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The Hedley Gazette Feb 9, 1905

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 Wx&&>-\ :m~  MUimmitimtifumiiiilm  m  o������^  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Vol. I.  No. 4.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, FEB. 9, 1905.  $2.00, IN ������i.DV,\NCK.  Church Services.  la the Methodist Church, on Sunday ICvcning  of each week, at 7:30 p. in.  Strangers Cordially Invited.  Subject for Feb. 12th:   "Curiosity."  KEV. C. K. DOC1CSTKADEU.  H. A. Whillans, M. D.  c Physician and Surgeon  Hedley, B. C:'n.  QflflRLES ftE. SHfliW,  Civil. Engineer,  Dominion   and   Provincial  Land Surveyor..  Orders may be left at Gazette office.  flEDLEY,  B. 0.  DEWDNEY & SPRINGETT  Metropolitan Block, VICTORIA  Real   Estate,   Mining &  Financial Brokers  Special Attention given to Similkanteen Valley  and Keremeos Properties.  Owners of ALLISON Townsite Properties.  If GAMPJEDLEY  Many Properties of Undoubted Merit that are yet to  be Heard from.  DEVELOPMENT M THE MGST0N  Large Bodies of Mispickel Ore in Various  , Parts of the Camp���������Bright Prospects  for Those who have stayed with  Twenty-Mile. ,  R H. KOGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  SOLICITOR, CON VEYANCER,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Vernon, B. C.  A. MEGRAW  Notary F������ut>ll.c  Conveyancer, Real Estate, Mines, Insurance, Crown Grants applied  for under Land Act and  Mineral     Act.  Agent for:  The Mutual Life Assurance Co. of Canada,  London & Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.,  The Ocean Accident & Guarantee Co.  Hedley,  B.C.  JflS.GLflRk  Watchmaker  HBDLEY.B.C.  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  ���������ft A WRIGHT  Soot and Shoe Maker  REPAIRING  NEATLY  DONE.  Stage and Mail  Orders Promptly  Attended To.  Nickel Plate  Barber Shoo  FIRST CLASS IN EVERY  RESPECT. :: HOT AND  COLD BATHS. :: PORCELAIN TUBS.  fllex. F. McDonald  fiEDLEY, B.C.  FORTY-FIFTH YEAR.  66 PAGES : WEEKLY : ILLUSTRATED.  INDISPENSABLE TO MINING MEN  $3 PER YEAR POSTPAID.  SEND FOIt SAMPI.K COPY.  Minings Scientific Press  330 MARKET ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.  A group of claims from which a great  deal is expected in the near future by  the people of Hedley is the Kingston  group, owned by the Kingston Gold  arid Copper Mining 'Company, which  is incorporated under the laws of British' Columbia. The company is capitalized at a million shares of one dollar  each, with 300,000 shares of treasury  stock which is still untouched. The  stock is held-principally by capitalists  in Quebec, and the money already expended on development has been supplied by them; but, like many other  investors, they prefer to see better  transportation facilities and greater  activity generally in the district before  much, more outlay is undertaken.  Messrs. P. Scott, A. B. Clabon and F-  M. Wells are also holders of promoters' stock, and the latter has taken  charge of the'development-to date.  The company's properties consist of  four claims, the Kingston,--Metropolitan; War Horse and Grand View, containing 110 acres. They are situated  on the steep mountain side above the  town, on the trail to the Nickel Plate.  So steep is the hillside at the point on  the Kingston claim where the greatest  amount of development work has been  done that it has been necessary to put  in cribbing to get sufficient level  ground to build the necessary houses  for accommodation of the men.  The mode of occurrence of the ore  bodies here as elsewhere on the mountain is along or adjacent to the line of  contact formed by eruptive  belts  of  andesite cutting the sedimentary rocks,  which latterare highly metamorphosed  and  along the   contact forming the  gangue.   The outcrop of the Kingston  deposit would indicate a vein of generous   proportions,  and if this line of  well-marked outcrop be the true strike,  crosscuts at various points would show  a width of 30 feet or more.   No. 1 tunnel or adit has been run in for a length  of 125 feet.    On the dump was a quantity of ore heavily mineralized with  arsenical pyrites,  and carrying  also  chalcopyrite and pyrrhotitc.   The occurrence of a copper chute in a vein of  arsenical ore is said to be unusual in  the camp, but does occur also  in some  of the claims of the Nickel Plate group.  An attempt had been made to hold all  the ore coming from this  tunnel,  but  the dump had broken away and gone  down the steep hillside into the gulch  below. About a carload which remained on the top showed  a good deal of  the ore to be almost solid sulphides,  principally mispickel, and said to give  for  an   average \ M\m of the  dump,  eleven percent, copper and $10 in gold.  The buildings in course of erection are  only a few yards from this tunnel and  at the tunnel mouth is also a  simple  and effective device for ventilation by  means of a small furnace built of stone.  About 75 feet above is No. 2 tunnel,  which has been run in about 30 feet; at  the mouth of this tunnel  is an ore  dump held by cribbing. There is about  50 tons of it claimed to average  $27.00  in  gold,   the ore  being of much   the  same character as that below.   This  tunnel was run on the foot wall.   Still  further up the mountain is a crosscut, showing greater width of belt of  ore; some 50 feet of this is well mineralized, and 10 feet in the centre of it  looks particularly Avell, and is claimed  to avei-age across the whole 10 feet as  high as $42.00 in gold.   Another drift  above has heon started, showing ore  in the face that is claimed to run  $22.  in gold.   At intervals, prospect holes  along the outcrop beyond these would  tend to show the strike of the vein  corresponding with the drifts below,  and fair assay values are to be found  in all of them. Higher up the mountain  than   the  Kingston comes the War  Horse mineral claim, and considerable  surface   prospecting has   boon   done  with encouraging results.   The other  claims of the group .'were not visited.  [The Gazette, not having an opportunity to visit other claims in Camp  Hedley, will take the liberty of using  a portion of a write-up by Mr. Geo. E.  Winkler, which appeared in the B. C.  Mining Record of August last.���������Ejj.J  Above the Kingston adjoining it are  the Rollo and "VVar Cloud claims, belonging to P. Scott and E. D. Boeing.  These claims have similar showings to  the Kingston, exposed mainly by open  cutting, and carrying about the same  values.  The Climax and I. X. L. claims are  located in the same, vicinity and belong to Mr. Geo. Cahill, J. iK Campbell  and M. K. Rodgers. On the I. X.'L. a  3-foot vein has been stripped for 300  feet, which runs $10 in gold.  Below the Kingston are the Toronto  and Galena claims, owned by P. Scott,  on which a large body of ore has been  traced for 1,000 feet or more; It appears to be a parallel lead to that on  the Kingston, though of greater extent  and lower in grade;'averaging $7.50 to  $8.00 in gold and copper.  Up the Twenty-Mile a'.short distance  on the Duffy group, are some- fine  showings of yellow copper in a lime  dyke. A considerable amount of development work has been done on these  claims, and where the greatest depth  has been reached by tunneling, it is  noticeable that the copper values decrease while the gold values increase.  The matrix also changes with depth to  rock of an ahdesitic character. Assays  taken iron i the face of the longest^^ tunnel show;$lS in gold and copper, The  surface croppings of ore are from 70 to  80 feet in width and the dyke in which  they occur-can be follewed for 1,500  feet or more.  Some distance above the Duffy group  and nearer to the Nickel Plate is the  Red Mountain claim, owned by Brod-  hagen, Murphy and Green. This claim  has a surface showing of ore running  from $2 to $15, which is exposed for  between 700 and 800 feet,  and is over  The  Nickel  Plate School.  .The Education Department has shown  commendable promptness in negotiations with regard to opening of the'  new school at the Nickel Plate. Mr.  Chas. Joyner, the Secretary of the  Board lost no time in notifying the  Department, that all things were in  readiness, and in doing so intimated  to the Superintendent of Education  that the Nickel Plate Board would be  pleased to have him procure a teach er  for them. He received a reply to the  effect that qualified teachers were very  scarce in the province at present and  ltd vising the steps to be taken to procure one.   By the same mail also there  was received an application from Miss  K. Johnson'of. Victoria, who is the  holder of a, second-class certificate and  trained in the provincial Normal  School. This lady had- evidently been  advised of the vacancy, by the Superintendent, and in all probability the  Board will lose no time in accepting  the application, as she comes well recommended and may soon be engaged  elsewhere if notice of acceptance does'  not reach her promptly. V  Lament of a Tenderfoot.  Thawing Powder.  50 feet in width. A large number of  open cuts have been made in ore of a  massive nature, containing pyrrhotitc,  iron pyrites, arsenical iron and chalcopyrite. The property is well situated  for economical working as it could be  explored entirely by tunnels. The lead  is a conspicuous landmark, appearing  at a distance as a big red band across  the face of the steep mountainside.  Near the Red Mountain is the Windfall claim, owned by Geo. Cahill et al,  which has a large showing of ore on  which a tunnel has been driven.  Between the Windfall and the Nickel Plate, Jos. McDermott and E. Ten-  nesen have recently uncovered a fair-  sized vein running $40 in gold on their  claim, the Edwin Fraction.  Adjoining the Nickel Plate group on  the north is the Humming Bird group  of four claims, owned by .1. J. Marks.  A 25-foot shaft has been sunk and several open cuts made close to the Nickel  Plate line, exposing a large body of  ore and giving assays as high as $28.00  in gold. Sufficient work has not been  done as yet to satisfactorily determine  either the extent or grade of this promising showing.  On the Snowflake group, also belonging to Mr. Marks, a tunnel has been  driven 100 feet on a, vein of arsenical  iron from which good assays are obtained.  Probably the most attractive of the  undeveloped properties in the camp is  the Golden Zone group owned by  Marks, Brodhagen and Murphy and  situated four and a half miles north of  the Nickel Plate mine. The claims in  this group were located on a 1-foot vein  of white quartz running $5 to $15 in  gold and silver. In tracing this lead by  shallow shafts and open cuts the locators discovered what at first appeared  to be two separate veins running in  the same direction and differing from  the white quartz in that they carried  great quantities of arsenical iron. Later  work, however, would indicate that  the largest of these arsenical showings  is in reality a continuation of the white  quartz vein, the lead having widened to fully 20 feet and improved greatly  in grade. The smaller vein is clearly a  parallel one and at its eastern end  assays from $30 to $120 in gold and  $1.60'in silver, for a width of four feet  averaging between $80 and $00. The  two veins are within 70 feet of each  other. The arsenical showings arc over  Andy Jensen, well-known in Camp  McKinney, where he was. blacksmith  for the Cariboo until they shut down,  was blown to pieces at the Mineral  Hill mines by an explosion of dynamite  which was being thawed at the stove  in the blacksmith shop. He was well  known in the Boundary, where he  had valuable mining interests hi Dead-  wood Camp.  KEREMEOS NOTES.  Groves is taking levels on the  F. Vv  Coulthard ranch with a crew of men  For the past week the weather has  been settled. Just enough frost to  make ice for skating.  A hockey club has been organized,  and unless the disabled list claims all  our members we expect to have a  strong team. So far, none of the accidents have been fatal, honorable scars  and bruises being the only things visible; some of the latter invisible.  A correspondent.writing from Keremeos says that on 'Saturday last Mr.  Harry   Tweddle,  of the hotel,  while  attempting to cross the Similkameen  river with a team to Webster's lumber  yard, met with an unfortunate accident.   It appeal's that he was unaware  of the proper crossing and failed  to  thoroughly test the ice,  with the rer  suit that his team suddenly disappeared from   sight  in  deep   water.   His  repeated and lusty shouts for help soon  brought assistance from the ranch .and  those working near by,   among whom  were Messrs. Peterkjn,  D.  Campbell.  H. Leir, Brown, Moyes and J. Fraser  Campbell.    He was found to be in a  serious fix, both horses.being nearly  exhausted and himself   in imminent  danger of being dragged in 'after them.  The current at this point is very strong  and tin; horses struggled desperately  to get a footing.   Ropes were quickly  secured and one horse was extricated  more dead than alive.     The other in  the meantime had become jammed by  ice at the lower end ef the hole,  his  head being kept up by one of the party.   Though finally hauled out he died  shortly afterwards.  Tin all alonc'in the bush that cover:-, Cariboo,  And no one but a tenderfoot knows hull1 \\-l:nt  I've gone through.  I started out fromUarkervillo with pick and  -,.,.��������� ���������        pan mid siiove.  A month ago, and since that time I've met with  'naught but, trouble.  'At first.my pack-horse maniclluscd ton luu^ues  : ", from any whore;  And then my sack of sugar was caps wallowed  .,   .    . r by a Dear.  Next thing I cut my-foot' one day and had to  lay in camp  A week or two, till I once more was well enough  .,'''��������� to tram .  Atlastl'struek a splendid creek���������coaiso gold.  ���������-..���������.������������������'���������    " four, bits a pan;  I set to work with vigor, but as soon as I began  To get my rocker working and to wash the sand  ' ���������������������������.'.��������� wijii euro,  I saw a fellow watching with an interested air.  He didn't get excited or flurried���������not, a bit-  He simply came and told me that ho thought,  ..    , ���������'���������."'���������:������������������     I'd better "grit',  He'd got u. prior mortgagcon that 'a i r bit o' sand  And didn't "want no^pardner" he'd have me  '���������.'.'������������������ ; understand;  Soon I moved with weary'heart and djsap-  ,-."     pointed dream*,  To seek for other diggings on somcunpre-empt-  ed streams.  I travelled on for several days through weather  v ... vilely hot.  But never could I come across another likcly  .   - :.    ���������'".'. .    :, hi-ot.  I met with misadventure which ever way I  turned.  .Ami wealth of toil and trouble was the only  ��������� wealth I earned.  Of placer mines I had my All, T wanted them  no more.  Awl in my native greenness went to find --omc  native ore.  I struck a quartz vein bearing gold, and staked  ;���������'-���������,-.'-':��������� it out iii style:  I broke a huge chunk off it, which I packed for  many a mile.  With joy I eyed the precious 1 urnps of gloaming  ��������� yellow gold.  And revelled in a future filled with luxury  ��������� : .. untold.  I lived in dreams of bliss until one day, I met a  . r man.  Who, like .myself, wasburdened with a shovel.  pick and pan;  I told him of my luck and shewed my gold���������  that great big lump;  He looked at it���������and then at mc���������then--aid "yon  silly chump.  "It's nothing but pyrites, and darned hungry-  > looking trucK;  "You'd better go right home to ma.  if that's  your bally luck.  "She must be feeling quite eonsanied  because  you are away."  With that he turned and left mc, and never  said "good day"!  So I'm alone in the bush that covers Cariboo.  And doubt if e'en a tenderfoot can  tell what.1  I've been through.  K. H. P.  GENERAL.  Continued ou last Page.  Truly the position of a correspondent  to a weekly paper is no sinecure.  Last  week we had prepared a set of notes of  which we were proud, dealing amongst  other things with the lovely weather,  stating that in our opinion the ice crop  was a failure; that three dollars per  hundred was freely offered for spring  delivery; that one of our worthy farmers had been met on the road with his  mowing machine and hay rake, and  that generally everything in the garden was lovely.   This was on January  30th. On January 31st the wind had  changed and we had to deplore the total inadequacy of the present school,  house as a shelter and wind break  With the present climatic conditions,  ice, for summer delivery, declined to  about two bits; by 1:30p.m. (mail time)  the sun was shining brightly and we  were not sure whether it was Christmas or Easter. Result���������doubt and despondency before we could make up  our mind the stage had gone.  A hundred or more fake inventions  have been announced at various times  for the extraction of gold from sea  water where it is known to exist to  the value of about half a grain' per ton.  Now comes the news from London  that the question is solved and that  no less a, scientist than Prof. Ramsay  has pronounced on its genuineness. In  consequence of the tests made by Prof.  Ramsay and others, the shares of the  syndicate controlling the invention  have gone up from ������5 to ������350.  A 25 ounce diamound has been dug  out at Johannesburg, valued at something over two millions.  James Dunsmuir is a lucky man in.  having the C. P. R. and G. T. P. both  after his E. <& N. railway. It was reported- last week that the sale had.  been made to the C. P. R.  Premier McBride has been appointed King's Counsel by His Honor the  Lieut.-Governor. Messrs. R.W.Harris.  C. B. McNeill, G. H. Cowan, J. H.  Senkler, A. P. Luxton, .). A. Mac-  donald and H. A. McLean (deputy  attorney general) have been accorded  similar honors.  The outcry against the 2 per cent,  tax on mines is being revived, but in  view of the general increase on taxation less attention is being paid to the  clamor than formerly.  FAIRV1EW ITEMS.  Mr. and Mrs. Lambly returned home  a week ago, having spent their six  weeks' holiday on a tour of the coast  cities.  Mr. L. W. Shatford and family left  town last Friday en route for Victoria,  and his legislative functions. Mr. and  Mrs. Shatford have taken a, furnished  house in Victoria and will remain there  during the session.  It is said that Mrs. Ellis is to give n.  ball in Vernon early in March. It is  also reported that Mr. Ellis is to give  an old timers' dinner at Penticton.  The weather continues mild and  sunny, the thermometer hovering  around freezing point most of the time.  Mr. Gcepel, the inspector of government offices, passed through here on  Monday en route for Princeton.  Mr. Henry Main brought home his  bride last week. Gfec 1M<^ Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  -sued on Thursdays; by the Hhdi.kv Gazktth  I'UI.NTINtt A.VI) I'L'HI.ISHIN'ft CO.MI'A.VV.  I.imitku.  at Hedley, U. C.   '  Subscriptions in Advance  I'cr Vcir....  Six Months.   8!>.������;i)    1.00  Advertising Rates  Measurement, l!i linos to the inch.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1.00 for one  insertion, i") cents' for  each subsequent insertion.   Over one inch.  10 cents per line for first insertion and 3  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients  payable in advance.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement'etc..  $7.00 Tor !i0-day notices, and ������5.00 for M-day  notices.  . Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month.  '4<1.4"i:  over 1 inch and up to t inches, SI.00  pur inch pcrmonth. To constant advertisers  Inking larger space than  four inches, on  ,    application, rates will be given of roflueod  charges, based on si/.c of space and length  .   of time.'   ���������    ,  Advertisements will be changed once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes oftuner than once a month  flic price of composition will be charged at  regular rales.  Changes for Contract advertisements should  he in the ofllce by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEORAW,  * ,'. Managing Editor:  New Moon  Feb. 1  Kirst. quar.  Fob. 12  Y  Full Moon  Feb. 19.  Last quar.  Feb. 20.  1905  . REE*.  ������  1905  Sun. Mon.  Tues. Wed.  Tliu. Fri. Sat.  i  2  '     8 ���������    4  5        li  7       8  9  io   ii  12      13  14     15  ](;  17     18  11)     20  21     22  28  24     25  ' 20     27  2S  BE  REASONABLE.  To "give the devil hi������ clue," is  only one kind of fair play which  even his satanie majesty has a  right to expect, and if the factious oppositionists in British  Columbia in the press and elsewhere wish to lay claim to any  reputation for fairness they  would do well to ask themselves  whether they are carrying out  that maxim in their treatment  of the government at Victoria.  In spite of promises made and  imtuiiilled there  are evidences  that the administration  at Victoria to-day is more of  a  business government  than  British  Columbia has ever had.   Compare the Lauds and  Works  department   of   to-day   and   the  despatch used in keeping up the  - work with that of the period  when Mr. W. C.Wells or any of  his predecessors were in charge  of the department. Some crown  grants both for pre-emption and  mineral claims have been issued  during the past summer in from  three to four weeks after the  application  was   made.     Who  ever managed to get one in less  than   five  months    during  Mr.  Wells'    incumbency'?     In   the  Mines department also the mineral output for 1904  and   other  statistics of the department was  rea<iy before 1005 was  ten days  old. To secure a   betterment  ofc'  this   kind   a   sharp   stick  must  hav.' been   used  with   some  of  the oid   i'ogy   sub-heads,   whose  services might  have   been   dispensed with   to  the  advantage  of the service. So much for these  departments, but in all probability it will be the Finance Min-  .ister's   department   where   the  jrroatest evidence of the  intro-  duction of 1 letter business methods will be found, and for the  first time in many years,  some  attempt made to have revenue  and expenditure maintain  the  relative positions which business  men demand that  they should  maintain.  For the last thirty years, with  the single exception of the year  1879, there has been the usual  deficit to announce, until the  finances of the province had  reached such   a state that we  were on the verge of bankrapt-  cy.   In  such a case the  merest  tyro in finance knows that the  | only course open for a business  i government was to devise means  ! to increase the revenue  and  at  i the same time cut oil" all expen-  I diture   that could 'possibly' be  | made to stand over. To increase  I the revenue meant to  increase  the taxes.  There  was  nothing  else for it; but as soon as it was  done, what do we find ?   As the  B. C. Mining  Exchange  lias  it,  we see "scores of agitated  gentlemen in all Avalks of life, dancing like bears on hot plates before the assessment commission,  shrieking    agonized     protests'  against any scheme of financial  reform which shall require them  to foot the bills run up  by the  extravagance and bad management at which they themselves  connived." And here in the Similkameen we have a paper roaring at high  taxes and  in the  same breath asking the government to  establish a   school of  mines at Princeton���������a thingfor  which the province, in its present financial condition,  has no  more use than a dog has  for a  pair of horns.   Prospectors, and  small ranchers throughout the  district should  take  note  that  whenever a paper for local selfish   ends   advocates frittering  away public money on frills,  it  is doing the very thing that Avill  prevent them from   getting a  grant for some  sorely  needed  piece of road.  LAND   NOTICE.  NOTJCK is hereby given thatsixty days afterdate I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission  to purchase KiO acres of second class land in the  Osoyoos Division of Vale District, as follows:  Commencing at a post planted 20 chains north  of the centre of Section 'U, Townshipol, running  thence 80 chains north, thence 20 chains west,  thence 80chains south, thence 20 chains east to  the point of commencement.  Dated at Fairview, H. C this twenty-sixth  day of .(aniiary, A. J').. 11X15;  1-1 D. M. MoDOUGALL.  LAND   NOTICE.  TAIvK NOT1CK that (K) days from the date  hereof I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission  to purchase HiO acres of land, beginning at a  post on the south boundary of Lot 2t)2 at Va-  seaux lake, thence south along the shore of lake  SO chains, thence west 20 chains, thence north  80 chains, thence east 2(J chains to point of bo-  ginning.  .     K IC. VKNNER,  4-1 R. Vennek,'agent.  Land Notice.  TAKK  NOTICE  that 00 days from date I  intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works  the south half of  Osoyoos District.  ���������  Dated at Fairview, .lanuary 2(ith, 11105.  ���������A-i It. K. VENXER  is for permission to purchase  X. W. i Section 33,  T|). ii),  NOTICE.  The Dominion Government  has finally agreed to give the  customary grant of $50,000 for  the holding of the Dominion Exhibition at Westminster this  year. Strong measures brought  to bear from ' Westminster,  changed the decision formerly  arrived at. JVo w that the government has done its part it is up  to all sections of British Columbia to do theirs in making it a  success. No sectional jealousy  should be allowed to stand in  the way. The Similkameen, and  Hedley in particular, has a practical demonstration of the benefit to be derived from being- represented there to even the  smallest degree; for it was due  to the fact that Wallaston and  Arundel of the Nickel Plate in  1898 placed on exhibition some  of the Nickel Plate ore that this  property (then only a prospect)  attracted the capital which has  made it the greatest mine in  Canada. Here is an object lesson  to all owners of genuine mining property. The Westminster  Exhibition in 1898 was only it  comparatively local affair. This  year it will be the Dominion  Exhibition and British Columbia, as the greatest mining province in Canada, should make the j  mineral exhibit at Westminster  this year the greatest mineral  exhibit ever seen in Canada.  Certificate of Improvements.  SATURDAY Mineral Claim, situate in the  Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located:   Camp Hedley.  TAKK NOTICE that I. H. A. Wiiillans, free  miner's certificate No. H78!)2fi, intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 30th day of January, A. D. ltm.  :5-8 H. A. WHILLA.VS.  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  PITTSBURG  Mineral  Claim,  situate in the  Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale District.  .Whore located: Camp Hedley.      y  TAKE NOTICE that I, R. H. Parkinson, us  agent for L. W. Shatford, F. M. C. Bl.2028,  and W. F. Cameron, F. M. C. B2247������, intend,*  sixty days from date hereof, to'apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  R. H. PARKINSON.  Dated Dec. 12. A.D., 15101. 1-8  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  BOSTON Mineral Claim, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of Yale District. Whore  located: Camp Hedley.  T-AKK NOTICE that I, R. II. Parkinson ar  * agent for W. .F. Cameron, administrates  of the estate of G. M. Stumps, Free Miner's  Certificate No. B22170, intend, sixty days from  date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a crown grant of the aboye  claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must he commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  R. H. PARKINSON.  Dated Doc. 12, A.D.. I'M. 1-8  ��������� NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  STEMWINDER AND,CHARTER OAK Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos Mining  Division of Yale District. Where located :  Camp Hedley.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles dcB. Green as  *��������� agent for M. IC. Rodgers, free miner's  certificate No. B85320 and for George IT. Cahill,  F. M. C. No. B7S!)lo, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the  purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the a-  bovc claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvement-!.  Hated this 23iiI day of December, 1!K!I.  1-8 C. dcB. GREEN.  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  PATENT  FLOUR  STRONG, UNIFORM AND  WHITE; MADE STRICTLY  FROM HARD WHEAT.  THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO., Ltd.  VERNON and ENDERBY, B.C.  ������������������#  SIMILKAMEEN  Livery, Feed and Sale Stable  Single and Double Saddle  and   Pack  Drivers.' Horses.  Wood for Sale.  HOPKINS (& McINNES, Proprietors, Hedley, B.C.  When in Keremeos  STOP AT !  TiTe Central Hotel  TWEDDLE <&. REITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  M  do Drug and book store  O  A  Brushes���������  Our Stock of Hat,' Cloth, Hair, Tooth and Nail  Brushes is most complete���������Worthy Hair Brush-   '.  es���������Long Bristles���������Solid Backs.  1  O  Z  I  N  Toilet Soaps���������  Our Soaps arc noted for Purity and Refreshing Qualities.  ���������Daintu Goods at Daintu Prices���������  D  I  C  S  JOHN LOVE  L,  .  Druggist   eind   Stationer.  S  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, flanager.  First Class  in Every Kespect.     Commercial and  Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.     Post House on Penticton-  ton-Princeton Stage Line.  KEREMEOS,  B.C.  Trout Lake is frozen over and  Trout Lake City and Ferguson  are isolated. There is no communication for freight or supplies, except by the wagon road,  and the merchants are very  badly used. Bless their little  hearts, Avhat a trial it must he  to have to eat arid wear stuff  hauled in over a wagon road.  But they can get used to it like  seme of the rest of us. The  Similkameen has been frozen  up in the same way, both summer and winter for the last  quarter of a century or more.  They tell .us that the C. P. R.  and Jim Hill may begin to  thaw us out next summer.  Perhaps so.  MlKKMA. I.IO.VS I'AW. UKX'o. CANADIAN' ISKU,. COI'I'IOK WOltU) FRACTION' and MIDNIGHT Hl'X Miuorul  | Claims, situate in the Osoyoos Alining  Division of Yule District. Where located:  In Camp Hedley.  T^KI'' XOTICK thai I. Kruncis \V. Groves.  -1 uctitiKasuiiCiit for Horatio.). Dud'cy, I'rcc  miner's certilicate N'o. *������sn:i, and T. I). I'icknrd,  free miner's certificate N'o. .Mli'JlKW, intend, sixty  ilays from dale hereof, to apply lo the Mini'iitf  Koeoi'dor for n Certificate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining ii Crown tii-nnt of  the above claims.  And further take notice: that action, under  section .'{", must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated IhisL'Oth day of.lanuary, A. I)., 1905.  2-8 KRANCIS \\*. GKOVKS.  Wholesale eancl Retsul  ^mal     Merchant  NOW IN ITS 39������li YEAR  The leading mining periodical of the  world, with the strongest editorial staff of  any technical publication.  Subscription   $5.00   a   yenr   (including  U. S., Canadian, Mexican postage.)  Sample copy free. Send for Book Catalogue.  The Engineering and Mining Journal  261 Broadway, New York  Groceries  Dry Goods  Gents' Furnishings  Boots and Shoes  Etc., Etc.  Hardware  Flour and Feed  Sash and Doors  Lumber and Shingles  Etc., Etc.  Stores- HEDLEY and  PENTICTON Town and Distrfct.  ���������y  Don't forget the Board of Trade on  Monday night at 7.30.  Mr. H. S. Joyner was confined to the  house for a few days last week.  Mr. F. H. French returned from  'Fairview on Monday.  China New Year began last Friday,  and local Chinks are in the throes of a  celebration.  Hedley bachelors are talking up a  hall in the near future. In all probability a committee will soon be at work.  Vernon has organized a rifle association under the provisions of the  Militia Act for a Civilian Association.  The slight,though sudden, dip in the  temperature last week, following the  long spell of spring-like behavior, is  responsible for sundry indispositions.  L. W. Shatford, M.P.P., left for Victoria on Tuesday's boat from Penticton  to attend the opening of the Legisla-  tiire which takes place to-day.  f  A townsite is being started at Lar-  kin, on the S.& O. eight miles north of  Vernon. D.R.Young of "air in motion"  fame is rolling the ball.  The new 175 horse power engine for  Daly Reduction Co.'s auxiliary steam  plant arrived this week and is being  put in place.  Until the ice crop is safely housed,  there is always the danger that Hedley ites may have to take their "gin  fizzes," lagers and sundry other decoctions hot next summer.  Geo. B.Winkler, formerly of Hedley,  has opened up a real estate and mining  broker's office in Penticton. All signs  point to lively times on the opening of  spring in the town at the foot of the  lake.  W. J. Sitodgrass was in town on  Sunday and went to Princeton Monday morning. Tn about a week or less  the telephone instruments are expectad  to he in place and connection with the  outside world established.  An intelligent  compositor on the  Vernon News made the good people of  Penticton hot by handing out too  much cold to them. The Penticton  scribe wrote it "11 above zero" and the  luckless compositor made it read "be-  (low zero."  A few of Mrs. A. Garrison's friends  surprised her on Tuesday evening,  candy pulling being the chief feature.  Everyone had a share of taffy to pull,  and at the last Hocking and Oliver  had the most of it. A most enjoyable  evening was spent by all present.  The Ladies Sewing Circle of the Hedley Methodist Church met at the home  of Mrs. M. A. Greenhill. A pleasant  . afternoon was spent. Sewing was the  order of the afternoon after which  light refreshments were served. The  "Circle", will meet with Mrs. Rodgers  next Wednesday.  The meteorological department's  thermometer, which is under the care  of Mr. Brown at the Daly Reduction  C'o's office, took a. severe chill last  week, and has not since resumed business. Since then they have had to be  satisfied with everybody's weather up  there, 'the same as the rest of us.  Father E. CI. Bellot, O. M. I.., held  mass in Hedley on Tuesday morning  at the residence of Mr. A. McKinnon  on Scott Avenue, when a fair attendance of the members of the R. C  Church were present. This is the first  time thi'.t holy mass has been celebrated in   Hedley.  The latest to join the ranks of news-  papordom in British Columbia is Martin Burrel. the talented nurseryman  of Grand Forks, and conservative  candidate in the last election, who  has bought out the News-Gazette. I).  MeCallum will act as business manage!' of the paper. Newspaper work  is not new to Mr. Barrel!, who has  contributed a great deal to leading papers on horticultural subjects.  The Gazettk is blushing deeply because of the many kind and complimentary references from the provincial  press. The district papers, city dailies  and the technical monthly magazines  have all been most kind in their reception of the new paper, Thank you  gentlemen, all. The Gazkttk will try  to merit the many enconiums. 'With  only two mails a, week and fifty-two  miles removed from the nearest railway or steamboat point, it is working  under disadvantages unknown to many  of our contemporaries. For a few  months the publishers will have to he  satisfied with something far short of  what they would like to turn out, but  better times are ahead, and when conditions become more favorable better  things may be expected.  Vernon Hockey team suffered defeat from Rossland at Vernon last  week. Score was five to four.  A supply of paper which is twelve  days late and not here yet is responsible for the Gazette having only four  pages this week.  Outside advices indicate that the  bond on the Horsefly on Nickel Plate  mountain will result in vigorous development next summer.  A gang has been at work this week  clearing the ice from the flume, which  will enable them to secure a greater  volume of water at the penstock.  E. A. Haggan has decided to suspend  publication of the Okanagan Herald,  which has been nominally published  at Vernon and printed in  Revelstoke.  .Kelowna is not satisfied with a telephone service and prefers telegraph instead, to obtain greater secrecy as well  as to be able tb hind bargains, which  do not hold in law over the 'phone.  A basket-ball match had been arranged to take place iii the gym. last  Saturday night, between the town and  the Daly Reduction Co's works, but  had to be abandoned on account of no  electric current being on to supply the  necessary light.  Mr. Chas. Greer, of Cranbrook, is  stopping at the Commercial. He is  looking over the district, and is very  well pleased with Hedley and the Similkameen. It is to be hoped that Mr.  Greer will decide to cast in his lot with  Hedley and come in for his share of  the good things in store. ���������  P. Helstab had a harrow escape from  serious injury iu a fall off the scaffold  of E. D. Boeing's new building on  Tuesday morning. In trying to catch  part of a roll of building paper which  had been tossed to him he lost his balance and fell about 1(1 feet down among  the joists. A severe shaking up was all  the harm done. It is not often that anything of the kind comes his way as he  is a careful skilled mechanic.  At the annual general meeting of  shareholders in the British Columbia  Record. Ltd.. held at the company's  office, Victoria, on Wednesday morning, 1st inst., Messrs H. Mortimer-  Lamb, Thos. R. Ciisack and E. Jacobs  were elected directors for the ensuing  year. Mr. Jacobs, who early in January succeeded Mr. Lamb as editor,  was appointed managing director in  place, of Mr. Lamb who has retired  from active work in connection Avith  the Mining Record, though still retaining the position of chairman of  directors, it is Mr. Jacobs' intention  to change the date of publication of  the! Mining Record from the 1st of  each month to about the 12th.  Rev..A. J. Fowlie came down from :  Princeton on Sunday to hold his regular monthly service. On the second  Sunday after the Hedley service he  goes to Fairview .which, meaiis a trip  for him of 130 miles from Princeton  and return. This shows the folly of  having him located at Princeton to  work a field with Fairview at one end  and Princeton at the other. The ecclesiastical dignitary who laid out this  field must either have a great head  for local geography or had broken his  ten-feot pole during the measuring  pi-ocess.  Development work is being pushed  on the Lillooet properties recently  bonded by Mr.. M. K. Rodgers. Accounts all pass through the head office at Hedley, whence the sinews of  war are furnished to carry on the campaign.  A contingent from Medley attended  the Bachelors' Ball at Princeton on  Tuesday night. On their return they  reported an exceptionally successful  affair, forty couples being present, the  music good and the management excellent. The Princeton committee of  management must certainly have outdone themselves in making visitors at  home, for the universal verdict was  "they used us white."  The Phojnix Pioneer's mid-winter  number is to hand. The publisher, Mr.  Wilcox has done himself proud and  pel-formed a most valuable service for  the Boundary District. The number is  replete with statistics of the progress  of mining in the Boundary, and is an  eye-opener as to the enormous scale on  which mining operations are being  carried on there. The descriptive articles arc all good and altogether this  mid-winter number of the Pioneer is  one that the publisher may well be  proud of.  The Vernon News speaks of a movement in the upper country to have the  telephone line extended southward  from Kelowna connecting with Peach-  land; Sunnnerlandand Penticton. That  is exactly what Ave want down here in  the Similkameen and Lower Okanagan.  Our direct business interests lie with  the upper Okanagan rather that with  the Nicola. Here is Avork for the Okanagan Board of Trade, and they Avill  find the Hedley Board of Trade ready  to back them up.  The Friday Club held their last meeting at Mrs. Boeing's. ,This club is now  thoroughly organized, and the members will be glad tb have any ladies in  the city who are interested in the discussion of literary topics join them.  The next meeting will be held at the  home of Mrs. Forbes at 2.30. Roll call  Avill be answered by quotations from  Lord Lyttoh, and the programme will  consist of a Book Review 'Lucille' by  Mrs. Forbes,with biography of Lytton  and selected reading, 'The Apple of  Life from, his works by other ..members  of the club.  The ice harvest started in last w������-ek  full swing, on the Similkameen river,  but Avas suddenly stopped by a flow of  water over the top. As February shin  baths Avere not popular with the icemen operations were temporarily sus-  2>ended until a more convenient season.  The ice was of good quality, and perhaps it would have been prudent to do  a little winter fishing after ice blocks,  hoAvever great the discomfort, for if  this batch should go down stream  there may not he enough frost left this  Avinter to make anv more.  sqoqosooooco:  AND  e have a lot of Lumbermen's Rubbers, and  Men's, Women's and Children's Overshoes  left, and have decided to sell them off  At Cost  as We don't wish to carry a single pair over  for next season. We have marked them down  from 20 to 2o%. If you require a pair, secure  them at once as they will soon .be all sold.  t- c  W. f. SHATFORD ������> CO.  General Merchandise, HEDLEY, B. C. S  ������������������  Bread For Sale..  ���������AT���������  Schubert's   Stores  JAS. M. CODY, Hedley, B.C.  Cawston & Edmond  HEDLEY, B.C.  Faff view's  Leading  Hotel.....  S Golden Gate  H. JONES, Prb|������rietbr.  Valentines ! at the Drug and Book  Store.  School books at the Drug and Book  Store.  This house was lately overhauled and enlarged, and  is now ""'comfortable* and  convenient.  Charges moderate.  FAIRVIEW, B. C  =BUTCHERS:  GEO. E.  WINKLER,  Penticton, B. G.  Real   Estate and Mining  Broker.  Correspondence  Solicited  from  Those Having:  Property to  Sell.  Livery,   Feed  and  Sale Stable  HEDLEY,      =      -      B.C.  Strictly First Class Service.  Special Attention given to  the Travelling Public.  Teaming of all lands done.  Horses Bought and Sold.  Similkameen bred  and  Similkameen fed Cattle  have long been noted for  furnishing the finest meats  for the Boundary and the  .Kootenays.  Buy it at home and know  that you are getting the  5ST.  Choice Meats  Always on   Hand.  OTEL  EDLEY  W. R REVELY,  Proprietor.  The  Leading  House  For  Commercial  Men.   :   :   :  Best Only Provided for Table  and Bar.  D. G. HACKNEY, Prop.  *-IEDI_E~V, B.C.  THe   Leading  Hotel of the   Similkameen   Valley.  This House is New and First Class in Every Respect,  Being Equipped with all Modern Conveniences���������Electric  Light, Telephone, Baths, Etc.        :       :       :       :  >Rattes TVlocSeraitoc  nMBtaBeB^EiEBaismiiia^^  The Pioneer Carriage  and  Repair Shop  HEDLEY,     -     -      B.6.  Horse-Shoeing and all kinds  of Blacksniithing done.    :    :  GEO. ft. SPR0UL&,  Proprietor.  lONfl  K'  [HEN journeying to the  Boundary Country arrange your plans to stop  and rest' a Avhile at the  10NA HOUSE, the halfway hotel between Midway  and Sidley. This is where  the stage stops for dinner.  Good Accommodation at  Moderate Rates.  J. s. McLean,  Proprietor. Is  A  And  Make  ���������J|A J|__. is the supply point for the Nickel Plate inoun-  llVlllvj .. tain, on which is situated the famous "Nickel  Plate"���������the richest gold mine in Canada���������and many other  promising mines and prospects. It is the mining and business  centre of the , ���������  Similkameen  the new, mining district Avhich has already been proven; by a  small amount of de\7elopment Avork, to be one of the richest  gold, copper and coal mining sections of  British Columbia.  HEDLEY is the chief town on the route of the proposed  Coast-Kootenay Railway; and Avith the advent of this road,  Avhich isassured in the near .future, it Avill .unquestionably  become a large and, important city,���������-jand toAvn lots will bring  big returns on money invested at the present time.  ...PRICE OF LOTS...  Scott Ave. (main st.) ....  . .$400 to $600  Other Streets,...........  .  ..;      .... $300 to $400.  ...TERMS...  1=3 Cash; balance in 3 and  6 months, with interest at  the rate of 6 per cent.  For  ^Purchase a few Lots before the Railway Comes  ForFull Particulars, Maps Etc.,  -MF������F������l-"V   TO ���������  The Hedley City Townsite Co'y. Ltd.  =       -        HEDLEY, B.C.  L. W. SHATFORD,  Secretary and Hanager  I Mrs. a B. yon 1  Try.  Hi  1 DRY GOODS  *������:������3e*������*:S������  *  Hi  Hi  *  Hi  m  Hi  Hi  Hi  m  Hi  Hi  Hi  Hi  FANCY GOODS  BOOTS & SHOES |  Millinery in Latest Styles  ���������AGENTS FOR���������  MASON <������b RISCH Pianos.  9*������*������e*������s������*  tfl&DL&y,  B. 6. j  flLMEfl MEfll  MARKET  Fresli  and  red Meats  Wholesale  and  Retail  All Orders Promptly Delivered.  Rates Given to Hotels and  Boarding Houses.  5 Per Cent, off for Cash,  10 "       "    oft on Saturdays.  R. J. Wynne,  MANAGER.  Vidoria  Cross  CEYLON TEA.  Pure and  Invigorating.  WE MAKE  One Grade Only  AND  THEY STAND THE  Heaviest  Fires.  Never Known to F^ail.  We do not make  Thin Wall Safes.  ESTABLISH ED  1855  Grand Union Hotel  HERRING & WINKLER, Props,  Choice   Liquors and  Cigars  always in stock.  Good Table and Comfortable  Rooms.  Careful attention to wants of travelling  public and regular boarders.  The GRAND UNION is the nearest to the Avorks of the Daly  Reduction Co., Avhich makes it especially suited for regular boarders.  AlX AVHITE HELP.  HEDLEY, B. C  ,'msu*  1.4.5   ,  147 Front St fAStlORONIOi  ICommercial Hotel  HEDLEY, B. C.  This hotel under new management has been  re-modelled, and has ample accommodation for  a large number of people. The table is supplied  with the best in the market. The bar contains  the popular brands of liquors and cigars.  Henderson ������> Fraser, Proprietors.  &60'S  LIVERY, FEED 0 SALE STABLES  ���������ALSO-  Proprietors���������FAIRVIEW    AND     PENTICTON  STAGE   LINE.  Good Horses and Rigs and Careful Drivers.  Teams furnished to do freighting, transferring and  general teaming, and good saddle  horses always on hand.  Mclennan, mcfeely & co.. Ltd.  Vancouver, B. C  Wholesale and Retail  HARDWARE,  STOVES,  SPORTING GOODS.  UlpP HEDLEY  ''Concluded from llrst Page.  1,000 feet from the onrcrop of the white,  quart/. Arein A\rhere first discovered.  The arsenical iron in these veins is  of an extremely massive iine-grainerl  nature and throAvs off a peculiar greenish stain Avhich seems characteristic of  this iron where it carries high gold  values in '.Gamp Hedley. When decomposed on the surface it is almost blood  red in color, and a small quantity of  this oxidized material Avashed in a gold  pan shows a long string of fine colors.  A sample of this oxidized ore taken  from 'the 20-foot shoAving assayed $87  in .gold. Work has been confined principally to the surface, the deepest  shaft being down 50 feet on ore running $10 to the ton. This sinking was  done before the finding of the richer  ore further along the vein.  There is plenty of water for the operation of a large stamp mill close to  the property; and the building of a  road six or seven miles to connect  Avith the Nickel Plate road from Penticton would render it possible to bring  in machinery.  Fonr miles east of the Nickel Plate  the Blue Diamond group of four claims  has been staked by Tno. Lodge and  W. McDonald on a 2h foot quartz ATein  in granite and porphyry. The ore  shows azurite, malachite and chalcopy- ,  rite, and is said to run between $60 and  $70 in gold and, silver. A tunnel has  been'driven 90 feet-on the vein. The'  property is oneofconsiderableprorni.se  and has the advantage of being within  a few; hundred yards of the Nickel  Plate Avagoh road.  BetAveen the Blue Diamond and the  Nickel Plate are the Boston and Pittsburg claims, oAvned by the Stumps  estate. The Boston has a lead bearing  pyrrhotite and arsenical iron Avhich is  150 feet Avide and carries $12.50 in gold.  This property Avas bonded in May,  1902, by M. K. Rodgers for $30,000 and  about $10,000 was spent on it, hut the  disappearance of the owner caused  some difficulty and the bond Avas not  taken up. A continuation of the Boston A*ein is-found on the Greemvood  claim adjoining, which belongs to D.  Woods. The Greenwood ore averages  $15 in gold.  Some distance south of the Boston  and east of the Nickel Plate, T. .1.  Gorman has recently discovered a 40-  foot vein of arsenical iron on the Eldorado group. This ore resembles  closely that of the Nickel Plate, native  gold being visible in some specimens of  it. The group Avas located some years  ago on a shoAving of pyrrhotite carrying a little yelloAV copper and giving  assays as high as $14.30 in gold. The  recent find of arsenical pyrites .greatly:  increases the A'alue of the property.  The Yorkshire Boy adjoining the  Eldorado group has a 6-foot vein of  pyrrhotite and yelloAV copper assaying  from $2 to $52. It is OAvned by A.  Aberdeen,  SouttiAvest of the Nickel Plate group  the Horsefly claim, OAvned by Wollas-  ton and Arundel, has a 5-foot vein of  arsenical iron assaying $24. in gold,  which has been exposed mainly by  open cutting. This lead pans gold  freely on the surface.  Up the Similkameen river a feAV  miles from the Nickel Plate mountain  and on the opposite side, H. C. Pollock  has located the Maple Leaf group on  tAvo white quartz veins carrying gold  in arsenical iron. One lead has a 2-foot  paystreak running $20 to $30 in gold,  and the other has tAvo paystreaks assaying somewhat higher. Both veins"  are betAveen G and 8 feet Avide. A 55-ft.  tunnel has been driven Avith the object  of cutting one of the veins at depth.  F. RICHTER & CO.  General Store  KERE/WEOS,     -       B.C  A Large and Entirely  New Stock of General   Merchandise  Just Opened.  Prices Reasonable.  Give Us a Call!  .c  w  ������������������ i

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