnains   to  point of commencement containing 100 acres more or less.  Dated February 21st. 1910.  Henry Standly Cleasby  M. L. GRIMMETT  Barrister and Solicitor  Notary Public  Solicitor for the Bank of Montreal  Nicola    2'        '���      -_._. . Merritt  At Merritt Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday  It makes a big" difference as to just how  you shoe a horse.    In the line of  GENERAL  BLACKSMITHING  - OR -  HORSESHOEING  I can give you the best of satisfaction  Have an expert of thirty years' exper.  ience with me.    Give me a trial.  Albert Wilson  Merritt, B. C.  V.     1    .  If you want the; best service for-  your ^ money < when^in ..Kamlpop^f  you shoufd^stop" ot "the', *  !    ' ' ���"'_./.'>  '-.-���,_,-    -r-.--.      - -  "'"'.' 77'^<7\ 7- ���   ; 7   -' ": '  Dominon  Hotel  We pride ourselves on tfre^dining  room service we give to the pubic  and our other departments are  equally well sustained.  W. R. GRAHAM, Proprietor  Kamloops, B.C.  L*3h3  : j ; v *   :  The future of Merritt  fgr *       ���  as a Commercial, Industrial and  ining centre is now assured  ������'"mi  sill  m  m  y^ipl  ::77m  77m  y*m  ���ym  -    "'��� vrf"4  777m  Biff  7y7^',^Wi  7 7iyt7^yyi^^M  777'7y7:77y77'7'-'77"^7f^M  '-'777^yy - 7tiy~$��i7&  ������ ���'.'; j;. yyyy''?��j&yk;,?$  ���'7i7-','''77'\^j'^}^'!j^)^.  ��� \^:y7y^^:[7y^7^7^  SPSsi  y7777y777y^7^^^i7^^ j;  -���~. "77.' ~.7 7 7777 7 'C?~7��i^'^-%:^i  ��� **���-��� ���;..?���' y<iyyJ.y'77^^?t��M  .-   ...y- - '���-'.',-.':tV.'.V^V^  The Kettle Valley Railway will he Built er.-j  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, May 13, 1910  13* j-  py  -* r*  I-  4-  (���������<  *S\.  P-:'  It -  I*  IL  IF-  i. -  b  h  b  h  C. P. CHARLTON GONE  Sporting circles throughout  Nicola valley lost a good warm  friend in the departure of C. P.  Charlton who left Wednesday  morning for the coast where he  will reside. He will be associated with his brother, William  Charlton, and he will be on the  road a great part of the time  going as far east as Calgary.  For nearly three years Mr.  Charlton has been a member of  the staff of A. E. Howse & Co. at  Nicola and a most valued employee he was���ever courteous  and willing in his treatment of  the public and careful and efficient in the discharge of his duty.  In baseball and hockey he has  ever held a conspicuous place,  one of the fastest hockey players  in the upper country and a brilliant pitcher in baseball. His  removal will mean a serious loss.  That he will encounter the fullest measure of success and that  he will be blessed with every  happiness is the fondest wish of  his friends through this district,  friends who are legion and who  will   ever  be  interested  in his  welfare.  , o   Field Sports  (Continued from page one)  second day. May 25th, will be  found onl page 11 of this issue.  The programme of the field  sports which has been handed  out by the. committee and which  will be carried out the first day  is as follows:  Tuesday, May 24  Morning���Fifty . yards    dash  boys 8 years and under.  Fifty yards dash girls 8  years  and under.  Seventy five yards  dash boys  12 years and under.  Seventy five yards   dash girls  12 years and under.,.,,_,  One hundred yards dash boys  16 years and under.  Seventy five yards dash girls  16 years and under.  Fifty yards sack race  boys- lb  years and under.  Fifty yards three legged race  boys 16 years and under.  Football match.  Afternoon���One hundred yards  dash for men.  One hundred yards  dash lor  Basebail match (Tounament).  The prizes will be determined  later.  BIRTHS  Clark���At Middlesboro on May  7 to Mr. and Mrs. ' Louis Clark,  a daughter.  Limb- At Merritt on May 10  to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Limb,  a son, still born.   ���o   ACCIDENT AT THE MINES  Alexander Pollock, an employee  at the Middlesboro mines, was  seriously injured yesterday afternoon when he was run down by  a loaded car and his right leg  so badly lacerated that it will  likely have to be amputated below the knee. The unfortunate  fellow was riding on a loaded  car coming out of No. 1 mine  when he was thrown from the  car beneath the wheels. The  car passed oyer his leg lacerating' it badly. Dr. Tutill was  called and after daessing the  wound accompanied Pollock to  Spences Bridge^ this morning  whence he will be sent on to one  of the. Vancouver hospitals. It  is thought that the leg will have  to be amputated. James Pollock  brother of the injured man went  down to Vancouver with him.  Indians^  Seventy five yards   dash for  ladies  Two hundred and twenty yards  dash for men.  Fifty yards three legged race  for men. ,  Fifty yards egg and spoon race  for ladies.  Quarter mile race for men.  Seventy five yards   race   for  Klootchmen. .  Running broad pump for men  Running high jump for men.  Pole vault for men.  Half mile race for men.  Putting 16 pound shot for men.  Hurdle race 100 yards for men.  Running hop, step and jump  f��SaXrace 100 yards for men.  Fat man's race 200 pounds or  0VKtekihg the football (running).  One mile race for men.  Climbing the greasy pole.  John Campbell, a rancher, was  seriously injured last Wednesday  in an accident along the Princeton road near Max Ecker's place.  Campbell went out to assist two  other men whose buggy had overturned in the ditch in the darkness and while extricating the  horse from the harness the animal kicked him. His injuries  for a time looked serious but  after receiving treatment from  Dr. Tutill was allowed to continue his journey to the coast.  Ed. Tingley and the local constable were the men occupying  the buggy that figured in the  accident^ . '     ���  Season 1910  Imported Pure Bred Hackney Stallion  'MEMENTO"  No. 506 Canadian National Records  and 10891 English Hackney Horse  Society. Sire Garton Duke of Con-  naught 3009. Dam Venture by Sethby  Denmark, etc.  Memento foar years old is a beautiful  bay horse W't-h black points, a color  which is now much sought after by  Hackney breeders. His father, the  famous Garton Duke of Connaught is  admittedly one of the greatest sires of  this breed in the British Isles, and the  younger generation of this strain promise to be equally successful. He is  sound in every respect and horsemen  will note his fine quality combined with  strength and good conformation with a  turn of speed quite unusual in the  Hackney. At the recent Vancouver  Horse Show he was awarded the Reserve Championship and regarded as  the right stamp of horse to make a  marked improvement in the lighter  horses of the country. Being his first  season the ' terms have been made as  low as possible considering the great  expense of his importation.  TERMS  $20 a mare, payabie 1st September,  after which 10 per cent, will be charged  for collection. $30 to insure a foal,  payable 1st February. $30 Registered  mares, payable 1st Sepuember. All  mares bred to the horse and not returned will be charged full fees.      .   _  For information address J. B. Rod-  gers, Coutlee's Livery Stable, Merritt.  NORTH BEND  Headquarters of the railroad boys on  the  Thompson   and  Cascade  divisions of the C. P. R.  V :      have a good lunch counter as well as dining room and our service  always pleases.    Our rooms are warm and  comfortable.  JOHN ABREY Proprietor  The Beauty Spot of British  Picturesquely situated along the banks of the Fraser River and  a history as romantic as the place is beautiful.  Coiquahalla Hotel  We can offer you scenic beauty, comfort and pleasure���what  more do you want.    Good hunting and fishing.    Future railroad centre.  Fred. Parnaby, Proprietor  Coiquahalla Hotel Hope, B. C  There is a decided advantage in dealing with  me because I am in close touch with the best  interests in Vancouver and vicinity.  I could tell you scores of clients for whom we  have made money. Thoroughly reliable and  handling only the safest investments there is  reason in letting me do your business.  Just Stop and Think  How Easily You Can  Make Money  JLrflO  Jr\ 1 * iTrf ^i^\J.^I UEaS^.  Real Estate Broker  412 Hastings St. West  Vancouver, B.C.  Land Act Notice  Nicola Land District.   Kamloops Division of  Yale, B. C.  Take notice that Frances Ebbs Canavan of  Victoria, B. C, occupation, married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the  following: described lands:  Commencing: at a post planted at the Southwest corner of Lot 689 near Beaver or Moore  Sk? thence running Westerly 20 chains, thence  Northerly 80 chains, thence Easterly 20 chains,  thence Southerly 80 chains to point of beginning,  containing 160 acres more or less.  FRANCES EBBS CANAVAN.  Dated April 14th, 1910.      14-22  Land Act Notice  Nicola Land District.   Kamloops Diyision of  Yale, B. C. .  Take notice that Harold W. Ebbs Canavan of  Victoria, B. C, occupation consulting engineer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted , at. the Southwest corner of lot 354 of the Moore estate situate  in the Nicola Land District, Kamloops Division  of Yale, B. C, and running Westerly 20 chains,  thence Northerly 20 chains, thence Easterly 20  chains, thence Southerly 20 chains to point of  beginning, containing 40 acres more or less.  HAROLD W. EBBS CANAVAN.  Dated April 14th, 1910, 14-22  w_n������>.ui_Wfi3-r_r3v H  :^*.  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  ^--v.  1  im  i  By CHARLES KLEIN,        ���-  ��    A Story of American Life Novelized From the Plav Ay  ARTHUR  HORNBLOW.  COPYRIGHT,     1906,    BY    G.    W.    DILLINGHAM    COMPANY  Con i  CHAPTER VI.-  MONTH had passed since the  ..memorable meeting- of the di  rectors of the Southern ami  Transcontinental . railroad, in  New York, and during- that time neither. John Burkett Ryder nor Judge  Rossmore "had been idle. The. former  had'immediately set in motion the machinery he controlled in the legislature?  ���at Washington, .while the judge neglected no step to vindicate himself before the public.  Ryder for reasons of his own ���probably  because he  wished to  make the  blow "the   more  crushing  when  it did  fall���had   insisted  on  the   proceedings  at the board meeting being kept a profound   secret, and  some time elapsed  before the newspapers got-wind of the  coming congressional inquiry.    No one  had   believed the stories  about Judge  Bossmore, but now that a quasi official  seal had been set on the current gossip there was a howl of virtuous indignation  from  the journalistic  muck  rakers.    What was the country coming.  to? ]they cried in double leaded  type.  After the1 embezzling by life insurance  officers, the rascality of the railroads,  the looting of city treasuries, the greed  of the trusts, the grafting .of, the legis-.  , lators,   had  arisen   a   new   and   more  ! serious  scandal, the corruption of the  j judiciary.     The   last   bulwark   of  the  , nation   had   fallen.     The   country   lay  j helpless   at   the   mercy   of .legalized  sandbaggers.     Even   the judges   were  no longer to be trusted.    The most re-  soected one among them all had  \��p��mi  unable to resist the tempter. The supreme court, the living voice. of the  constitution, was honeycombed with  graft. Public life was 'rotten to the  -core!  Neither the newspapers nor the public stopped to ascertain the- truth or  the falsity of the charges against Judge  Uossmore. It; was sufficient that the  bribery, story furnished the daily sensation which newspaper editors and  newspaper readers must. have. The.  world is ever more prompt to believe  ill rather, than good of a maii, and' no  onej;:except in Rossmore's immediate'  circle of friends, entertained the slightest doubt of'his g&fit.. It was common  knowledge that'^rhe/','big interests"!  -were behind the proceedings, and that  ��  rjudge Rossmore was.a scapegoat, sacrificed by the system- because he' had  been, blocking their, game." If Ross-  -inofe had really accepted the bribe,  and.few now believed him spotless, he  deserved all that- was coming to him.  Senator. Roberts was., very active in  Washington preparing the case against  Judge Rossmore. The latter being of  Ihe party which was in the minority,  and "the interests" controlling a majority in the house, it was a foregone  conclusion that the inquiry would be  against him, and that a demand would  at once be made upon the senate for  his impeachment.  Almost prostrated by the misfortune  which had so suddenly and unexpectedly come upon him, Judge Rossmore  was like a man; demented. His reason  seemed to be tottering, he spoke and  acted like a man in a dream. Naturally he was entirely incapacitated for  work, and he had applied to.Washington to be temporarily relieved from his  -judicial    duties.      He    was    instantly  granted a  leave of absence and went  at once to his  home in  Madison avenue, where, he shut himself up" in his  library,  sitting  for  hours at  his  desk  wrestling   with   documents   and   legal  tomes in a  pathetic endeavor to  find  some way out, trying to ~elude thi^ aet  .in which unseen hands had entangled  him.  What an eud to' his career!    To* have  . struggled aud achieved for-half a century,   to   have   built   up   a   reputation  year by year, as a man builds a house  brick  by  brick,  ouly to see the  whole  -crumble to his-feet like dust!    To have  gained  the  respect, of the country,  to  have made a name as the most incor  riiptible of public servants, and now to  be branded as a common bribe taker!  Could he be dreaming?    It was too incredible!     What  would   his   daughter  say���his Shirley?    Ah, the thought of  the expression of incredulity and wonder on  her face when she  heard -the  news cut him to the heart like a knife  thrust.    Yet,  he mused,, her very  unwillingness to believe it should really  be his consolation.    Ah, his wife and  his child���they knew,  he had been innocent of wrongdoing.    The very idea  was ridiculous.    At most he had been  careless.     Yet   be   was   certainly   to  blame.    . He ought. to   have  seen   tho.  trap   so   carefully   prepared   and   into  which he had walked as if blindfolded.  That extra $50,000 worth * of stock, oiT  which he had never received a cent interest, had been the decoy in a carefully thought.out plot..   They,, the plotters; well knew how ignorant he was  of'financial matters, and he had been  an .easy   victim.    Who  would  believe  his. story that the stock had been sent  to him with a plausibly worded letter  to the effect that it represented a bonus  on his. own investment?   Now he came  to think of it, calmly and reasonably,  he would not believe it himself.    As  asfual,- he had mislaid or destroyed the  secretary's letter, and there was only  his word against the company's books  to substantiate what would appear a  most improbable if not impossible occurrence.  It was his conviction of his own good  faith that made his present dilemma  it 11 the more cruel. Had he really been  a graf,ter, had he really taken the  stock, as a bribe; he would not care so  much,, for then  he. would have -fore  seen and?-discounted the chances of exposure/. Yes, there was no doubt possible. He was the victim of a con-  . spiracy; there was an organized plot  to ruin h"im, to get him out of the way.  The "interests" feared him, resented  his judicial . decisions, and they had  halted at, nothing to accomplish their  purpose. * How could he fight them  back, what could he do to protect himself? He had no proofs of a conspiracy; his' enemies worked in the  dark; there was no way in which he  could reach them or know who they  -were.   -:   ������"������������ ./....'  ' He thought of John Burkett Ryder.  Ah, he; -remembered now! Ryder was  the man' who had recommended the  investment in Alaskan stock. Of,>  course. Why did he.not think of it before? He recollected, that at the time  he had been puzzled at receiving so  much stbek, and he had mentioned it  to Ryder,' adding that the secretary had  told hiuf it was customary. Oh. why  had he not kent the secretary's letter"/  :;m- i>yder,.\vouiii  certainly  remein ner  it.    He probriufj.  still  had his two letters in which he.- spoke of. making the  investment.    If those letters could be  produced at the congressional  inquiry  they would clear him at once, so, losing  no time and filled  with renewed  hope,  he wrote to the Colossus a strong, manly letter,"which would have melted an  iceberg, urging Mr. Ryder to come forward   now   at  this   critical   time  and  clear him  of this abominable charge,  or  in   any  case  to  kindly  return  the  two letters  he must have in  his  possession, as they would go far to help  him at the trial.    Three days  passed  and   no   reply   from   Ryder.     On   the  fourth  came a   polite  but   frigid   note  from   Mr.   Ryder's   private   secretary.  Mr.   Ryder  had   received  Judge   Rossmore's  letter and  in   reply   begged   to  state that he had a vague recollection  of  some  conversation   with  the judge  in   regard- to   investments,  but  he did  not think !_,e had advised the purchase  of any  particular  stock,  as  that was  something he never  did on  principle,  eyen with his  most  intimate  friends:  He had no wish to be held accountable  In case of loss, etc.    As to the letter  .���vhich  Judge Rossmore  mentioned   as  aaving written to Mr. Ryder in regard  to haying received more stock than lie  had bought, of that Mr. Ryder had no  recollection    whatever.      Judge    Rossmore was probably mistaken as to the  identity of his correspondent.    He regretted he could not be of more service  to Judge Rossmore  and remained  his  very obedient servant.  . It was very evident thiat no help was  to be looked for in that quarter.   There  was even decided, hostility  in  Ryder's  reply.    Could it be true that the financier  was  really   behind   these  attacks  upon his character? Was itpossibh* thai  one man. merely to make more money,  would deliberately ruin, his fellow man  whose hand he had grasped  in friendship?    He  had been   unwilling to  be  lieve itwhen his friend ex-Judge Stoti  had "pointed to Ryder as the author o:  all .his   misfortunes,   but  this   unsympathetic letter, with its falsehoods, its  lies,  plainly   written  all over  its  face  was   proof   enough.     Yes,   there   wa  now no doubt possible.    John  Burket'  Ryder  was   his  enemy, aud   what   a:,  enemy!    Many a man  had committed  suicide, when, he had  incurred the en  inity of the Colossus.   Judge Rossmore  completely    discouraged,    bowed     his  liead to the inevitable, but he sent for  his old friend ex-.Judge Stott.  :': They   were   lifelong friends,   having  become acquainted" nearly thirty year?,  ago   at   the   law   school,   at   the   time  when  both  were young men .about to  enter;on a  public career..   Stott.  who  was Rossmore's junior/ had begun as n  lawyer in New York and soon acquired  .a reputation in criminal practice.    He  'afterward    became   assistant   district  attorney aud later, when a vacancy oc  . ;curred in the city magistrature, he was  ���successful in securing the appointment.  _'_T��-r_      +l-__-_"   V_/����-__^}-_      l-io     arrain      mo+.  hiq     r_lr_  ���.V/I_I C1_1*C7 UCUL l_l M.M12 14{����JIA__J_ *___��x_- v-�����. *_3 x_-*v.-  friend Rossmore, and the two nien  once more became . closely intimate  ?The regular court hours, however, soon  palled on a man of Judge Stott's nervous temperament, and it was not long  before he retired to take up once more  his criminal practice. He was still a  young man, not yet fifty, and full of  vigor and fight. He had a blunt manner, but his heart was in the; right  place, and he had a record as clean as  his close shaven face. He was a hard  worker, a brilliant speaker and one of  the cleverest cross examiners at the  bar. This was the man to whom Judge  Rossmore naturally turned for legal  assistance.  Stott was out west when he first  'heard of the proceedings against his  old friend/and this indignity put upon  the only really honest man in public  life whom he knew,-so incensed him  that he ��� was already hurrying back to  his  aid  when  the  summons   reached  Meantime a fresh and more serious  calamity had overwhelmed Judge  Rossmore. Everything seemed to combine to break the spirit of this man  who had dared defy the power of organized capital. Hardly had the news  of the congressional inquiry been  made public, than the financial world  was startled by an extraordinary  slump in Wall street. There was nothing iii the news of the day to justify  a decline, but prices fell and fell. The  bears had it all their own way. the big  interests hammered stocks al! along  the line, "coppers" especially being the  object of attack. The market.closed  feverishly, and the next day the same  tactics were pursued. From the opening, on selling orders coming from no  one knew where, prices fell to nothing,  a stampede followed, and before long  it became a panic.  Pandemonium reigned on the floor of  the Stock Exchange.    White faced disheveled brokers shouted and struggled  like men possessed to execute, the orders   of   their   .clients.     Big   financial  houses which stood to lose millions on  a  falling  market   rallied  and   by   rush  orders to  buy  attempte'd  to stem   the  tide,  but all  to no purpose.    One firm  after another went by  the board,  unable to weather the tempest, until just  before   closing   time   the   stock   ticker  announced   the   failure   of   the   Great  Northwestern   Mining   company.     The  drive  in  the  market had  been principally   directed   against   its   securities,  and after vainly endeavoring to check  the bear raid it had been compelled to  declare itself bankrupt.    It  was heavily  involved,  assets  nil,   stock   almost  worthless.     It   was  probable" that  the  creditors would not see' 10-cents on the  dollar.     Thousands   were   ruined,   and  Judge Rossmore among them.    All the  savings of a  lifetime���nearly $55,000-  were gone.    He was practically penniless at a time when he heeded iribney  most.     He   still   owned   his   house   in  Madison avenue, but that would have  to go to settle with his creditors.    By  the  time   everything   was   paid   there  would only, remain enough for a  modest competence.    As to his salary, of  course he could not touch that so long  as  this   accusation   was. hanging over  his head, and if he were impeached it  would ; stop   altogether.     The   salary,  therefore,   was  not to  be counted  on.  They must manage as best they could  and live more cheaply, taking a small  house  somewhere   in  the  outskirts  of  the city,   where  he  could  prepare  his  case quietly   without attracting attention.  Stott thought this was the best thing  they could do, and he volunteered to  relieve his friend by taking on his own  hands all the arrangements of the sale  of the house and furniture, which offer the judge accepted only too gladly.  Meantime Mrs. Rossmore went to  Long Island to see what could be had,  and she found at the little village of  Massapequa just what they were looking for���a commodious, neatly furnished two story cottage at a modest rent-  air���Of���eotirse^rit���was^nothing���like���  what   they ��� had   been   accustomed   to.  but it was clea>? and comfortable, and.  as Mrs. Rossmore said, rather tactlessly, beggars cannot be choosers. Perhaps it would not be for long. Instant  possession was to be had, so a deposit  was paid on the spot, and a few days  later the Rossmores left their mansion  on Madison avenue and took up their  residence in Massapequa, where their  advent created quite a fluster in local  social circles.  Continued next week.  Land Act Notice  Nicola-Kamloops Land District.  Yale District.  Take notice that I, A. W. Strickland, of Nicola,  B. C, occupation bank manager, intends to apply  for permission to purchase the following described  lands:  Commencing at a post planted 40 chains north of  the northwest corner of Lot 573,   thence 40 chains  no. th,  thence 40 chains east,  thence 40 chains  ju ih and thence 40 chains west to point of commencement.  .     'jtCLAND, Applicant.  Stanley Kirby, Agent.  ed <-} iii ,     .. J91 10-18  -_.: ���&&{  ��� "- .*!->"_ I  ; :l?l  m  ...  !,  '"���I  W  ���m  -   %  A  ?\  -ft:  7\:  p.  -"v.Vfi  II  i��a.,THTw__��KMwriwi'M:��*Yi  '���^���:vrCvr.'... kB"A^iTOJ^i_AaiaiiM_Bg - .> .  6  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, May 13, 1910  vie  It-  '������ir  'i'r  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  Subscription $2.00 a year  in   advance.  Six months $1.00  EDITOR - - - S. N. DANCEY  Ose dollar per inch per month fsr regula advertising. Land and water notices-$7.50 for 60  days.    $5.00 for 30 days.  Classified advertising 10 words for 25 cents,  extra words 2 cents.  Special rates furnished for largre contract advertising.  Address  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  P.O. Box 20 Merritt. B.C.  THE TELEGRAPH SERVICE  9  There is something radically  wrong with the C. P. R. telegraph service. From time to  time we have entered strenuous  protests against the seaious delay in transmission of ^messages  and this protest nas only been in  common with similar protests  emanating from the board of  trade and other sources.  Messages filed in Vancouver  early in the morning have never  reached Merritt or Nicola until  late into the afternoon and oftentimes not until the following day.  As one well known merchant  remarked, and truthfully too, ' 'it  is almost as satisfactory to write  because the letter often reaches  its . destination before a telegram."1  In^an effort to get at the base  of the trouble, investigations  have been conducted on a private  part, aiid the invariable result is  that the responsibility is placed  with the office atSpences Bridge.  There the messages are relayed  and the operators are so burdened  with work that it is often hours  before they can send the messages on into Merritt or Nicola.  The News operates an expensive press service and pays a  good, round sum for the maintenance of a correspondent at Van-  vcouver, for in this way we secure  the benefit. of the associated  press service. Press matter is  always late in reaching us, however, and we have known dif-  ^if^ent^instances^wheife^itp-hgio  been filed in Vancouver early on  Friday jmorning and it did not  reach us until late in the afternoon. On one or two occasions  it was filed Thursday night and  we did not get it before three  btelock Friday afternoon. This  delay is serious because not only  does it retard the publication of  the paper but it means that we  t cannot use all the press matter  because of the late hour at which  it is received. Therein lies a loss  because we are paying formatter that we are not in a position  to use as a result of the unsatisfactory I telegraph' service.  But we have another and more  serious, protest to offer; and one  that demands searching investigation on the part of the telegraph department of the C. P. R.  Press messages serit to The News  are as private as.- an ordinary  message to a private party and  we pay our good money for them.  But on different occasions the  purport of these messages became public property before they  were delivered to us.  Only last week on the occasion  of the death of our late lamented  King we Were provided with  complete service. No other parties in the valley were informed  by wire of the death of the king,  but the information was given to  the public even before it was  given to us. The result was that  our service lost its effectiveness.  Our esteemed contemporary, a  paper that never subscribes to a  telegraph or press service, was  enabled to publish the story of  the King's death at the expense  of our service. The Herald is  averse to paying for a press service by wire but still they were  given the advantage of a service  for which we have to pay pretty  dearly. It might also be mentioned that a part of these messages were filed at Vancouver  early in the morning but it was  well into the afternoon before  they reached us. c  This leakage should be checked at once. It-, is a serious matter and one that demands. immediate investigation. It is unfair to . The News and unfair to  our readers that we should thus  be robbed of the privileges for  which we are held financially responsible. If the C. P. R. proposes to make public the text of  all press messages addressed to  The News then it devolves upon  the C. P. R. to undertake the  expense of this service, but if on  the other'hand The News must  continue to pay :for the service  then it is up to the C. P. R. to  see to it that our messages are  held in privacy and thus retain  to us and to our readers the value  that*accrues from: a modern and  complete press service.  TAX NOTICE  Nicola Assessment District  : Notice is hereby given, in accordance  with the Statutes, that ProvincialRev-  enue Tax, and. all assessed taxes and  Income Tax assessed and levied under  the "Assessment Act" and amendments  thereto, are due and payable for the  year 1910.  All taxes collectable for the Nicol  Assessment District are due and pay  able at the Covernment Office at Nicola.  This notice in terms of Law, is equivalent to a personal by me upon all persons liable for taxes.  ,W. N. ROLFE  Deputy Assessor and Collector  Dated at Nicola. B.C. this 7th day of  January, A.D. 1910.  Edward VII is no more and George V rules in his stead.  Like a .bolt from a clear blue sky came the sad intelligence that our beloved sovereign had succumbed to an acute  attack of bronchitis. The world was not aware of his serious illness and it was not until an official bulletin was issued  a short time previous to the end that the critical state of  His Majesty was really known.  King Edward had not been in robust health for some  time and it was only a few weeks ago that he was stricken  with an attack ol bronchitis at Biarritz though no anxiety  was attached to his illness. Some of his friends are inclined  to the theory that the acute political crises was in a measure  responsible for his death and it may be that thisis true in a  sense. Coming as it does at one of the most crucial stages  of England's history, King Edward's death is an irreparable  . loss. Well may we say that he has ever been a strong  regulative force in the direction of the constitutional system  of the~Tia*tioir and the value of-his extreme wisdom and  judgment in matters political has been almost inestimable.  "Edward the Peacemaker" was one of the epithets  familiar with the name of the late sovereign and no higher  tribute could be paid to his worth than is found in the silent  testimony of the kindred love and respect with, which he was  regarded throughout the length and breadth of Europe and  the entire universe. ' .   "  Kaiser" William is possibly one of the-most self-reliant,  monarchs known to modern history and still withal this  strudy ruler would bow to the sane, reasonable, judicious  and diplomatic words of England's late monarch!.' The  younger crown heads of Europe always had in him a close  friend and advisor and it is no idle,.boast to say that no man  has eyer wielded a broader or better influence for good, than  did King Edward VII. With" a wise hand he wafted the  wand of ^arbitration with the result that, many international  disputes have -found a-.peaceful settlement with him and  universal peace has been the result of his unceasing effort. *  He was ever an exponent of peace and there is not a nation  in the world but has bowed with respect and: reverence to  his influence and power.  England has lost her greatest and noblest king, a statesman, a diplomat. Strong in character, kindly in disposition,  affable in nature he won his way to the hearts of his people  and as a monarch and as a man he was beloved and honored  in all circles. One of his most notable faculties was a keen  executive power, and in the direction of the affairs of state  he has employed a wonderful ability replete with tactfulness  and justice. His duty was ever nearest his heart, and;nothing furnishes a more striking evidence of this thai?the incident just prior to his death when he raised froni :tnfe death  bed to direct certain affairs of state that were brought to his  attention. 'T know'the end is near, but I think I have done  my duty.'- His dying words are typical of the man Jor he  met the inevitable with the same, resignation and firmness  that had characterised his service in life. #  England is laboring in the midst of the most serious  political crisis in its history, and it is deplorable that King  -Edward shouldbetakenTfiiray-atthis ^crucial-moment JorJhe���_  of all men would haye had the largest influence in solving  the national problems that have hovered as clouds over the  head of thenation for Weeks. ; .  King Edward entered into the. lives of his people. He  romped with the hunters. He strode through the race paddocks with the horsemen. He communed with the farmer.  He was ever in touch with the business life���in brief there  was no department of social, commercial or industrial activity that did not know his kindly presence or the influence  of his directing hand.  The new King, George V, is very much of the same  type as his father. He enters upon the kingly office at the  age of forty-five years and in the prosecution of his royal  duties he could not do better than follow the~ pattern that  has been woven by his worthy sir. It is a tremendous task  to take up the regal duties at this critical moment, but the  experience of the past can and must serve as a wonderful  aid. That he will have/a long and glorious reign is the fond  hope of his millions of subjects, and towards this end we join  with the countless throngs in voicing that old but ever sweet ,|  refrain, "God save our gracious King, long live our noble.  King, God Save the King."  *,-  ��� �����W��W��IV����l^<_fe^,r>0ro't^?T5K^WSW WW." LtM'lJI I ���/__����� J�� ."������������" ��  Friday, May 13, 1910  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  I '  I -\.  t,\  iif  L  ffl  111  I  !Nt'  u  I  CLINTON ASSIZES  Justice Gregory presided at  the Clinton assizes last week.  Deputy Attorney General McLean appeared for the prosecu-v  tion and amongst the members  of the bar present were Alec  Mclntyre, James Murphy and  Stuart Henderson. In the case  of Rex vs Walker and Chinley  for the murder of an Indian woman at Quesnel, an adjournment  was granted till the fall assizes  because of the absence of a material witness. These men had  already been granted a new trial.  Paul Stevens was found guilty  of shooting and threatening a  man. Ernest Louis and Basil,  two Indians, were found guilty,  of murdering Sat Chew, a Chinaman, at Dog Creek two years  ago and were sentenced to hang  in Kamloops gaol on July 10th.  The charge of shooting with  intent preferred against Jones  was allowed to stand over until  fall because of the absence of  two witnesses. Baptiste Solomon, an Indian, was sent to Kamloops gaol for six months for  theft.  THE PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN  The publicly board appointed  by the Nicola Valley Board of  Trade to promote,a publicity  campaign for the valley will  commence activities in the course  of a few days. A programme is  now being mapped out. and an  effective campaign is anticipated.  QUILCHENA HOTEL  F. D. Lauder, Beaver ranch;  N. Gotfriedson, Midway; H.  Smith, Merritt; Mrs. George  Kripps, family and maid, Vancouver; H. Grieg and wife, Vancouver; G. Gardner and J. Winters, Nakusp;'N. McCredle, J.M.  Smallett, Thos. Hunter, J. F. P.  Nash, C. P. Charlton and C. A.  Howse, Nicola; S. N. Dancey and  Dr. T. V. Curtin, Merritt; Fred  Baker and wife, Ashcroft; O.  Walker, Minnie Lake; J. Moore,  Dougias^Lake;~P.���MrTBeasiey,-  wife and child, Vancouver; G. F.  Ransom and wife, Merritt; J. D.  Lauder, Kamloops; W. E. Green  and wife, A. W. McVittie, Mrs.  A.  W. Strickland,   Nicola; Jos.  Payne, Kamloops; Mrs. Arthur  Lauder, family and maid, Vancouver.  i o���   NICOLA VALLEY   AGRICULTURAL  AND   HORTICULTURAL ASSN.  Applications are invited for  the position of spcretary to above  association salary $50 per annum  and 25 cents commision on each  membership ticket sold. Applications to be sent before  noon on the 18th of May to  Robert V^hitaker.  Secretory Protem.  Lower Nicola.  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that sittings of the  Supreme Court for the transaction of the business  of Courts of Assize add Nisi Prius, and of Oyer  and Terminer and General Gaol Delivery, will be  held in the Court House at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,   at' the places and on the dates following:,  namely:���  City of Vancouver, 2nd May, 1910.   Criminal.  City of Nelson, 3rd May,  1910. .. Civil and criminal. ','  City of Victoria, 10th May,  1910.     Criminal.  City of Kamloops,  10th  May,  1910.   Civil and  criminal.  City of .Greenwood,  12th  May,  1910.   Civil and  criminal.  City of Nanaimo,  17th May,  1910.     Civil and  criminal.  City of Vernon, i7th May, 1910.    Civil and criminal.  City of Fernie, 17tb May, 1910.   Civil and criminal.  City   of New   Westminster,   25th   May,   1910.  .Civil and criminal.  Town of Clinton, 26th May,   1910.     Civil  and  criminal.  And that notice be given that sittings of the  Supreme Court for thetrial of civil causes, issues  and matters only will be held in the Court House  at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, at the places and on  the dates following, namely:���  City of Rossland, 10th May, 1910.  City of Cranbrook, 14th May, 1910.  By Command. _' -   -  HENRY ESSON YOUNG,  Provincial Secretary  Provincial Secretary's Office,  -   2nd March, 1910. '  "  PUBLIC NOTICE  With a view to the better preservation of the Public Highways  the attention of the public is hereby directed to the provisions of  THE HIGHWAY TRAFFIC REGULATION ACT AMEND  MENT. ACT which enacts as  follows:-  7- It shall be unlawful for any  person to cause to. he drawn or  driven on any of the public highways of that portion ol the Province of British Columbia situate  east of .the Cascade range of  Mountains, any wagon or other  vehicle, carrying a load in excess  of that mentioned in Schedule  tA7 hereunto annexed .< 1  is the best investment you can  get and this is particularly  true of  SCHEDULE A  Wagons and 4 wheeled vehicles  shall not carry a load in excerr of  the following:-  On tires under 2 inches..2000lbs..  On tires 3 inches in width and  ' under four inches ... 3000 lbs.  On tires 4 inches in width and  under 5 inches .... 6000 lbs.  On tires 5 inches in width  and over. . ,6000 lbs and over  AND NOTICE is hereby given  that the Act in every respect  must be strictly complied with.  Any person guilty of an offence  against this Act shall upon summary conviction thereof before a  Justice of the Peace be liable to  a penalty not exceeding Fifty  Dollars.  W. N. Rolf e  Government Agent  Nicola, April 1st 1910.  REALTY  The future railway centre.of the  interior. No place outside of  Vancouver has made, more substantial progress during the past  two years.  The very fact that so much outside capital is coming into the  city is evidence of the attractiveness of the field for investment.  C. N. R. Divisional Base will be  located in Kamloops. For information address  Dalgleish & Corbett  REAL ESTATE BROKER  We do the  biggest  business in ourlin*��  in Kamloops.  We improve with age  The Grand  Pacific   Hotel  is. one of the oldest .Hotels in  Kamloops and has ever maintained the good standard it set  at the start. Situated across  from the C. P. R. depot and  well furnished in all, departments it can give, you convenience, comfort and satisfaction.  William Ddbson  __K_a m _i_n__rb_rtc_  ���: Y  When in North Bend stop at  C.P.R. Hotel  You can get the best satisfaction for your money. Local  trains stop thirty minutes for  lunch. We have the name of  keeping one of the best host-  elries along the line.  Jo C Clarence  'CJf\  *'*..���"*"���)  McVittie & Cokely  Dominion and Provincial  Land Surveyors  Irrigation  Work  a  Specialty.  Office over Bank of Montreal.  Merritt, B. C.  A. W. McVITTIE  L. S. COKELY  D.L.S., B.C.L.S*  Globe Hotel  LYTTON, B. C.  One of the oldest and  best hostelries in the  district. Good accommodation in all depart-  partments.  A. F.   HAUTIER,   - -  Prop.  LYTTON, B. C.  Lytton's Popnlar Hotefiry  BaiiEie Hotel  Good   Meals,   Good Comfortable  Beds and Best Service.     Rates  Reasonable.  Walter C. Keeble  Proprietor,  LYTTON, B.C.  The B. and B.  Automobile Co*  SHOW ROOMS  New Masonic Temple Bldg..  Cor.  Georgia and Seymour Sts.  Vancouver, B; C.  P. 0. Box 367.  The  REO  The  FORD  The  WHITE  notice ;  Tenders are asked up to noon ���  on the 15th May 1910 for all labour and tools etc. ���everything  except materials, required in the  erection of a hay barn, 95 feet  by 25 feet, at Quinsharden Ranch  near Dot station N. V.-Ry., in  accordance with a specification  and plan which can be seen on  application to Mr. Thos. W. Jackson at the ranch house. All  materials will be furnished by  the ~: undersigned ��� and.-' delivered  convenient to the site of building.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  Address,  H. Abbott  Vancouver, B.C-  Vancouver,  April 16th, 1910. 10-13  . t:'  Wl  .7 %  .. -';;,.:. H  -"' *- *", *Vsl  .._- -.a  7,7M  arTCryrrc rmir �����; .ST  sSSm -Tin  8  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, May 13, 1910  ts,"  .5  \&  I V.,.  ll  I  V  J - *  VA  ���a  ���4S:  I-'  h   :  I,:/--:'  li  ( ,'.:,  KcV'i. '���-��������� t_st:  at Our Corresponde  Have to Say  SAVONAS  The Canadian Northern survey  party has moved its camp from  Deadman's Creek to Eight Mile  creek.  Word has been received that  Adam Ferguson has greatly improved in health at the coast.  He is expected back in a week  or ten days.  ' W. Maxwell, the popular C. P.  R. station agent at Ashcroft, has  been appointed to examine agents  in the new rules and regulations.  He was in Savonas for that purpose last week.  "*..Mr.:   and   Mrs.   J. C.   Shields  have just returned from a trip to  . Annis.  Joe Payne, the well known  cattle man, has been engaged to  take a big drive of cattle to Fort  George and the Northern country  for P. Burns and Co. this sum-  , mer. Mr. Payne was for many  years cattle buyer for P. Burns  and Co. at Kamloops. .  -R. F! Leighton has returned  from Tranquille where he surveyed an irrigation ditch for C.  T. Cooney.  A football match has been added to the sports programme at  Savonas on May 24th. The ball  games promise to be the best  held in the interior and the Savonas team will undoubtedly make  a good showing if faithful and  steady practice counts for anything.  T. C. Cooney has postponed  taking his holiday trip till  after  . May 24th. Tommy always takes  an active part in the Savonas  celebration and his absence from  ^-the���day-s���festivities���would-be  greatly felt.  H. A. Ferguson leaves for the  coast shortly for treatment for  his eyes which have been affecting him considerably of late.  La grippe is still claiming its  victims here. Elijah Harris of  Three Mile creek was confined to  the house for some days last  week with the malady.  Mr.,, and Mr. Frank Sparks  were in town last week. Frank  reports that he has got nearly all  his crop in.  F. E. and W. Wright have  lease(J. a large portion of the  EigltfcMile Creek ranch from  Mark McAbee.    They have over  - fiacres in   oats   and some 25  :^res -in potatoes.  Frank Allen of Summit ranch  was in Ashcroft last week.  Mrs. Dufurt, passed through  Savonas last week on her -way  to Kamloops. Mrs. Dufurt, who  before her marriage was Miss  Rosse, is a well known horse  woman and has taken part in  many horse shows.  -o���  Doering of Vancbuver. The  happy event took place in St.  Alban's church here.  John Hopp 'reached Ashcroft  the other day and went north to  institute activities on his mining  claims near Barkerville.  Many from here attended the  assizes at Clinton last week.  There is a big influx into the  Cariboo and northern. country  close onto fifty persons leaving  every day.  MISSION HOUSE AT LYTTON  An institution identified with the  life of the late Archdeacon   Small  QUILCHENA  Mrs. Arthur Lauder and  family with maid from Vancouver are amongst the guests at  the Quilchena hotel.  One of the children of Mrs.  George Kripps, of Vancouver,  who is stopping at the hotel, was  stricken with measles on Sunday  but the little one is fortunately  recovering nicely. Dr. T. V.  Curtin was called.,  A party comprising Percy  Beasley, wife and child, of Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs. George  Ransom of "Merritt, Sundayed at  Quilchena.  Charlie Howse came up from  Nicola on Sunday with his motor  boat bringing with him C. P.  Charlton and S. N. Dancey. It  was a delightful sail the run  being made in less than an hour.  Rev. James Thompson held  service at Kilner's last Sunday  and there was a good attendance.  The B. C. Horticultural Estates  Ltd. will not break up any land  on the Moore ranch until fall and  then one thousand acres will be  prepared for fruit.  The local hotel is full of guests  and Manager Guichon is already  beginning to feel the effect of  the tourist season.  A modern ciMer71:^nis^cburt  will shortly be provided in connection with the hotel, the  grounds in front of the big hostelry having been selected.  ASHCROFT  Twelve automobiles are now  in operation on the Cariboo road  and everyone of them is doing  good business.  William Everson is expected  in Ashcroft in a few days and  will again join the staff of the B.  X. Co. Mr. Everson has been at  the Triangle ranch and Guichon's  about two years.  George W. Mutter of Hat  Creek was last week married to  Beatrice,   daughter   of   C.    G.  Special  Prices in Jewelery  The latest in Ladies' and Gents Watches at prices to  suit all..  Call and see our line in Lockets, Ladies' and Gents  Watch Fobs and Chains.  Our special line in Alarm and Mantle Clocks are going  fast.    Come while the prices are good.  Bring your repairs and get them done right.  James Simpson  Repairs Guaranteed.        Watchmaker and Jeweler MERRITT  THE EARTH HASN'T BEEN STRUCK BY  HALLEY'S COMET  r  but those who have visited our store are struck  with ..the splendid bargains that they get.    \  Let Us Fill Your Orders for  the  House.  When prices are right and goods of the best it  makes a big difference to the housekeeper.  GIVE US A TRIAL.  SYT  General Merchant  M  Spend  you ' summe   vacation at  SAVONAS  along the shores of Kamloops Lake.    Splendid fishing and hunting.  Pleasure spot for  sportsmen  Lakeview Hotel  Provides  for your every want while you are enjoying the  beauty  of this popular resort.  Adam Ferguson, Propriator  I ���1ac_'J_BVW-����M'r*'nn,��'*,*iyir  >% i/ * *��-        '  ���mwiuTt^)jMi.%yjjar:?g!gs''~*^''' ���'^'���wm  M_^jtLiiiw*'jii'��iw��w)>.>"����|W|wi*iuwi��ni.nnii.innM^iii'n,ivi i>-t ....I. ^o >f-__f. ���__..-. L - -  /���  1  "J  \l  f>  8> '  1  il  ;0   It'.  I  II  *a  * �����  �����r  Friday, May 13, 1910  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  9  ARGAIN  ���SALE-  From the   11th of May  to the 21st.  inclusive, substantial  reductions will be  made on many items  of our stock. The  first of June will complete our first year  in Merritt, and we  must correct our over  stock by this sale.  See posters for particulars.  Yours for  ins  H. S. Cleasby has installed a  water wheel on his property at  Coutlee and will use it for pumping water onto his land for irrigation purposes.  W. E. Duncan returned last  Saturday from the coast whence  he went on business associated  with the Pacific Coast Collieries  Co.  Miss Agnes Vair joins the  staff of the Nicola Valley Land  and Investment Co. in their new  offices over the Bank of Montreal  on Monday.  Fishing parties are beginning  to be much in evidence these  days though no large catches  have been reported. One large  party went out from Merritt to  Ten Mile creek last Sunday but  they cam�� back without success.  -o-  Harold Greig, the well known  Mason & Risch piano salesman,  who came over from Kamloops  in his Hupmobile last week made  the run from Quilchena to Kamloops in a little less than three  hours. He reports that the road  is .in pretty good shape."  -O-  Percy Beasley with his wife  and son left Tuesday morning  for their home in Vancouver after  a stay of several days in the  valley.  Gemmill  and Stationer  British Columbia  A. Ludwick of Aspen Grove  was down in the valley for a  couple of days this week. He  reports that everything looks  fine up through his country.  LOCAL AND blSTRICT  The government road gang is  getting busy in this district  placing the roads in good repair.  Judge J. D. Swanson will hold  county court at Nicola on June  15th.  .  0MiM^rtW^n��wQaM����HMBa__H__aw  Del King with his family has  moved up to his ranch up the  Coldwater valley.  Major Charles Flick has gone  down to the coast and will be  away several days.  Pete Marquet returned from  the coast Monday night bringing  with him Mrs. Marquet who has  almost fully recovered frem her  recent serious ilness.  William E. Maxwell, C. P. R.  agent at Ashcroft who is touring  the district instructing operators  in the new laws was in Merritt  and Nicola this . week returning  to the mainline Wednesday morning.  -o-  " Miss^Lillian-Mayof ~~!Nanaimo  is spending a few days as the  guest of Mrs. George. E. Hygh  at the Hotel Merritt.  John N. Moore and Mrs. Moore  are spending a few days, with  friends in Kamloops before going on to the coast to liye.  -��*-  W. E. Green and A. W. McVittie who went down to the  coast last week are expected back  tonight or tomorrow night.  ������m  Bargains at the drug store  from the 16th to the 21st. Inspect them when you get your  mail.  A. H. Owens, better known as  "Dad" Owens returned Tuesday  night to his home in Nicola after  a sojourn of two weeks with  friends at the coast. He went  as far as Spokane.  The wife and family of George  T-___r�� -i- _** i/* _** _i-w�� _^j <��� ^ />4��/\u  "A-tai/CIl^ CUXXUUCLUr  uir  -laic���lu^ai  branch, came up from Vancouver  this week and will spend a vacation in this district at Nicola,  Merritt, Quilchena and other  points.  George Murray returned last  Saturday from a several days*  trip through the Aspen Grove  country. His son, W. G. Murray,  spent last week in and around  Tulameen.  The lumber famine has been  somewhat appeased by the arrival of three cars of building  lumber this week. Additional  shipments are expected in the  course of a few days.  J. Q. Leonard who conducts  the Commercial hotel at Nicola  has procured a fine new bus and  baggage wagon for service in  connection with the hostelry,  meeting all trains/ It is a neat  appearing turnout as well as  roomy and comfortable.  Owing to delay in shipment it  is not likely that A. E. Howse  will receive his new Russell  touring car much before June  1st.. The shipment was to have  been made late in April or early  in May.  -o-  - Fred A. Reid with Mrs. Reid  return this week. from a visit  of six weeks in the east. They  visited with friends in Boston  and at Mr. Reid's home in Albert  N. B. Mr. Rejd's health is considerably improved.  George E. Hygh is making  splendid progress at the General  hospital in Vancouver where he  is being treated for blood poisoning. It was necessary for him  to undergo further operations  but his physicians are now confident that the blood poisoning  has been completely  eliminated.  good effect throughout the valley-  The soil was benefitted, the  roads were left in better shape  and several forest fires that have  been raging in different parts of  the district were thus checked.  The * pesf ormances of the  Pringle Stock Co. at Menzies''  hall this week have given splendid satisfaction and good sized  audiences have been the order-  Tonight the company will play  one of their strongest bills,  "Reaping the Harvest", and  will conclude their engagement  in Merritt tomorrow night.  C. S. Hubbs returned^ Tuesday ~  night from a trip to the east. He.  spent a   few  days   at Toronto^  Belleville,  Rossmore  and goings  and coming stopped  for a   few.  days at Winnipeg.    ''  The east  looks fine  but I tell  you I  was.,  glad to get back   again  to  the  west."    Mr.   Hubbs will   make  his  home in  the Nicola  valley,,  living at Canford.  William E. Brown, who has  been critically ill with pneumonia  is���recovering���from-his���illnessr  He successfully passed the crisis  on Tuesday and is now on the  high*road to recovery. For a  time his condition caused the  greatest anxiety amongst his  friends.  There was no meeting of the  Merritt Athletic association Tuesday night. The committees are  making good progress with their  work, however, and in every  department there is a healthy  activity that augurs well for the  success of the celebration.  The new Coldwater hotel at  Merritt will be formerly opened  on Monday evening next and a  special program has been provided by Mine Host Mclntyre. The  hotel is one of the finest in the  upper country���of attractive exterior design, luxuriantly furnished and replete in all the comforts,  and conveniences that are so essential to the maintenance of a,  generous patronage.  Gemmill is overstocked in some  lines. " Look for particulars ort  the posters.  George Broughton, the well  known civil engineer and surveyor, who has been at Princeton,  Hedley and Tulameen for some  time past reached Merritt this-  week by way of the coast. He  will open an office in Merritt and  will conduct it in connection with  his_6ffices"at"Princetdn"and^Pen--  ticton. Mr. Broughton is an able  engineer and his coming will  mean much to the community.  The heavy showers of rain late  Monday night and Tuesday  morning will have a wonderfully  Mrs. Charles Barton is seriously ill at her home on Quilchena Ave. She suffered several  attacks of convulsions and her  condition is critical.  Methodist Church���Rev. J.  W. Hedley���Services Sunday May  15th. Lower Nicola 3 p. m. Merritt 7.30 p. m.  Anglican Church���Rev. Jas.  Thompson���Services Whitsunday  May 15th. Nicola 10 a. m. Holy  Communion. Merritt 3 p. m..  Nicola 7.30 p. m.  *' ];' ���  "i  *. -* _.  _ *-  i..  *-_  />���-'  ������7*1  y$\  - *-,  "vsi  r* '#_  ���->��s_  .- -">���-<��  _v'3.'"_*_  -it  -V.tSH  7m  ��._ y-'M  ���  ' ' ' . ^1  7yyf  �����   ** y^-^u  -���: ���''.;**��� jrji  *���-���'������' !l  v-J  7-' _>"\il  s - .-   J  . :������$  I  ** t-   ; ���   .'  i^i���w  "���..��� ������ ��" ���������tj.'ii ������!���_*���< ��**!���'���! ����_��*-[���*>.fia��tt/iji"fc:***^.ftrt*Tt^ i=��___r_-t^____-^T_____Vr-i-Cii^^_WTA-_��--.-��r-_--^^T_^.'.fr^_^t___~_..-.. �����?...--_  I  v.  V  II  1  10  THE NICOLA 'vALLEY NEWS  Friday; May 13, 1910^  5.  w  v  .ii  I **!  Is-.  {���"���-  r  3 ?'���  I'-''���'  -.if- -������-f.fst'.  Provincial News  Fifty rooms are to be added to  the Leland hotel at Kamloops.  Thare are 575 lumber and  shingle mills in British Columbia.  A Kamloops prospector has  discovered opals and hyalite near  Deadman's Creek.  A day and night messenger  service has been established at  Prince Rupert.  In June Fort George will have  telephone connection with Blake-  water Crossing.  The output of the Hosmer  mines is daily increasing and  will soon reach the thousand ton  mark.  The Bluebell mine on Kootenay  lake has been closed pending the  installation of new machinery to  develop the ore in sight.  The value of the fruit raised  in British Columbia last year has  been estimated at $8,500,000.  F. H. Mitchell, of Seattle,  contemplates the erection of a  large and up-to-date sawmill at  Merritt.  D. Stoskois, late of the Vancouver post office staff, is now  assistant postmaster at Kamloops.  Stewart has now a population  of a thousand, which is increasing at the rate of two hundred a  week.  The Ashcroft Copper Co., will  expend $40,000 this year developing their properties in Highland Valley.  The Penticton Press says that  there will be   a bumper crop in  the  Okanagan    this year.  "The  fruit trees are all in  full bloom  and no damage has resulted from  the frosts.  The rush up the Skeena River  this spring is so great  that the  -freight_and_passenger accomo'da-  tion upon the steamers is all booked ahead for five or six trips.  Victoria Ministerial Association passed a resolution on Wednesday vigorously condemning  boxing and prize fighting. They  also banned exhibition of moving  pictures of the same.  The Kamloops carpenters have  beeiron strike but returned to  work this week on condition that  they would receive four dollars  for an eight hour day after June  1. ., . . ������*'  The Kamloops Sentinel says  that Alec Mclntyre who had just  returned frorri attending court  at Nicola was particularly impressed with the progress that  had been made at Merritt.  ������* Navigation ^between "Quesnel  and Fort George is now open and  the boats are having a busy time.  The steamer Nechaco was the  first to arrive at Fort George.  Upon the arrival of the Okanagan on Saturday last quite a  large crowd gathered on the  wharf to see the horses belonging to T. J. Smith. And it was  well worth while���such a showing of thoroughbreds being rarely  seen in this part of the province?  There were four thoroughbred  mares, one thoroughbred stallion  a standard bred two-year-old  mare; the hackney, Red Hawk,  and Credential the high-jumper.  The kids "were mostly->taken up  with a couple of Shetland ponies,  both of which are prize winners.  ���Summerland Review.  -��*-  The now famous endless prayer  chain was broken at Lbs Angeles  the postmaster holding that it  came under the new fraud order.  The session of the., federal  house at Ottawa which has just  closed lasted for six months less  four days. There were 102 sittings of the commons and sixty  eight of the. senate. In ali 235  bills were introduced and 177  passed. Those killed were public  bills introduced by private members   with  one exception.    The  session was notable for the passage of twenty one divorce bills  constituting a new record.  Land Act Notice  Take Notice that Daniel Murray of Oakland,  California, occupation Honse-builder, ��� intends������ to.  make application to purchase the following described land: Commencing at a post planted at  the N. E. Corner of Lot 1346, thenee running 80  chains East, ��� thence 80 chains South, thence 80  chains West, thence 80 chains North to point of  commencement, containing 640 acres.  Dated April 19th. 1910.  Daniel Murray, applicant  J: F. Murray agent.  Land Act Notice  Take notice that Angus Graham-"of Greenwood,  ���occupation Rancher,-intends to ..make application  to purchase the following described" land: Com-  mencingata post planted 80 chains East of the  N. E. Corner of Lot 1346, thence running East 80  chains, thence South 80 chains, thence West 80  chains, thence North 80 chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres.  Dated-April 19th, 1910.  -        Angus Graham applicant, '  J. F. Murray agent.  Land Act Notice'  NICOLA AND KAMLOOPS LAND DISTRICT.  -Districc-of-^jfale.-  Take notice that Joseph Logan Thompson of  Vancouver, occupation, farmer, intends to apply  for permission to purchase the following described  lands:    .  Commencing at a post .planted at the southwest corner of Lot 751, about two miles south of  Mamette Lake, thence 40 chains North,' thence 60  chains West, thence 60 chains South, thence 40  chains East, to the west line of Lot, 1488.' G. 1.  thence 20 chains North, thence 20 chains East, to  point of commencement, and containing 320 acres  more or less.  JOSEPH LOGAN THOMPSON.  Frahlc Bailey, Agent.'  Dated March 16th. 1910.  Land Act Notice.  Nicola District, Kamloops Division  --. - of Yale.  Take notice that I Charles Leonard  Flick, occupation merchant, intends to  apply for .permission to purchase the  following described lands: _   v  Commencing at a -post planted beside the Indian Reserve post which  marks the limit of the .eastern: j jog  from  the  Northwest  corner   post-of  Naik "Indian���Reserve; thence  North  twenty chains; thence West 20 chains;  tHence sSoutli 20 chains; : thence  East.  20 chain's to point of, commencement. .  v       J Charges Leonard' "Flick:  ��� ���[-i>':'-"y .<���':> y-:-n:l7iW---'" " "��� Locator.  '  Dated April 6, 1910. 8-16  Home of the travelling public.  Everything directed to the best  comfort and convenience of the  guests.  Rates $2.00 a day.  Special inducement to boarders.  GEORGE E. HYGH  MERRITT  PROPRIETOR  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Merritt Livery and Feed Stable  Saddle Horses, and Single and Double Drivers  on Shortest Notice.  Good accomodation for horses.    Express meets  all trains.    Buggies for hire.  A. J. COUTLEE, Prop.,  Merritt, B.C.  Metropolitan  MEAT MARKET  NICOLA,   .C.  The choicest of Beef, Mutton, etc., always on hand.  Fresh Fish, Eggs and Vegetables.  T. HESLOP, Prop.  .i  Remember You Want   the  est  ,ii''_il  The Fraser Valley Nurseries are  amongst the oldest and best established  in the province.  i  Hundreds of fruit growers can  testify to the splendid value of the trees  they purchased from us.  Good value with reasonable prices  form a good combination^ Get your  orders in now.  ���';���;���..�����'>  _���>.���!�����.-.  Local Representative :    F. G. Moore, Lytton, B. G.  ^Mr^ IVtbore; will: lie in "J>Ti^bl& valley: iii st fe^wsr ^days.  K-,-: ���j -^'___it-1t_�����nyin.-gjp,...-^���tf.-�� f^m  m  ;#���  &  fi  ���:.Mv  Friday, May 13, 1910  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  On Tuesday, May  24th there will be  of all kinds, including baseball and football matches wifh outside teams  The following day, Wednesday, May 25th will be devoted to  - "-.      >_._,-.* V  Quarter-mile repeat; first prize $75, second prize $25.  Half-mile repeat (winner barred from other events); first  prize $110, second prize $40.  Klobtchman Race, 1-2 mile; first prize $10 second prize $5  Cowboy Race turning stakes; first prize $10 second $5  Gents Driving, best style and appointments; first prize  Pony Race, 14 1-2 hands and under; first prize $25, second  prize $10.  Indian Race, 1-2 mile; first prize $20, second prize $10  $25, second prize $10  Ladies 1-2 mile dash; first prize $25 second prize $10.  Open 1-2 mile dash jfirst prize $75 second prize $25  -%V  V/l  'aoce m _ra��iiion  mm��-.  Vm '"' ���'��  -.\:-*���?&���$$<���  7777m  Hip  um  I  yy��i^  yam.-  mm  ���7$-  i'^.ji..  7y  ���%���  "    Vfe  ���7-$  :-:y4  . -'�����.t.  /*".'< ->���'�����  -.   _, 1*  - ?v  -   "7A-  yy-dh  -7^  ���-_.������>-?<��� a  \.'-." '";'-',:2*"''  - "_J,_-',, y'"., ,C,.  ' yy?��~J&'  '   I.   '*���      *��,  - -      ' ��� .,' ���.'��-!  - <���<���.- ���_*���*  -���'-���*'x-.*,'��l  '     ���     ;;.M  - '-;��� '-"��� Vi  *" i/t'J^,  Z      -    ...   . rt I  Sf  .   ���     V-"v.  - "��� '-7y7M  v ���$%  -' "    '-���' .if  : ������y\l  . . --.Vi  "V>'*|  ' \..v  'i"'',  '��   ->'- '.  *���*��* ���_���nm-wt^��� <m^ w *��,���������rr:  1 ;i  _yxi_tii_ ^s^ss^s^s^^M^i^^^a^^^SiriSFi^  "JFfijgMJ'SWWr^ra^^  -Jt&ZGrt*Z?S  K^-S&^Sr^iS^^i^J'S^iir^^l^SS/s^^  c_ine_Jiir-t- ���-;a_;r__r___��_t____^i.j^x���Mw-  ��l V  JkU_>  ,   U   A __      -  J!"  Si  El.  1  I _  J *��  k  Ii -  l.  i ..  '- ~c  |. --  r!'.  M   .  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, May 13, 1910  , Pirst Prize:.   ���  ��� ***  Henry Herbert Piano, valued at $450  Second Prize:  Lady's: Gold Watcji and Chain, valued &t $ 100  Tfiird -Prize?.:g';  Camera, valued at $50.00.  The Nicola Valley News is prepared to give these valuable prizes away in order to dete?ihihe  who is the most popular young lady in West Yale. , We have purchased from the Mason & Risch  Piano Co., anew Henry Herbert, which represents about the best of the skill arid workmanship of  this well known firm.    The second and third prizes are equally as attractive. r     ������  Standing of  candidates will be  published in two  weeks.  Get out and work  for your favorite  ���Every vote will  :    C31.TL    -  &*    ."-7."  Zr^Si * '  -   *������       <" J* V  W\  _���  Ii  f-  i  ;���  _.  >���.  \  /  V-  I  ''  ir- 1  ���  ._���  /'  >\  )  \i  St  '  <!,  f J  V'i  t  b  1  �� v]  '.'1  t M  I-I  M  *!  4  l*>]  u\  '  4  i  _  ��  <j%  \  Vt'i  -.4  ���4  s       "   *  i ll  ! 'N 4  i c* 2  d  ���><  ';���']  �� ���. * *  '    "l  i ._  'id  *"..S'  The territory will e3feoft^^  . loops will also be incited.   You will be at liberty to takesubscriptions anywhere, however, for  in that respect you are;"hot limited. * :'������-/-'  \.  ! .   '  \  Conditions:  Each paid up yearly subscription to The Nicola Valley News will represent 1000 votes for your  candidate, but you can Subscribe for a longer time that if you desire. A six months' subscription  will get you 500 votes: The "young lady who gets the largest number of votes wins. So Get  Your Friends Busy.;   Any young lady is eligible.  Subscription Price is $2^  i -  /.  ���1  ��� 1  .'/i  1  yAT  ��� 4'  ���M  L i m  ���'-'Fl  '���I  ������J  i_i  ��� ' el  ii  'i  IliWWft i�����^<*rr- \      I  A -il  ft  &I  Friday, May 13, 1910  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Vale Supply Co.  lerritt, B. C.  Diamond Vale Supply Co  Merritt, B, C.  We always aim to please our customers  our motto is  uality.    Our goods are-all new and up-to-date.  A splendid range of new  Carpet Squares  Rugs and  Linoleums  Prices  to Suit All.  9-16 Camp Stove $10.50 each.  9-18 Cook Stove $24 and $26.  9-18   Steel   Range   with   high  closet etc.  $45 and $50  If you want a stove be sure and  see these before placing your  order.  Mouse  Furnishings  Counter Panes 11-4  Special $1.75  Blankets, wool, 7 and 8 lbs.  Flannelette Blankets  11-4.    $1.50 Pair.  Bath Towels 25c up.  All Good Values.  iamon  e   ouppiy  Merritt, B. C. =  MANUFACTURERS AND SHIPPERS OP  NICOLA VALLEY COAL  The Premier Coal of British Columbia  Head Office: VANCOUVER, B.C.  Mines: MIDDLESBORO, B.C.  to?  S  i.3  H  I  71  ���-*-*  ���**  Jr  V  v  ._-f  -   J-|  '71  1 4r\  'jj  y  >    "*" ""ft I  ^'_- -_  ���4  * "  rwMgnHwwtfTa'aBtucws.'a.  J_UU.....^l'..fV^-*W,<-U Hp}  ___P_I r '      i  m'i',  HI j;   !  Ill *'.   '  MSB         '  una ^ .  HI '���''  '  HI&- ''  Ss^' 1  eHbH ��  mil ���  ���������3 ^^  3HB - P  ���^���V   ..���^v-.mJI^,Al^,^���^l^^.r���.^:w^^_^_,V^._^^���Wrm_^1,^  Tjyyr/artfrj^vi-riiJjrt '...Tfr. fnrthj-tr... *���*  ���j^^^i^y^KyF****-' -��� ^f *i*2HSZ'*a��?P$!�� f^. jt-w���  tf3  1iS  It ?  ri.'  j' ���'  *��� -  t q  ii >- -  !i  1  j, .v  l_.*J  11-  I"  SI  12*  W  m  I,-.  * ���'  055i  ���ft;*;-.  l��s  l_-*3s  ��� *!__.  !/'<  <��  l:.'  14  THE: NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, MAYi3,"-i��iO-  .   BRITISH COLUMBIA HORSE  "d" squadron  . Squadron  orders    No.    1,   by  Major Flick, commanding   "D"  squadron,       British      Columbia  Horse.  Merritt, 13th May, 1910.  Drill-Squad drill at Merritt,  Tuesday, May 17th, and each  successive Tuesday at 6:30 p. m.  Highland hall. Squad drill at  Nicola, Wednesday, May 18th,  and each successive Wednesday  ���at 7:30 p.m., Pooley's hall. Squad  ���drill, Lower Nicola, Saturday,  May 14th and each successive  Saturday at 7:30 p. m. McGregor's hall, until further  ord. rs.  Duty���Pending the arrival of  rosters and troop organization,  officers and non-commission officers will attend all parades as  follows : Merritt, Capt. Hillyer.  Lieut.. Bates,. S. S. M. Howes.  Nicola, ; Capt.= Nash,. Lieut.  Mathews. Lower Nicola, Lieut.  Grimmett. Orderly officer for  week ending May 21st, Capt.  Hillyer. Orderly officer next: o;  duty, Lieut. M. L. Grimmett.   -  Parades-r-All ranks will attend  these parades: . K  . Dress, mourning-TUntil turther  orders the'mourning to be-worn  by officers of the Canadian  ��� Militia in memory of, His Most  Gracious Majesty, King Edward  VII,-will be. ~a piece of black  crepe three inches and one-  quarter wide round the left arm,  above the elbow.  "  ��� Where crepe is not procurable,  :' bjacd cloth moy be substituted.  �� >   ' B. L. Hillyer,  i? Captain for O. C.  lD" Squadron, B. C. H.  LAND ACT NOTICE  KAMLOOPS DIVISION - NICOLA DISTRICT.  District of Yale.  Take notice that Edith Mabel' Anthony of Canford, B. C, occupation married woman, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following1  described lands :  Commencing- at a post planted about one mile  North of Lot 1639, thence running East 40 chains:  thence North 80 chains: thence West 40 chains:  thence South 80 chains to point of commencement  and containing 320 acres more or less.  EDITH MABEL ANTHONY.  R. G. Stanley Anthony, Agent.  Dated April 9th, 1910. .    9-17  Land Act Notice  Kamloops Division Land District.  district of yale  Take notice that I, Thomas A. Flynn  of Merritt, B.C., occupation. farmer,  intends 60 days after date to-apply for  permission to purchase the following  described lands:  Commencing at the post at the south  east corner of lot 122, thence south 24  chains: thence northerly -24 chains to  the southwest corner of lot 122; thence  east 12 chains to point of commencement, comprising 12 acres more or less.  '    '   THOMAS A. FLYNN  Dated April 4th, 1910. 8-16  <��� <.  NOTICE  Season 1910  Imported pure  bred Clydesdale  Stallion  BARON  DERBY  No. 9491 in Canadian National  Records, and 14580 in Clydesdale  Horse Society of Great Britain  and Ireland. Sired by Barons  Pride, Dam Gitana by Hiawatha, will serve limited number of broken mares at Quins-  harden ranch, Dot, B. C, and  at points between Quinsharden  ranch and Merritt during the  season.  POWER FOR THE OKANAGAN  A company in which Vancouver capital is largely interested has been organized to provide  a large electric lighting and  power plant in the upper part of  thlfOkanagan valley; The^rin^  cipal plan of the company will be  to'construct and operate a network of electric railway lines  radiating from Vernon.  TWICE-A-WEEK MAIL  Arrangements are now under  way according to a cable from  Liverpool to provide a mail twice  a week between England and  Canada.  > See posters for further  ticulars as to dates etc:  par-  Imported   pure f[bred   Hackney  Pony Stallion  T V  George Stark of Golden disappeared in Vancouver with a  large sum of money and foul  play is suspected.  'tli A powder mill at Hull, Que.,  blew up killing fifteen men and  injuring twenty others.    ..  . narf lestoun  Meteor  No. 10892 Hackney Horse Society  of Great Britain and Ireland.  Foalded in 1907, sired by Johnie  Cope out of Little Pollie Perkins  by Sir Waldie, will serve a limited number of broken mares at  Quinsharden ranch, Dot, B. C,  during this season.  Mares must not~'eXceed 141-2  hands in height.  Harriestoun Meteor was the  winner of first in Junior Stallion  closs and in the Pony Champion  class at the recent Horse' Show  in Vancouver.  Terms  $20.00   for the Season.  H. ABBOTT,   ,.. ,. Owner.!  We are offering the public special prices  on goods recently purchased at a reduction on  cost. In this line we have something to suit"  everyone and we are adding all our winter  underwear. Each and every garment we will  sell at 33 1-3 per cent off the regular mark for  two weeks to clear. This is a genuine reduction sale. Call and get a bargain and" be con-  vinced at the old stand. -  G. B. Armstrong,  MERRITT,  B.C.  eauty  Brought to Your Door  This is what our Mail Order System does, but this is not  all it does for you.    It offers you the advantage of buying  -the highest grade good in existence,  at Eastern and Manufacturer's prices. .  Do you require Jewelery, Silverware, Cut Glass, Cutlery,  Leather Goods, Oak Ware, Clocks,  Watches, Thermometers,  ��� Barometers, or Field Glasses ?  Get in touch with us and save money.    Write for our  catalogue. *��  Henry Birks & Sons, Limited  Jewelery Mail Order House  Geo. E. Trorey, Man. Dir.  Vancouver, B. C  i  Home of the travelling public  Good   comfortable  rooms   and excellent dining service.     Rates are  reasonable.    Just give us a  call.     Representative meets all trains.  McGillivary & Veasey, Prprietors  Ashcroft, B. C.  Gateway to the Cariboo ...  Those who go up into the Cariboo country generally have several, hours to spend in Ashcroft and  they always get the best of accomodation at the  Grand Central Hotel  Our rates fit every pocket and our service' pleases all.  Gebrge Ward, Proprietor  Ashcroft, B.C.  .,.���     Li- i  i   r���Willi      i   in1    ^���'�����������������7"*����'y**��*^;^Jf^C*a*fg'^i^**g I  i  m  i,  jtoi*  f  i\  "MM  l/ii \  ��(i  i  m**  :\  lv  ffl*  II  I'  ��� 9  i  Ik  I  IH)  If   P  ft  fi  Jft&iDAY, May 13, 1910  "^HE; nic#aVyax4^ey-.._neWJ '  Icola ��� Veil ley  - x.v  15  Dealers m Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork and  bausage, Poultry, Ham and Bacon. Fresh Fish always on  hand. Orders receive prompt attention. Cattle bought  and sold by the carload.  ���  Eastwood  Manager  peecesiBridge  Junction point with C.P.R.  mainline and Nicola branch.  Good hotel accomodotion.  Porter meets all trains.  Guests   receive   the   very  best of attention.  GEO. H. BROUGHT1ON  Gradute S. P, S. ; \  -.��..��.-., -DOMINION axd PRONINGIAL I  LAND SURVEYOR '  Merritt Princeton Pentictoii  NOW AT MERRITT  A. Clemes,  ST FRUIT FARM IN  BRITISH COLUMBIA^  I was the first man in the province to experiment  in the line of fruit growing and my success  is too well known to call for comment  Hundreds of tons of fruit are shipped from my  orchards every year and the big. demand -  tells of. the satisfaction that the  - -:, . fruit gives.     -       .   PEACHES,      PEARS,      APPLES,    CHERRIES  PLUMS, and all lines of fruit sold in     Ik or small  shipments.  Get Your Order in Early.  THOMAS G. EARLE  LYTTON, B. C.  ilchena  Hotel  Quilchena, B.C.  One of the finest hotels, in the upper  country. Excellent accomodation for  travellers and tourists. Hot and cold  water baths.    Best of wines and liquors.  Terms $2.00 a day and upwards.  Jos. Guichon  Proprietor  Coal    Coal? Coal  The Coal Hill Syndicate'  is in a position to  quote you  LOWEST PRICES  on any quantity of their  now famous product.  Our mine is run free of  rock *and slate and this  results in splendid furnace fuel.  LUMP  DOMESTIC  is  the finest   household   '7  , coal to be had and it is  delivered in Merri  or  $10.00 per 2 JTc ~ Lotsif  [Cash with order     Prom   iclliveryjj  When'in  NICOLA  Jos. Graham, n^r  P.O. Box  17        Merritt, B.C.    ��� '���'  ... call at the ...  Commercial  Hotel  FOR SALE  SOME GOOD  for a good   square meal.    Best   of  accomodation and comfort  AND  Rate $1.50 per day  If you are looking for a good piece of land to  settle on, or if you want a profitable mining  claim.  Don't overlook the Aspen Grove District.  I am in a position to give you a good deal in  lands or mines.  G, Ri BATES  Aspen Grove .���. Vancouver, B.C  Kamloops'  Big Store.  ��. ���  In all departments we excel  and   our  stock is  complete  and well assorted.  Dry Goods and Clothing  Agents for 20 Century Suits  lv T; 1 air  Kamloops, British Columbia  Metallifferous and Alluvial Deposits���Cattle Ranches and Fruit  Lands in ,the���  SIMILKAMEEN AND  NICOLA VALLEYS  ���* **���  FRANK BAILEY  * '' "-* __T- -.P.- "    *���' "'      .  m. c. to. I.  MERRITT^       PRiNCETON,       HEDLEV  �� and VANCOUVER  1  r  V  y  1 \ 'a  * rA /���  7-'-H-  - _ :. . - - /��_i  '   --    --_.-,-. -'*?���'  . '      -      4   ���_.  )-.'  VI  t-1  iij.-_-'i~yujij _i'..r_iuiS^M'wu._a__.-iii5 -\    '*____r~r_~-__  i*".  <'. IV'  I:*5  >-wa*ot A v ?��_�������� *A��u���. ���Iw^Ji  _u*f3xauK5��?_uu��;sc=��;  j.-c_____g^-fa'fei^_;_Jtf_MS��___  i^a? rrrS fr���-'iri''*,'*-"^^^���'  ���tfZrmi*ro^mT?tT*r'c*"*��~'*��fn ^I^M^" r-Trr^^-r^T-J*  ��� fiim-'i ���!* ilfwrt*  ��WS.b_WM. .��_.___�� War*. l>_*_i_LS_ -__**   ���_��___Uii_v.*w~W��ol'r>1���ii��  i   i  '' __   i >  I-1.  ?��  3  V.  M  M  II- * if  ���ft  i v  1- ':-  Ml  ij if  it 1*1 '-  I. ?5_'.j'  il.  it -  *i  C-  tVO'  *.-.  I-  SaV***  li  w ' K> ���**  ��-���  1 ���'is? .  ii  it-  3 ��  IK  l\  "*' ?  ^ _*  7$  .".* I**  1^   ���*_!  ts;  as-.  'X*  4i-  ���   _<-_2_.  11 ���*���*-"���'  _���'_"-.*���._  __"��\_V  m  iE  PR*.  l1'r-5i  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, May 13, 1910  JEWELER and OPTICIAN  I carry a stock of jewellery valued at $15,000 and can satisfy you  in any line. Every article guaranteed.  Let me do your repair work and it will be done right. .  Special treatment for the eyes.  In the optical line I make a specialty of treating.the eyesand fitting them perfectly. 3  Headquarters  Vancouver, B.C.  Mission City, B.C.  Splendid accomodation for tourists and travellers  Excellent Cuisine Hot and Cold Water Baths  Rates are reasonable     Fine Hunting and Fishing  "       Guides always at hand ..:       , ,;...7  Stanley Kirbyy Proprietor  Nicola Lake  British Columbia  ssg^^cfr-M^S^Ha'gSHaer^^  ;a*../*j^gi��4.,gJig:f.i)i--'.l--h--����*J" ,..<.4^_-__imi;aw.'��wiwa-wr2iTgj��i^�� fluB  .  >

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