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The Nicola Valley News Jun 28, 1912

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Array Vol. 3, No  pM/  MERRITT, B.C., JUNTE 23,  1912  Price 5 Cents  MX    \  uggests  q The soft collar to  something   cool  stylish.  the man who is  and   comfortable  looking  well  tor  as  q WHITE, GREY, BLUE and TAN are  colors, in'a full assortment'of sizes.      '  the  ^1 Our washable ties to match will also appeal to  you. PRICES 25 cts.  Last Word  in Shirts  Is the Negligee with soft collar attached, which  can be turned in, so that any collar can be worn  with the same.shirt.  worn  q We have  a good .range  and  some very tasty  patterns to choose from.  PRICES $.00 to $2.50.  q In the lightest and.most dibble fabrics for sum-  Either two piece or the combination. Let  the  new  combination   with   the  PRICES $1.00 to  $7.00  mer.  us show, you  closed crotch.  F. A. REID & CO.  Limited  ? Specialists in      "~'\ ,  Men's Clothing, Furnishings, Boots and  Shoes.  Joe Coutlee, Well Known Cowboy,  Has Narrow Escape.  When Joe Coutlie lef t Joseph  Collett, with whom he had been  talking, last Saturday night and  started to go home he went  along Quilchena avenue, from  the Coldwater hotel. Opposite  Armstrong's departmental store  he was attacked by two Indians,  one mounted and the other  springing up behind him on the  saddle and pinioning his arms to  his sides, and stabbed ten times.  Several eye witnesses tb the  scene heard his cry for help,  but thought that someone was  trying to get a bottle of whisky  from him and paid little attention, merely walking over to the  scene. An automobile coming  along almost simultaneously with  his muffled call for the police the  light was turned -. up the street  and his assilants made off. His  horse bolted up the street a short  distance and then Coutlie got  him under control and brought  him back to the front of J. A.  Maughan's office. He called out  that he had heen stabbed by  some Indians and immediately  James Simpson and Mr. Maughan  came over to him. His chest,  back and arms were bleeding  profusely and his clothes were  saturated with blood. Constable  Smith was summoned and removed him to the hospital where  it was found that he had been  severely stabbed. The^ worst  stab of all was in the middle of  the back which penetrated about  two and a half .inches. Dr.  Williams dressed' the wounds  and he seemed little the worse  for his experience. Chief Strang  and Provincial Constables Vachon and McNeill were hastily summoned and a search of the locality revealed where the horses  of his assailants, one of which  was shod in front and'not behind, had gone when the assailants were making their escape.  on  the  side-  had jumped  Blood was found  walk where they  their horses across.  Albert Wilson and Tnomas  Bryden drove down to the Nicola river bridge;on the former's  car, where'wthe same hoof marks  were found. They concluded  the Indians had headed back towards Quilchena.  Chief Strang proceeded towards the Lumlum Lakes and at  the reserve near the Hamilton  Hill found Johnny Harper, Jimmy Charters and George Shuttleworth. As Shuttleworth said  he thought the Indians had gone  towards Chulus he locked up the  other two and started down  there accompanied by Shuttle-  worth.  Meanwhile Wilson and Bryden  were heading for Quilchena.  When about a. mile and a half  from that place they met Edward Sheena battering his horse,  which had collapsed, about the  head. They noticed blood on the  saddle and took Sheena along  with them to Quilchena, where  they aroused Joseph Guichon.  A further search there and they  found Frank Joseph, and in company with Charles Douglas  started for this city with their  prisoners, arriving here about  seven o'clock oh Sunday morning and turning them over to  Special Constable John Garroch,  whe locked them up.  On the way down in the car  the Indians talked freely and  told how they had knifed Coutlee. It appears that they had  asked him for whisky and being  refused Sheena had jumped behind him and ���held him while  Joseph stabbed. But for the  auto light they would have completed their v-work. All Coutlee  can remember Vvas being asked  for whisky and then feeling a  pain like hot , needles being  thrust into him.J^_. ,,..-_  -, -._._..._-_.  On Wednesday morning they  were arranged before Magistrate  Morgan, who, after hearing the  evidence, committed them for  trial. Mr. Grirhmett appeared  for the Crown while the accused  were unrepresented by counsel.  Mr. Maughan has retained counsel for them for their trial at  Kamloops.  OWN YOUR  The Diamond Vale company offers you  the opportunity to purchase a homesite  on the Diamond Vale field, south of the  railway track on easy terms.  Inside Lots 5oxB20  Corner  a  50x S 20  If you pay cash we will reduce these  prices 10 per cent.  TITLE GUARANTEED  See  at the Diamond Vale Supply Co.  SWEDE SENTENCED  Before J. S. Morgan,   S.   M.  this week a Swede by the name  of Peterson was sentenced to six  months in Kamloops for resisting  arrest.    When arrested on suspicion of having been the mis-  i creant who fired   at   Constable  Smith last Thursday evening he  vehemently asserted that he had  done so and expressed regret at  his failure to kill his quarry. He  was drunk when  arrested and  put up such a strenuous fight that  it   required five men to handle  him.    He bit Chief Strang in the  arm and on the hand and finally  had to-be legrironed.    Whenjhe  was put into his cell he battered  his head against the walls for  some time.   When sober and arraigned on Tuesday he said that  he had only boasted about shooting at Constable Smith, having  read of that incident in the paper.  As he seemed slightly crazy anyhow   he   was   sent   up   for six  months in  which to think  the  matter over.   o-  A CAMBRIDGE BLUE  M. Heyland, who arrived in the  valley during the week accompanied by his brother F. Heyland  and Lieutenant Heyland, rowed  No 4 in the Cambridge boat in  the recent contest with Oxford,  when both boats were flooded.  He and his brothers aie, the  guests of Captain Leader and  with Mr. Guy Pearson, who arrived here with them, expect to  make their future home here.  !.  ��� <��������  LIGHTING PLANT  The tenders for the installation  of an electric lighting plant will  be dealt v> ith at a special meeting  of the ci y c >un il next Tuesday  night,  Skuarniskein, Well  Known Hunter  and   Trapper   Done   to  Death at Reserve  News of the murder of Squam-  iskein, one of the best known  and liked of the Indians of the  Chulus reserve was received here  at five o'clock last Sunday morning by Provincial Constable  Vachon. The information was  brought here by Chief Tom Peter,  who was greatly excited over the  tragedy. In company with Special Constable McNeill, Vachon  proceeded to the reserve immediately and arrested George Tood-  lakein, a young Indian twenty  four years old and charged him  with the crime. Toodlakein came  along quite willingly. When arrested he was busily occupied in  finishing a bottle of liniment in a  hayfield. Dr. Tutill was immediately summoned and after examination pronounced Squamiskein  beyond all need of medical aid.  He then devoted his attention to  dressing the wounds of Toodlake-  in's wife, whom Toodlakein is alleged to have severely battered  about the head and arms when  trying to get at Squamskein again.  According to Chief Tom Peter  Toodlakein and Squamiskein had  been drinking liniment together  late Saturday-evening and had a  quarrel.r- Toodlakein was removed to the local provincial jail and  warned, when - arrested, that  anything he said would be used  against him. On the way up he  was quite cheerful,- but did not  discuss the. alleged crime. He  asked what kind of a celebration  there would be at Nicola on the  1st of July and being told that  there, .-w.ojild,. be; :polq. -and-races,  said that those things had no  further interest for him now.  Dr. Tutill convened a coroner's  jury early on Sunday morning  of which the following were  members: H. S. Cleasby, J. H.  Collett, M. Woodward, J. Marshall, T. A. Williams and J. Taylor. These heard the evidence  of the witnesses of the affair and  adjourned until Tuesday morning when they brought in the  verkict given below.  In view of the fact that the  guilt or innocence of Toodlakein  is still undecided the details of  the evidence against him are not  published.  He will come up for preliminary hearing before Stipendiary  Morgan in this city next Tuesday morning at ten o'clock.  Following is the verdict of the  coroner's jury:  We your jury impanelled to inquire into the death of Squaini-  skon (Indian) who came to his  death at the Springs on Naik  Indian Reserve about three a.m.  pnJ3unday, June 23, 1912.    Find  WATER RIGHTS  Trouble over a dam in Aspen  Grove culminated last Wednesday in the appearance of Captain  Turner, D. S. O., and F. W.  Crowder, both ranchers of that  section, before W. N. Rolfe,  government agent and magistrate at Nicola. Mr. Maughan  appeared for the complainant,  the captain, and M. L. Grimmett,  LI. B., for the defendant. It  appears that there has been a  dispute for some time past in the  matter of the right of Captain  Turner to put a dam in byCrow-  ner's property, the latter denying this right. Finally he tore  up the* dam, as a result of which  Captain Turner took action. Ii  was shown that the water record  gave the right to put in a dam  so Mr. Rolfe gave a verdict for  the captain and Mr. Crowder was  forced to pay the costs of the  case. This case is the first of  its kind for some years.  SPORTS AT NICOLA  At Nicola on Monday, July 1,  a splendid programme of athletic  sports have been arranged, and  good prizes in all events are offered. The failure to have had  these'sports advertised with the  programme of the races for that  day, will possibly keep a few  from taking part in them, as  other plans . have been made,  but those who attend, children  as well as grow-ups are assured  of a good time. It might be stated that the athletic sports are  all held in the morning and those  taking part, if they so wish,  will have plenty of time to get  the train and take in the big  picnic. at Lower Nicola in the  afternoon. The horse races are  expected to attract large crowds  as already a large list of entries  are assured. The polo match in  the morning- will be a big* novel  drawing card.  Crew at Work Preparatory to Con-,  struction of Kettle Valley.  A crew has been put at work  brushing out right of way from,  the loop up the Coldwater to the  summit of the Coquahalla. More  men would be put. to work every  day if they could be found.  Engineer Seymour's party is  now down to within a mile and  a half of the loop, having com-  oleted the work from the Coquahalla end. When the connection is made with the completed section of ihe' mad his  party will work down the Coquahalla into Hope.  The crew who are   re-opening  the ro:id for ballasting  are.   now  up to Del King's place and' it is  expected that ballasting ' can   be -  begun in a short, time.  Louis McDonald, of Bright and  McDonald, was here during ihe  week and went up the  turning the same day.  line, re-  C1TY ENGINEER  A. S. Bourne, of Dutcher,  Maxwell & Co., who are engineers for the installation of the  waterworks and electric lighting  plant, arrived here last evening  from Vancouver and will be stationed here until the works are  completed. The contract for the  water mains has been awarded  to Robertson & Godson, of Vancouver and a shipment of pipes  is already en route here.  ������������o-  TRAVIS-CUMMINGS'  At St. Andrew's Presbyterian  Church at eight, o'clock last Saturday morning Rev J. A. Petrie  solemnized the marriage of Miss  Hetty Travis, of Manchester,  England,-to James Cummings, of  Canford. The witnesses were  Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Falconer and  Mr. Cummings Sr. After the  ceremony a wedding breakfast  was served in the Star restaurant  at which the usual toasts were  honoured.' The happy couple left  in the afternoon train for Canford where they will make their  future home. ���      '--.  - -.. ^^MR^SWEENEY-HERE-----.-  Campbell Sweeney, general-  superintendent of branches for  the Bank of Montreal.'"in this  province, paid a flying visit to  this city during . the week-end..  Business compelled his immediate  return to the coast, but he expects to be able to return here  again within a fortnight.      - ..    .  his death was occasioned^by  blows struck with a club, which  fractured his skull, according to  the evidence placed before us.  We are of the opinion that the  above injuries were probably inflicted by Indian George Toodle-  kin.  (Signed)  H. S. Cleasby, foreman  John H. Collett,  Joseph Marshall,  R. M. Woodward,  John Taylor,  T. A. Williams,  G. H. Tutill, coroner.  MR. LUCAS VISITS VALLEY  During the week Alex Lucas,  M. P. P., accompanied by Dan  Sutherland, road supervisor for  the district, paid a flying visit to  the valley. The Merritt and  Nicola Valley Boards of Trade  representatives discussed the  proposed transcontinental road  with him before he left.  ISOMrs. J. Leach, who has been  staying for some time with her  sister, Mrs. Kerr, left on Tuesday for Winnipeg, being summoned away hastily by a death  in her family.  GUN CLUB  G. F. Harrison, accompanied  by his wife and infant daughter  left today for Vancouver where he  will enter the tournament of  trapshooters as the representative of the local club. Last  Thursday evening there was  some shooting for the trophy and  only two turned out, Harrisson  and Fowler, the former breaking  22^t^r25WdltKriatteF21^^  VISITS SON  A. Mclntyre, and John Mclntyre and wife and child, father  and brother respectively of Murdock Mclntyre are visiting him  for a few weeks. They came  here from Sidney Mines, C. B.  during the week.  VISITED SUMMIT  Sid Mearon and Frank Barnes  returned from a trip to the Coquahalla Summit during the week.  They were away about six days  and greatly benefited by their  experience. They report the  fishing excellent at Coquahalla  Lake. They caught four hundred trout in a few days.  SPEND SUMMER HERE  Captain G. Bate, of Vancouver  Island, formerly a resident of the  valley arrived at Nicola on Tuesday evening on a brief visit. He  expects to spend a month in the  valley and will visit the Aspen  Grove section before returning to  the coast.  SCHOOL DAYS  The local school broke up for  the annual summer vacation today. When the school term reopens in the fall it is expected  that there will be - numerous  changes in the local staff. At  present, however, nothing definite is known as to what changes  are contemplated.       ��  SIDEWALK   CONSTRUCTION  Fowler and Larson are making  rapid progress with the construction of sidewalks in the city and  it is expected that the work will  be completed well within the  contract time.  "  GOOD DEPOSIT  OF COPPER ORE  What may prove to be a very  important deposit of copper ore  has been discovered by George  Bourgois and William Winslow,  twelve miles north of Lyttton.  According to Mr. Arthur Cowing, who has just returned from  the property, it has all the ear  marks of a mine. Mr. Gowing  who made a thorough examination of the property, reports that  the new find is of more than  common interest, being traceable  for a distance of at least a mile  and showing an extremely high  grade of copper ore. But little  work has been done, but sufficient values are in sight to warrant a thorough exploitation of  the property. Two feet of grey  copper have been exposed in a  lead the width of which has not  yet been determined. The owners have obtained assays as high  as $47 per ton, and claim that  the samples assayed were obtained outside of the high grade  streak.  The new discovery is only two  miles from the Fraser river, and  within easy reach of Lytton by  one of the best wagon roads in  the province. . ��� -- -��� mr\w^rm\l����i!wjir~���� ��� JC^Ir��l'?MM,i*>i���_������!>*< �����!>_ Jini uunr. __!___--_____-- ���  j^gg^_^ygj_^^^ia__ir|<Ya;:iiw  THE NICOLA  VALLEY NEWS  Friday. June 28,  It 12  Garroch,  c. c.  �� OF P.  Nicola Valley  Lodge No. 46,  meets in Reid's  Hall every Wednesday night at 8  p. m. All visiting  brethren are cordially invited to  attend.  Knight R. Hebron  K. R. S.  0.   F.  Court Nicola No.  8931 meets the 2nd  and 4th Thursdays  in each month in  the Board of Trade  Room. Barwick  Block, Nicola, B.  C. Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend.  Geo. L. Murray C. R.  H. H. Matthews, Sec.  A.F.&A  Nicola Lodge  No. 53 meets in  R eid's Hall  th e second-  Tuesdayof each  month at 8 p.  m..  Sojourn  ing brothers cordially invited.  S. J. Solomon Fred S. Gay  W. M. Secretary.  H. R. M. Christie, B.Sc, B.C.L.S.  p. J. Dawson, B.Sc, D.L.S.. B.C.L.S  E. P. Hey wood. B.Sc. B.C.L.S.  Christie, Dawson  & Hey wood  Civil Engineers  Dominion and British Columbia  Land Surveyors.  KAMLOOPS, B.C.  Branch        -       Ashcroft, B. C.  J   A. MAUGHAN  Solicitor, Etc.  Office Opposite Armstrong',�� Store  Quilchena Avenue. Merritt  M. L. (iRIMMETT, LL.B.  Barrister aad Solicitor  Notary Public  Solicitor for the Bank of Montreal  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  Subscription $2.00 a year  Six months $1.00  j. W. ELLIS      -     -     -     -  in   advance  will be very costly  to maintain.  Self interest will be a factor  in the degree of insistency which  the proposed delegation will  manifest at the coast. But it  should be borne in mind that  towns which are not all affected  by the linking up of Hope and  Spence's Bridge are lending a  hand in the furtherance of the  project. It is not really a local  issue, or even provincial; it is a  national undertaking which is  affected. The b st route ior the  transcontinental highway, according to Maxwell Clarke, who  ihas made it his sole business to  study out the matter thoroughly,  iis via Hope, Spence's Bridge, the  Nicola valley, through Aspen  Grove to the Similkameen. If  this route is followed there will  be a route for travel by team or  automobile at all seasons of the  year. On the other hand the  construction of a road up the Coquahalla opens a highway which  in bad seasons may only be  available for three months.  Still another factor in favor of  the route suggested by Mr.  Clarke is the saving iri cost. The  road up the Coquahalla will cost  about three hundred thousand  dollars, while the link between  Spence's Bridge would require  an expenditure of a quarter of  that amount.  Still another argument which  may be advanced in favour of  the Hope-Spence's Bridge link is  that instead of being entirely  extraneous to the appropriations  for work in Yale, as in the case  of the Coquahalla road, the construction of the link would supplement the appropriations for  the mainline work.  Finally, the Coquahalla road  traverses an unsettled valley,  while the alternative road passes  through a picturesque route in a  well populated district.  Manager  way, recently announced that  King George had "left England  for the continent to avoid meeting Winston Churchill, with  whom he had. quarrelled!" We  conclude that it required a mental  convulsion for the editor to conjure up an unseemly indignation  against an imaginary type, and  we trust that by 'the time this  appears he will have returned to  normal health again.  As for the "remittance men"  who have so aroused his indignation, we greatly fear that the  crime of that type lies in the  gentility of its members. No  doubt the editor much prefers  the guttural oaths of illiteracy to  the constrained expressions of  surprise to_ which gentlemen give  play.  In conclusion, and apologising  again for dealing with what  many may consider an unnecessary subject, we would express  the conviction that those English gentlemen who are contemplating settlement in the Nicola  and Tulameen valleys will receive a hearty welcome from all  who are familiar with the country���who will do everything to  assist them in understanding the  ' conditions of their new life.  English, Irish, Scotch and Welsh  settlers are a source of strength  to any community. We welcome  you gentlmen and trust that you  will meet the full success you  anticipate in your new field.  (Parenthetically let us add that  certain people would be pleased  to learn the name of the author  of the anonymous epistle which  is calculated to do so much harm  to the Nicola Valley. Professing  a love, of fair play, will not the  editor of the Courier let the "business name" of this person adorn the columns of his next issue?)  0��e dollar per inch per month f er regular advertising. Land and water notices. $7.00 for 60  days.   $5.00 for 30 days.  Classified advertising 10 words for 25 cents  extra words 2 cents.  Special rates   furnished for large contract ad  Tertisina.  Address  THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  P.O. Box 20 Merritt.BC.  Phone 25.  TRANSCONTINENTAL HIGHWAY  Following the visit of Maxwell  Clarke,   travelling secretary of  the  Canadian  Highway Association, the Board of Trade, many  members of which  have become  members in the  Canadian Highway Association, 3ent out a call  to towns along the mainline and  =through=the=valley=to^organize=a  delegation to visit Victoria and  urge upon the Provincial government the necessity for completing the road between  Hope and  Spence's Bridge and thus  linking up the coast with the interior via the Nicola Valley.   These  delegates will constitute another  sub-association.  At   present   the   government  propose  to pay part of the cost  to make the proposed  the   Coquahalla    river,    thence  down the Otter to Princeton, the  main transcontinental  highway.  There are many   strong   arguments against the  use of this  proposed  road  for such a purpose,   the principal perhaps being the fact that it will be impassible for eight months out of  every year;  while  on the other  hand, by the construction of the  link between Hope and Spence's  Bridge a transcontinental highway which would be open almost  the entire year could  be obtained.    Of course the  road up the  Coquhalla must  be  built   some  time :or other;  but the amount  which  it  is proposed to expend  immediately upon that link may  be    regarded    as    temporarily  wasted, for there  will  certainly  be   no ; trafficvovietfi it* for some  years to come, and in addition it  ANONYMITY  In the issue of the Coalmont  Courier of the date of June 17th  there appears a letter, evidently  written by someone in Merritt,  in which the writer, who hides  himself under the anonymity of a  "long dash"���obviously being  too cowardly to be recognized  publicly as the author of such an  epistle���has some remarks to  make upon the subject of the  English settlers (officers and others) who are settling in the Nicola Valley. These this gentleman (?) of the dark alleyways  refers to as belonging to the  ' 'Haw! Haw!"By Jove! class. "X  After referring to the puerile  diatribes of the Courier������which  has earned itself the unique distinction (?) of discovering that  the remittance man and English  gentlemen are undesirable citizens and concurring cordially  in the sentiments of the editor  upon that subject, .the   author  proceeds  to   "agree���that Tulameen does not want any of the  Haw, Haw, By Jove class of settlers, that some English syndicate  is floating in that neighborhood."  He then proceeds to indulge in  a few slurs upon those who believe in the potentialities of the  Nicola   Valley,    and    concludes  with the expressed hope that he  will have the pleasure of reading  ,_a_lengthy_editorialJn your_next  issue on this matter".     In the  editor's footnote the anonymous  communication is refrrred to as  from one of the "biggest boosters of the Nicola Valley," and a  hard-headed business man,  and  one who knows whereof he speaks  iand, with a curious irony, the editor adds,  "The letter needs no  further comment from us."  But for the fact that settlers  road up lare likely to accept the sentim-  'ents of the editor of the Courier  as reflecting the opinion of the  community    we    would   ignore  this ungrammaticalcommuniation  and leave it and its author, to the  darkness in which it first appeared.  It required a weird stretch of  imagination for either the editor  of the Courier or his anonymous  friend to discover the existence  of a "Haw! Haw! By Jove!"  type of Englishman settling in  the valleys of the Nicola and the  Similkameen. Though we may  modestly claim to have travelled  somewhat extensively we. must  confess that the existence of  the Englishman who says "Haw!  Haw! By Jove!" is confined, so  far as we have been able to see,  to the allegedly comic supplements of the American Sunday  papers���one of which,   by   the,  The Dominion government  have made a reduction in the  amount of land to be cleared by  the new homesteader in the  West if the quarter section is  stony or heavily wooded. A further concession is that only upon purchased homesteads will it  be required that a $300 house be  built. On all others a habitable  house is all that is necessary.  The rush to the Peace River district still keeps on, according to  reports from Edmonton. Already  this month $40,000 has been paid  into the Edmonton office in timber, mines and homestead dues.  Large numbers of permits have  also been issued from the same  office for the cutting of ties for  the new Alberta Central railroad.  Don't forget the picnic at  Lower Nicola on Monday, July  1st. Rigs meet the train and  will take'you to the grounds.  LAND ACT  Yale Land District,      District of Yale.  Take notice that Albert Weber of  Cobban, Wis., occupation farmer, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at  north-west corner of Lot 301 on banks  of Coldwater River. Thence north 25  chains, thence west 20 chains, thence  south 25 chains, thence east 20 chains  to point of commencement and contain-  zirig��50��acresjof^land"morejor=les3.   ALBERT WEBER.  R. Z. Chandler, Agent.  June 24th, 1912. 20-29  PRINCETON  ANDG0LEM0NT  TO  VANCOUVER  Most  B. C.  Luxurious   Auto Service in  Over the most Picturesque  Route in Canada.  Leaves Coalmont Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, making  connection with C. P. R.  train for Vancouver at Merritt.  Leaves Merritt Monday, Wednesday and Friday on arrival  of train from Vancouver.  For  special   rates  and  appointments apply  COALMONT-MERRITT  AUTO SERVICE  J. H. Jackson,   Prop., Tulameen.  Agents: Merritt, M. Mclntyre,  Coldwater Hot"l; Tulameen, Tulameen Stage Co.; Coalmont, Coalmont Truck & Transfer Co.;  Princeton, A. E. Howse Co. Ltd:  THE TITANIC  The Titanic was a mighty ship,  It's like was never before;      .  The longest bow, the tallest mast,  Now, near the Atlantic's floor.  And when the great Titanic  Was swept beneath the waves,  How many hundred people  Went down to wBtery graves !  The Captain was a skilful man  He managed his ship the best,  The Captain brave  could  have been  saved,  But, he went with the rest.  Many   thousand   are    the   saddened  hearts  As   they   think   of   their   friends   and  relatives  Those on land never know the way  Till they of the sea are natives.  The sinking of this great vessel,  Is the worst that's been heard of yet;  It is the worst disaster,  That history has ever met.  M. E. G.  The above were written by a  child 11 years of age, whose  home is in Manitoba.  Is only good when the purest  materials are used in making it.  At  Our Parlors  You are assnred of getting  only the very best quality. Try  our ice cream and you'll be  satisfied.  FAIRLE Y ROS.  Bakers and Confectioners.  Quilchena Avenue.  Harness and  Saddlery  Harness, Robes, lankets,  Trunks, Valises, etc. always  in stock.  Poultry and Stock Foods.  Best of satisfaction in all  departments. Prices are  right.  N. J. BARWICK  Nicola ��� Pierritt  Ice Cream  The Cosiest Place in   Town  Next door Sunshine Theatre  UNDERTAKER  AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR  Caskets and Coffins always on hand at  reasonable prices.  B. PRIEST, Granit Ave. Merritt  Synopsis of Coal Mining  Regulations.  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest 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 2,560 acres will be  leased to one applicant.  Application for'a lease must be made  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the district in which  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and in unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by the applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if the rights applied for nre  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchant  able output of the mine at the rate of  five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent, with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application  should be 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 rhe Interior.  N.B.��� Unauthorised   publication    of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  can mean but one thing���that  the service it renders its customers makes for permanent  business relations.  ���with more than 55 years of continuous growth and satisfactory  service,'invites'  Savings and Business  Accounts  CAPITAL    .--.-.-   -     $4,608,050  REST   -   -   - .-,   .:    -. -. -   5,608,050  ...  Incorporated 1855.  .100 Branches in Canada.  ..,MERRITT. BRANCH  A. M.  B. ROGERS,    - -    MANAGER  is easily known by the brilliance of its sparkle and its  matchless transparency. It is something biie never tires of  because, like a diamond, its ever changing hues are a source  of perpetual delight to the eye. It is a pleasure for us to  show people our goods, so please call ar,d examine them at  your leisure. We do not ask you to buy. Our store'is your  store and therefore at your services.  SIMPSON & CRANNA  JEWELERS. ���        i  Open Day and Night  Restaurant  Quilchena Ave.  Our excellent cuisine satisfies  bur customers.  Prices���the most reasonable  in town.  ontrea  Establshed 1817. Head Offce    Montreal.  Capital - - - .        $16,000,000.00  Reserve and Undivided Profits       $16,855,185.36  Savings Bank Department  (Interest allowed at current rates.)  A   GENERAL   BANKING BUSINESS   TRANSACT it-  BRANCHES IN NICOLA VALLEY    7'- '  MERRITT NICOLA  A. W. STRICKLAND, Manager. _ , .  Nicola Agency open on Tuesdays and Fridays only."  r  Plumbing ^nd  Steamf itting  FIRST CLASS TIN-  SHOP��� Repairing of  all kinds done.  SECOND HAND FURNITURE AND  STOVES  We by anything you  wish lo sell and sell  anything v you wish  to buy.  Kennedy &  Cunningham  "\  v..  VOGHT STREET  .J  I  UNDERTAKING  AND EMBALMING  Remains prepared and shipped to  all parts of the world.  Caskets and Coffins of all sizes  on hand.  Address left with A. F. Rankine,  druggist, will receive prompt  attention.  N. J. BARWICK v  MERRITT and-NIGOLA.*  =V_________J__i _ I. i n c ��__  _W_csI_o rLRcvi'lMokc.  Train leaves 12.40 daily for  all points East and West.  Returning, leaves 18.25.  Tickets on sale to" all points  Canada and United States.  Accommodation reserved  and complete passage,booked to any part of Great Britain or from Great Britain  to Canada. If sending  for your friends purchase  your ticket here and avoid  the risk of sending money.  For rates and sailings apply  .to  P. H. PUPEER  Agent - MerriH. 11. C.  Or write to  ,    H. W. RODIE  General   Passenger   Agent  Vancouver, B.C.  Shingles  You ran'r ;iffoid to put on poor shingles. Put on,shingles that  will st;iy put on���a roof that will last a long time. To make a  new roof or remake an old one you need the hest.    Our  RED CEDAR SHINGLES  a:e biU^hi wi'lv<-:ue from the best mills. We know the price/  :md the qunliiy wiil give you satisfaction. Come: look at'them,  and see.    You can have a good roof at small expense. 1   '.  '"There's No Place Uke Home" -       -      " "  VANCOUVER   LUMBER   GO'Y.  MERRITT, B. C.  J. E. WALKER, Mrnager.  CALL UP OO  OK. TRANSFER  FOR LIVERY, EXPRESS & DRAY WORK  Brick, Lime, CemeriX and Plaster  Always on Hand.  ��� *A .    .:---*$f.j-  Furniture and Piano Movlyg  We have special facilities for 1 his work.  COUTLEE AVENUE  REAR DIAMOND VALE   STORE  The Merritt Hotel  Under new management and many improved facilities;  More accommodation and of the best..'t ;;...  '.'. In every, department we aim to please, arid we generally succeed.  -���-..--"'���   COMMERCIAL TRADE A SPECIALTY. 7  "'  Best of Wines and Liquors Always in Stock.  GEO. McGRUTHER, Prop.  Merritt. B. C.  Dr. de Van's Female Pills  A reliable French xenulntor; never (ails. T.hese  pills nre exceedingly'powerful iu regulating the  Kouerative pution of the female svstem. Refuse  all cheap imitations. I>r. do Van's are sold at  *fi a box, or three for $10. Mailed to any address  Ilia Bcoboll JJruu; Co., St. Catharine*, Ont.  FOWLER & LARSON  Contractors   and    Builders  MERRITT, B. L.  PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS FURMSHED.  ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED   FIRST-CLASS.  With many years of practical experience, we are'prepared  to   handle any  kind   of  Building  Construction   Work  erritt Lumber Yard  ANDREW McGORAN. Proprietor  Two car loads of Cedar Fence Posts  and Pickets.  SPECIALLY LOW PRICES.  Lumber Yard and Offices: _ '*-   '  Voght Street, near C. P. R. Station, Merritt.  ft &  Friday, Jane  28,  L912,  THffi NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  MINER'S EXAMINATIONS  List of successful  candidates  at the examination held on May  7, 8 and 9, at Nanaimo, Cumberland, Merritt and Fernie:  ���:.-,   FIRST CLASS  John - Howard   Cnnningham,    Ladysmith; Harry Earnest Miard, Coal Creek;  Henry   Leighton,    South    Wellington;  William Shaw, Canmore, Alberta.  . SECOND CLASS  William Roper, Richard Cox, Albert  Manifold, John Qu:nn, Jacob Stobb��rt,  Nanaimo; Joseph Lane, Carmicheal Mc-  Nay, Fernie; Ralph Waldo Mayer,  Cumberland; James Touhey, Michel,  Charles O'Brien, Coal Creek; Peter  Myers, John Todd Brown, Merritt;  Samuel Richards, Corbin; John Hutton,  Bellevue, Alta.  ,^' THIRD CLASS  Mathew Gunniss, James Nimmo,  Thopias Tully, Jonathon Pearson, Nanaimo; James Steel, Evan Thomas Davies, .John Bell, James McLaughlin, Alexander MeFegan, Coal Creek; Hugh  Davidson, Thomas Harvey, James Nicholson, James Hendry, David Morris,  John David Gordon, Joshua John Jones,  Mathew Meek, Ladysmith; John Dando,  George Gray, Walter Cleaves, Robert  Johnston, Walter Pattison Clark, William Neilson, Thomas Eccleston, Robert Walker, Cumberland; RobertGour-  lay, Princeton; Eligah Tune, Michel;  William Watkins, Wallace Starr, Fernie? Thomas Smith, South Wellington;  William Shaw Rankin, Hosmer.  away while in mid-stream, recently, carrying away with it  three men. It was swept on for  nine miles down the river before  the Hope, Yale launch could  effect a rescue. The trio reported a most sensational trip.  Grazing jagged rocks at a great  rate, whirled round by treacherous eddies.-they expected at any  moment to be thrown out.  31st REGIMENT B. C. HORSE  Regimental Orders No 5. Merritt. June 28th, 1912.  Promotions, Appointments and  Retirements.  Extract from General Order  No. 79, 23rd April, 1912.  31st Regiment, (B. C. Horse).  To be provisional Lieutenant:  William Wentworth Wood, gentleman, to complete establishment, 26th March' i912.  To be provisional Major, George  Seabrook Thomas Pragnell Esq.  31st March, 1912.  Extract from District Order  No.: 120, 19th June, 1912.  31at Regiment (B. C. Horse).  To .be pro Y isional Lieu ten an ts:  Charles Tyner, gentleman, to  complete establishment, 27th  April, 1912.  WUliam     Galbraith     Tenant,  gentleman, to complete establishment, 2nd May, 1912.  (Signed)     :  XXX ��. L. Flick, Lieut.-Col.  Commanding SistKegt. B.C.H.  GRAIN BLOCKADE  Montreal, June 26. ��� One of the  most serious propositions which  the port of Montreal has faced in  the history of its existence is the  grain blockade now existent.  The blockade is the worst ever  experienced and is attributed directly to the London dock workers  strike. The Grand Trunk elevator and the elevator of the harbor commissioners are both filled  to the limit of their capacity, and  there are not enough ships to relieve them of the grain stored in  them. There is no outlet, but  through the inlet.  There are at the present time  five large freighters lying in the  harbor. So full are the elevators  that they can do no more work.  The sight of a couple of floating  elevators alongside the Tunisian  and Canada alone indicate the  trouble, for it is seldom that the  ships take on what is known as  "floating grain," that is, take on  grain directly from lake steamers  by the aid of small floating elevators. This is being done in both  cases cited.  r FERRY BREAKS LOOSE  The ferry-scow at Yale, which  is worked by means of a great  wire rope stretching from bank  to   bank.,   unexpectedly   broke  Dr. C. Gordon Hewitt, Dominion Entomologist, says,  referring to the infantile death rate  from intestinal diseases and diarrhoea  spread by the house fly, he believes  that the so-called harmless fly is yearly-  causing the death of thousands of  infants, .as well as spreading the  germs of typhoid fever.  FLY PADS  are the best thing to rid your house  of these dangerous pests.  B. C.-A RICH HUNTING GROUND  The Hope mountains have long  been known to the few big game  hunters of the province, but they  have not attracted the attention of  thespor:smenfromother lands for  the singular reason that the latter find it impossible to believe  that such sport can be had at a  distance of a mile or two from  the line of a transcontinental  railroad, and having travelled  thousands of miles to hunt grizzly  and mountain goat they prefer  going several hundred miles farther into the wilderness.  But the trappers and prospectors, whose business is '*\ the  mountains, know that K , Ogilvy and the Eur^l v ' .^ ins  are still the hon ,. oi ima.. ���oats  and deer in abundance. Further  south in the Skagit river, valley,  the deer have suffered seriously  from the depredations of Indians  from the Nicola valley, but it is  hoped, by the appointment of a  sufficient number of game wardens, to check their activities and  preserve the game.  Black and grizzly bears are  still very numerous. They are  met on the trails. During the  rush to Steamboat mountain a  year ago, there were few of the  gold seekers who did not report  seeing bear tracks and many  caught sight of the animals themselves. The vicinity of the Lake  House, near the 14-mile post,  which is at the summit of the  divide between Coquahalla and  the Skagit, the highest point on  the first half of the Similkameen  trail, bears have always been  numerous and are still.  Hope mountain, which rises  over 5000 feet above the river,  the ascent beginning almost at  the southern limits of the town,  is still the haunt of the mountain  goat, although these animals are  reported as rarely seen now in  other inhabited parts of the province.  Ogilvy mountain, east of the  Coquahalla and across the Kaw-  kawa lakes, is far less frequently  visited than Hope mountains,  and its northeastern slopes are  almost unknown. Deer, bear  and goats have all been hunted  there successfully.  To the west rise Holy Cross  mountain and the Eureka peaks.  They are higher than Hope or  Ogilvy and afford shelter for  goats with almost absolute security. ���,;  THE  HOTEL,  QUILCHENA AVENUE  Newly established throughout.  Best of Furnishings.    -       -    Spacious Rooms.  Excellent accommodation.    -   Well lighted throughout.  "~y Choice Liquors and Cigars. ���..-������       ; Special  attention   to  commercial trade.  Rates $1.50 per day.    Special Rates by the month  There are 60,835 Canadians in  the state of Washington. Of this  number 9,746 live in Seattle.  CATHOLIC CHURCH  Sunday, June 30th.  10 a. m. Mass.  2.30 p.m. Catechism and Bible.  7.30 p.m. Rosary and Benediction.  Jas. Wagner, O. M. I.  Pastor.  ANDREW HOGGAN,  PROPRIETOR  Nicola Val ley  -Dealers in-  Prime Beef, Mutton Lamb  Veal and Pork.  Poultry? Ham and Bacon.  ^Manufacturers of-  Strictly High Grade; Delicious   ���  !   sausages;  Fresh  Fish  always  on   hand.       Orders  receive prompt  attention.    Cattle bought^and sold by (he carload.  I. Eastwood  Man.ifjcr  ANGLICAN CHURCH  Sunday, June 30th.  Merritt���11 a.m.  Nicola���7.30 p.m.  No Sunday School during the  schodrholidays.  No services on July 7th.  J. Thompson,  Vicar.  1  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday, June 30, 1912.  2.30 p.m., Sunday  School.  Children's   Day   Patriotic service.    Parents invited.  Divine service 7.30 p.m.  All welcome.    Wire netting on  all windows.    No mosquitoes.  Rev. J.-A. Eetrie,  Pastor.  Ask yonr drogpist for  It.  If he cannot supply  the  MARViiL, accept no  other, bat send stamp for 111ns-   ,  tratod book���sealed.  It gives fall  Particulars and directions invaluable  > ladies.WINDSORSUPPI_YCO.,Wlndaor.Ont  General A.gouta for Cunndu.  NEWS   ADS   GET   REST LTS  Electric Restorer for Men  Phncnhnnnl restores every nerve in the bo'iy  rnuapuuiiw ,n ita p,oper tension; rc��toies  vim and vitality. Premature dc ��� v tmd all sexual  weakness averted at once. PHo8|,l_onol will  j ake vou a new man. Pi ice 5:1 a box. ur two fur  f.5. Mailed to anv add" ��� Tho Scuboll JLirU(j  Co., St. Catliarlnos, Out.  We have just Received a large shipment of  Ladies, Gent's and Children's Boots and  Shoes in blacks and Tans and will offer for  the coming week 20 per cent, discount on  lines.    Real Bargains.  Ladies Summer Dresses and Waists at very  low prices. Up-to-date goods. Call and see  them and be convinced.  Men's Summer Shirts, regular $1.50 to $2.50  Sale price this week $1.00 to $1.75.  Fishing Rods, Lines, Hooks, Nets and Tents.  Boys don't buy your fishing outfits till you  look over our line.    We  are there with the  goods.  The -" Carhartt  99  Not   Like  Other  Gloves  Sewed.with Wax Thread  HEAT  WATER  PROOF  No Outseams  To Rip  Good as the  Carhartt  Overall  ���- _ . trt>'. ������  Patented  Reinforced Where the Wear Comes.    The Service of Two  Pair for the Price of ONE.  See the assortment in our  window and take your  pick for 50c.  The Diamond Vale  Limited THE NICOLA VALLEY NEWS  Friday, June 28,  1912  >prmg  Blood Purifiers.    Sasparilla.    Blood  fitters.    Saline Salts.    Sulpnur and  Cream   Tartar   Lozenges.     Spring  Tonics: Orange Quinine Wine.  A. F. RANKINE  7. Druggists.  Dr. T. V. Curtin left today for  the coast he expects to return  next week.  Constable Tom Smith  Kamloops   tod iv   with  prisoners.  left fur  .Severn  MERRITT, B. C.  LOCAL AND DISTRICT  .; Mr. and Mrs. Leonard were in  town during the week.  I Miss Chrissie Woodward was  in town during the week.  A. W. McVittie came into town  n Thursday from Nicola.  "Joe Coutlee is reported to be  rapidly .recovering from the ef-  fecto of the wounds he sustained  in town last Saturday night.  Mrs. Joseph Marshall was in  town from Lower Nicola .during  the week.  Ronald Compbell, of the Southern B. C. Lands and Mines Ltd.,  went to London this week.  Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Thomas,  H. Darknell and Mr. and Mrs.  Blair Reid made up a fishing party to Canford during the week.  Colonel Flick went to the coast  on business during the week.  :   Frank Jackson   was   in   town  from Nicola during the week.  >   James Corbett, of Aspen Grove  was in town during the week.  Captain Frank Turner of Aspen Grove was in this city and at  Nicola during the week on business.  J.   H,   Morrisson  and  W.  Thomas   of   Princeton  were  town during the week.  MR. WARREN HERE  H.      E.   G.    Warren,   manager   at  in Greenwood for the British Columbia Copper Company, one of the  strongest    corporations    in    the  Kershner has been awarded province,     motored   here   from  the contract for painting the city  hall, which is rapidly nearing  completion.  L. Coggeswell, accountant for  the Nicola Valley Pine Lumber  Company, was in town on business during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Grimmett went  to the coast today to sp��.nd a  short time with G. P. Grimmett,  who recently spent a week here  as their guest.  Kamloops last Sunday. He was  the guest of his brother-and-sis-  ter-in-law Mr. and Mrs. A. W.  Strickland while here. He left  early in the week for Greenwood.  Duncan    McPhail   is   visiting  friends in the Tulameen.  William Hunter was in  town  from Nicola during the week.  ;   M. Woodward, of Lower Nicola  was in town during the week.  J. Taylor, of the local office of  the Bank of Montreal, returned  on Sunday evening from a trip to  San Francisco.  Miss Ruby Howse was in town  visiting friends during, the week.  Dr. Gillis goes to' the coast to  spend a brief holiday there this  week.  Rev. George Murray went to  the coast on business during the  week.  !    Joseph  Collett went to Kamloops   on   business   during   the  i week.  . o������   Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rogers left  to go to Victoria yesterday afternoon.  . ,D. Dodding was in town from  Lower Nicoia on business during  the week.  Charlie Griffiths has returned  from the Lazy L Ranch on Eight-  mile creek.  Miss Vair went up to Nicola  to visit friends last Wednesday  evening.  Ai H. Owen, "Nicola's Nirri-  rod," was in town last Wednesday afternoon.  Mrs. J. Rhodes and family  were in town from Canford during the week.  Miss Lina Baldwin went up to  Kamloops oh a week's visit last  Thursday.  Captain John Leader came  down from; Nicola on business  during the week.       7       y  Mrs.  William Pooley left the  valley for a visit to friends out  side during the week.  Miss Ethel Whit worth leaves  tomorrow for Vancouver. The  summer vacation at the  schools commenced today.  local  Edward Smythe, of the local  office of the Bank of Montreal,  left on Tuesday for Vancouver  where he will spend a fortnight  on a vacation.  Charles Graham, superintendent of the Nicola Valley Coal and  Coke Company, returned from a  hurried business trip to Vancouver this week.  Miss Olla Standish's sister,  who is matron at the Nurses  Home in Vancouver, returned to  the coast on Wednesday after  having spent a week here as the  guest of her sister.  Mayor Reid, A. W. Strickland,  A. N. B. Rogers, G. B. Armstrong, H. Cameron, J. B. Rad-  cliffe and C. Howse drove up to  Kamloops on Saturday night returning here on Sunday evening.  Provincial Constable Edgar  Vachon returned here this week  from Clinton where he had been  engaged in the pursuit of Moses  Paul and Paul Spintlam, the Indian outlaws. The chase has  been temporarily abandoned.  Charles L.   Betterton, accompanied by W. Astley, of Calgary,  visited==the=Hastings=rancfcuduiv,  ing the week and went back to  the coast today.  Mrs. A. S. Howes and family  left for Vancouver on Wednesday  afternoon to spend a month there.  Captain, Mrs. and Miss Leader  returned to Nicola from a trip up  the Coldwater valley during the  week.  Charles Tupper, who was superintendent during construction  for McDonell, Gzowski & Co,  paid a visit to the valley this  week to get a steam shovel and  other material which he will use  on the subcontract he has obtained up Thompson river on the C.  N. R.  G. F. Ransom took his sons  down to Petite creek for the fishing last Sunday and hooked twenty five beauties in a few hours.  He went down again on Tuesday  and had good luck. He will  spend Sunday and Monday camping at the dam, as he says that  the best fishing there is at dawn  and dusk.  Miss Doi is McGoran has returned   from a visit to the   Beaver     Mr   ^  Mrs   j   E.. shearer  Ranch  and to Mrs.   Palmer   ** ]eft   for   Vancouver   during the  Stump Lake. week.   Mr. Shearer was former-   '-'���-���  ly manager of the Co-operative  W Brown, olthe Diamond Vale Society, a position which his  Supply Company, leaves today brother now holds. Alargenum-  for a trip to the coast. He will ber of their friends assembled at  return next week. the station to bid them farewell.  A. E. Howse went down to the  coast on business last Thursday  afternoon.  THE WORLD EXAGGERATES  The Vancouver World in what  purports to be a despatch from  this city attributes the Indian  troubles of the week to the escape  of Paul aniSphitlan. The World  is incorrect in its surmise. The  trouble in all Indian cases is just  plain "redeye". i  Needless Waste  Of time and energy can bc avoided  by thc use of our Classified Want  Ads. Time and energy represent  good dollars in this age. Do not exhaust them in an aimless search for  good help. Use cur Want Ads. and  the help will come to you.  =ns__j ai  W. K. Hyslop and H. Priest  went down to the dam at Canford  on a fishing expedition today.  Would you prefer live in Merritt and die in Hope, or live in  Hope and die in Merritt?  F. J. Dawson, the well known  surveyor was in town on business during the week.  Harold Walters left during the  week to join his parents in Calgary. He expects/to return in the  fall.  Mr. and Mrs, P. H. Puffer and  family left during the week for  Barnet, where he has been appointed agent. He has been succeeded by Mr. Shore, formerly  stationed at Spence's Bridge,  who with his wife has already  taken up his residence here. A  large number of their friends  were at the station to bid the departing agent farewell.  Frank Mansfield, who is a partner of- Bert Goodisson in the  Granite Creek hotel, arrived in  the valley during the week and  visited this city and Nicola. He  reports business good in Granite  Creek and informs us that Professor Simmons is back at the  mining game once more. Dan  Ross, he also says, is seriously  ill in Princeton.  ATHLET  Entrance to Grounds FREE.  Metropolitan  MEAT MARKET  NICOLA, B.C.  The choicest of Beef, mutton, etc., always on hand  Fresh Fish,  Eggs and Vegetables. *  T. HESLOP,  Prop  m-mx-^yxMmxymm^TyymM^mm  "oxi no. one o  ^  i  I  I  I  COUPON  CANADA CEMENT COMPANY  LIMITED  Herald Building, Montreal  Please send me full . particulars of  the 1912 Farmers' Prize Contest, and  a free copy of your book " What the  Farmer Can Do With Concrete."  Name  Address.  "Willjyou'k  our Prize Contest checks?  f  I   >HERE will be twelve cash prices in  1    each of the nine provinces (108 in all)  -a-   in the 1912 Prize Contest for Canadian  Farmers. The 1911 Contest was so successful in awakening interest in the use of Concrete on the farm, that a  second contest, in which three times as many prize> are  offered, was decided upon for this year.  The Contest this year is divided into three classes, "A,"  "]$" and "C," and t'u-re will lie four prizes in each class (First  prize, $50; Second prize, $25;Third prize, 515; Fourth prize, SHI.)  Thus there arc three $50 Prizes, three $25 Prizes, three S15  prizes, and three $10 Prizes, for each piovince.  DESCRIPTION OF CLASSES  In Each Class there will he  First, Second,  Third and  Fourth  Prizes  (^$50, $25,  $15, and $10)  for Each Province.  CLASS "A" ��� I'rlxn lo Ik awarded to the four firmrrs in cacli province wlni use inu.1  "Canada" Cement on their farms in the year V)\2.  CLASS "II"���Prize, to be awarded to the four farmers in each province win Bend photo-  craph* of tl.e best concrete work done with "Canada" Cencit on their  farms In 1912.  CLASS "C"���Prizes lobe awarded to the four farmers v�� each province who s-nd in  the best descr.fttion, tcllinir how any piece of concrete work was done wk't  "Canada" Cement. (Hutrics- for this prize must be accompanied by photographs of the work.)  Don't think that you must use a large quantity of cement i;i order t >  win a prize. The quantity of cement used does not count in Classes "B"  and "C."    Many of last year's prize winners used very little c- nsnt.  When you enter the Contest, you have a chanee to wi.i a cash  prize of $50 as well .as the certainty that you will add a f> -min-nt  improvement to your farm. If you haven't a copy, he s.ire a id ask for  our book, "What the Farmer Can Do With Concrete." It will not  only suggest.many improvements that you can use in entering the Co.itest,  but willtell you all about the use of concrete on the farm.  Just write your name and address ou the attached couron. or use a  postal card, and we will send, full particulars of the l'ri/.e Count  ami a copy of "What the Farmer Can Do With Concrete') t you  absolutely free. .    .  Address Publicity Manager  Canada Cement   Company  Limited  501 Herald BIdg.      -      -      Montreal  I  I  I  i  I  1  I  i  #  w  I  I  I  I  %  XXmy^y '^^m^mmmm^^xmmmymyy  A large sized parse has been subscribed and good prizes will  given   in   all   Athletic  events   which  are  to be held in the  forenoon.  Foot Racing,        Bicycle Racing  Jumping, Etc.  And all Children's Games.  DOMINION DAY  Race  Meeting at Nicola  Polo Match in Forenoon.  Horse Races in Afternoon.  .  PROGRAMME ���  (y n'<���' n.\ ca\. Tci Ponies 4 hands ar.d under  Purse value   .$40.00  Half-mile Dash - - - - Purse350.00  One Mile Race - - -    Purse     $125.00  One and one-eighth mile Sweepstake of $5.00   for  Lodwig Cup and purse of - - ,    $25.00  Half-mile dash for members of B. C. HorSe (horses., to have  been at training camp at Vernon, 1912, and to be property of  Canadian militiamen]. Challenge Cup and purse of 10.00.  Entries 10 per cent of purse to be   in the  hands of S. Kirby  not later than Saturday, June 29.  Indian Races, Hurdle Races, Etc.  pwwwaWVWWW^l"... ���ll'*Wv't*W|.9IWM!ff-*-tfii&---st,^B.^aj|_ir |  Annual Picnic, Lower Nicola  July Bsf, 1912  aces.  ames,  Rig j Will  Meet Trains Both Ways  Come and Have a Good Time.  OLDWATER  THE FINEST HOSTELRY IN THE UPPER  1C0UNTRY--JUST OPENED.  LUXURIOUSLY FURNISHED WITH BEST  CUISINE AND ACCOMMODATION.  FINEST BRANDS OF WINES AND LIQUORS  M. MclNTYRE, Prop.  MERRITT, B.C.  PIPES  JUST ARRIVED!  PIPES  Nice Assortment of Tobaccos eid Cigars  Brunswick Pool Boom  VOGHT ST opposite the 'MERRITT  vuunl    al' SUNSHINE   .THEATER. ,   mcrvivi 1 1  CHAS. J. VANHEAR. Proprietor.  IChe^Elace^Jto^Dine,  The ST A  VOGHT STREET  EXCELLENT CUISINE  Wines and Liquors.  Not only the best, but a long way ahead  of the next best.  Haying Contract  Tenders will be received Ly  the   uncersigred   up  Thursday June 27th for the cutting ar.d stacking  of the hay on the Tamerton.Ranch at Nicola.  Lowest or any tenker not necessarily accepted.  For full particulars apply to  H. H. MATTHEWS,  Lake View Ranch,  Nicola,  B. C.  vr  "tirxaaifb ..'���*">


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