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The Hedley Gazette Feb 13, 1908

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 I  *\  I  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  I!    Vol. IV.  No.  o.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1908.  $ 2.00, in ' Advance.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  BEAD OFFICE. TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1807  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager-  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches ,  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest, ���������--.-' 5,000,000  Total Assets, - 113,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED  .  COMMERCIAL AND.FARMERS' PAPER DISCOUNTED!  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  fc  Deposits of $1 and upwards received, and,. interest allowed at  current rates. The depositor is subject to no delay whatever 'in  the withdrawal'of the whole or any portion of the deposit.  PROVINCIAL    .  . LEGISLATURE  Natal Act Main Issue���������Lib-  K erals After Obstructing  \ at Every Stage.  HIVE T(f SUPPOKT TIIE BILL  On Its Third Reading-- House Now Free  To Proceed With Other Business���������  Various Acts Advanced a Stage.  Penticton Branch, J. J. Hunter, Manager.  CHARLES M. SHAW  Civil Engineer,  *   Dominion "and   Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Orders may be left at Gazette office.  BURGLAR   GETS   LONJJ   TERM.  HEDLEY,  B. C.  R.  H. ROGERS,  ^ M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  '  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  A.  E. Clark Held on Four Charges Gets  Five Years.for Each.  Vernon, B. C.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -   ._-.'��������� B. C*  W. H. T.GAHAN  Barrister^ Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,  B. C.  ' A. E, Clark, the prisoner who committed so ninny;,burglaries in Kelowna  received sentence on Saturday last,  having elected for. speedy trial. . He  has committed many burglaries as in  the following charges: Entering Lake  View Hotel bar at night and stealing  whiskey; burglary of Stirling and Pit-  cairn's warehouse, and also T. Law-  son's store, where he had such a narrow escape from being shot by Chief  Constable Hodson as he was making  his escape in the small hours* of the*  morning and after which he was proceeding to Vernon, entered the Rutland ranch and stole $10. He was  sentenced to 5 years on each charge to  run concurrently. *  DYNAMITER CAUGHT.  A. MEG RAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer, Real Estate. Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For.  Under Land. Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  Cedio, the Italian, Being Brought Back  To Nelson.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  Baknics, Prop.       Penticton; B.C.  W.-J. Devitt, chief constable of Nelson, B. C, \vlio has been using every  endeavor to get hold of the Italian  who blew iip the hotel building at  Niagara,'' on the North Fork of Kettle  river, has been successful in landing  his quarry. The man was located at  Salt Lake City and Devitt started for  there. On his arrival the arrest was  made, and the man taken by surprise  made a full confession. He told the  manner of his escape, saying that he  got out in a load of hay.  It will now be up to the authorities  to investigate the hay question a little  bit and see who it was who was  helping him out.  STUDY THE GAME LAWS !  In the game laws it is not sufficient  to avoid killing game out of season,  hub to guard other provisions as well.  The law   specifies the time   in  which  game must be disposed of after the  season closes, and for deer it is fifteen  days.    Evidently the reason  for this  restriction was to facilitate securing  convictions for infraction of the game  laws, as it is exceedingly difficult  to  prove killing out of season, where  the  accused   swear that the killing  bad  been   done   before   the   open   season  ended.   The  impression   has   always  obtained,  however,   that   any    man  might kill his five deer before the season closes and keep them as  long as  he   wished,   but   this   liberty   is  not  granted under the  "Game Protection  Act,"  which   strictly forbids having  the carcases in possession after fifteen  days.     Furthermore any game warden or   constable   who  finds  anyone  with carcases iu his possession beyond  the time is failing   to discharge his  duty if he neglects  to prosecute.   By  fiir the greater* number of offences  of  this kind which have been  committed  have been due to ignorance of this  restriction; but ignorance of the law can  never excuse although it may mitigate  the severity of the punishment to  as  great an extent as  may  come  within  the power of the convicting  Justice.  This is a point which all hunters should  make a note of and pass it on to others.  Attorney-General. Bowser's Natal  Bill has proven to be public business  of an exceedingly controversial nature.  In connection therewith it is only fair  to the opposition to say that they had  been badly used by their friends in  Ottawa. 'who should have given them  notice a week or so before the session  as to the federal attitude towards the  bill, and thus allow them an opportunity to caucus the question and map  out a'line of action, which would have  shielded them from the various contretemps that ensiled at different stages  as the result of ill-considered speeches  and ill-timed amendments that fortunately for them were bowled over by  the superior" government majority.  As a result there is war in the Liberal  camp, which a caucus cannot convert  into peace. If corridor report be tr ue  the'orator of Delta has failed to get  the support of even half of the remnant of the opposition to his proposed  impeachment of the Lieutenant-Governor, while the race between himself  and the member for* Nanaimo with his  similar resolution is nearing the goal  with the speaker* as the impartial referee. But this js only one feature of  the discussion. Perhaps not half a  dozen of the opposition knew whether  they would vote for or against the  third reading of the Natal bill, while  they were unanimous in favor of the  second reading. *  Their indecision,* to put it mildly,-  followed upon the heels of their all too  severe criticism of the famous treaty  clause " F," a criticism which the Attorney-general met in a. way they did  not expect, withdrawing the clause.  Their* position before the third reading  has been described thus : Now if the  Liberals vote for the third and last  reading, with clause "F" out, they  will as they feel openly displease Ottawa for not insisting that the treaty is.  supreme.  If, on the other hanil^ they vote  against the bill because the clause is  forever out, it will be their first yote  against a Natal measure in this province. It is, in a word, a question of  pleasing Ottawa and displeasing all the  electors of the province, or pleasing  the electors and displeasing Ottawa.  But the third reading came in due  time, and if passed without a dissenting voice, although the leader of the  Socialists in a spirit of semi-jocular  malevolence said " no," and thereby  forced a vote and the recording of  names.  The honorable provincial secretary  explained at length the university bill,  showing his thorough grasp of the educational question. A feature which  will strike those who have read his  speech carefully is the way in which  he has kept the wants of the province  constantly in view, and utilizes the  university scheme for the development  of British Columbia's resources. For  instance he says: "The government  also intended in the near future to set  aside sufficient land, from five hundred  to a thousand acres, for a college of  agriculture. Here the technicality of  irrigation, the analysis of soils and the  management of orchards might profitably be taught." And in speaking of  establishment of a biological de-  he   could   see   benefits   to  concerns,  which could not stand  the  increased taxation.  Impeachment motions have become  fashionable, the member for Delta disputing with Nanaimo's representative  the right to all the glory to be derived  from firing such motions at the Lieu-  te.nant-governor. These have become  so numerous that they art-vnow designated by numbers, and the discussion  on'each become so acrimonious that  the speaker is kept busy calling the  members to .order. .  The Superannuation scheme in the  civil service bill is being attacked in  the house. Munro of Chilli wack spoke  strongly against. Young and Macgowan supported.    -  The bill to amend.the "Constitution  Act," will provide for a Minister of  Works, separate from Lands.  There is a general impression that  Dunsmuir not only will not refuse to  sign the Natal Bill, but may do so immediately instead of waiting until end  of session! The provincial police are  already making arrangements for its  strict/enforcement. The Lieutenant-  governor is reported to have been  somewhat mollified by the govern-  ment's'fair and dignified treatmemt of  him during the session and their refusal, to allow him to be wantonly  abused.  LAURIER EMPLOYS SPY.  It is current'rumor in Victoria that  during the Natal Bill debates, a secret  agent of Sir-Wilfrid was in th*! gallery  taking note of everything 7md that  long messages in cipher were sent by  him each day to Ottawa.  CAMP HEDLEY'S  ORE DEPOSITS  The Geological History of  the Camp Is Coni-  ^ plex.  ERUPTION AO METAiTOPIIISM  Succeeding the Period of Deposition,  Have Wrought Great Changes with  Resultant Concentration of Mineral  Claims.  (Continued from last week.).  FATAL TERMINATION  To a Drunken Carousal Among Similkameen Indians. ;  About two weeks ago a number of  Indians and half-breeds from the reservation above Bromley's managed to  procure liquor from some quarter and  in   the   carousal   they  undertook   to  break a colt to drive.  With the young  horses hitched to a sleigh they were  driving towards Bromley's, and in going down the steep crooked hill on this  side of Bromley's the colt drew them  off the road causing an upset in which  all were pitched out.   Jimmy Steve,  who was a central figure in the affair,  was tossed some distance and his head  struck a stone making an ugly scalp  wound   and   slightly   fracturing   the  skull.   The wound was allowed to take  care of itself and a day or so after he  took a long ride in the hills on horseback.    On his return  lie became demented and partially paralyzed.   Dr.  Whillans found the scalp wound to be  in a very bad shape from septic poisoning.    Were it not for the partial paralysis they would have had a bad time  managing him for he had become perfectly wild.   Death, however, came on  Saturday night.  Still this illegal sale of liquor to  Indians, or to those who carry it to  them, goes on, and the perpetrators,  thoroughly callous, are doubtless indifferent to the awful consequences of  their wrong-doing. The man who will  sell or supply liquor to Indians is  scarcely a whit better than the man  who will fire a bullet into u passing  train. In fact the giving of the liquor  is likely to prove the more harmful of  the two. In this case- of Steve, had  this drunken load of Indians and half-  breeds met on that hill, or anywhere  else, on that road, a rig with women  or children in it, what might the consequences not have been ? Human life  is not worth a copper on these mountain roads in B. C. where there are  Indians and others as bad as Indians,  and white men who will supply liquor  to them.  the  partment,  accrue to our fisheries from the knowledge obtained.  The bill to exempt railways from  taxation for ten years after construction, passed second reading, after keen  discussion as to whether the orientals  could be employed.  While' the Coal Tax bill was being  considered in committee, Mr. Hawthornthwaite made a statement that  the bill was instigated by the large  colliery companies to crush out smaller  Those who have to pay from fifty  cents to a dollar extra on each of their  magazines and papers because of increase in postage rates, and have to  pay higher postage on parcels such as  laundry, that the excessive express  rates through the west compels being  sent through the mails, will derive a  heap of pleasure from noting that the  worthy representative from Yale-Cariboo can send out maif matter ad libitum done up in government envelopes  free of postage. This is possibly to  illustrate the partible of the talents,  which the small boy interpreted to  mean, "Him'at's got gits, an'him'at  aint got gits left."  GENERAL GEOLOGY.  The geological history of the area is  somewhat complicated, and while the  general sequence of events has been  roughly worked out, there are yet  many details which will require more  study both in the field and in the office.  From the time its first -sediments  were laid down in tiie sea, the region  has been the scene of much volcanic  activity. Igneous rocks of different  kinds have,been instrumental in altering the older rocks, so that now it often is impossible to state definitely  whether some of these older rocks were  originally igneous or sedimentary.   ..  The oldest rocks are the sedimentar-  ies that cover the greater proportion  of the surface. They all belong to one  series, and have been referred to the  Cache Creek group of Dawson's classification. No determinable fossils have ���������  yet been found in them, but the litho-  logical characters of the strata are  very similar to the original Cache  Creek rocks first described farther to  the north.  These sediments are of great thickness,  and as their prevailing dip is to-  wai*ds the west, a section from east to  west across the sheet would give the  succession  in  ascending order.     This  east and west section shows the following :��������� (1) red, grey and.some black  argillaceous and siliceous beds inter-  stratified in thin bands;   (2) blue and  white   limestone,   much   altered  and  crystalline, with some siliceous beds;  and breccia;   (3),argillaceous and sili- '  ceous beds on the west side of Twenty-  mile creek and extending some distance  beyond the limits of the sheet.    Inter- -  bedded with these are a great number  of sheets of andesite highly mineralized With arsenopyrite and weathering'  to a reddish color that gives to the  sides of the mountain the beautifully  banded appearance which evoked the  name of Striped  mountain from  Dr.  Dawson.  All of these beds have been more or  less altered by igneous intrusions, but  those whidh have suffered most are the  calcareous ones of the middle division.  This division has also proved the most  congenial for the formation of ore deposits, for in it lie the  two producing  claims on the hill, the Nickel Plate and  the Sunnyside.   The beds in which the  ore bodies of these  two  claims occur  have   probably  been  originally  limestone beds which become more or less  impure towards the top, and near the  contact of the igneous rocks have been  altered by the addition of more silica  to a rock made up  largely  of epidote  and garnet with quartz and  calcite.  In other parts the alteration has been  to pyroxene, or again to actinolite, but  always with more or less  gurnet,  epidote and calcite,  depending upon the  purity of the original beds.    Irregular  bodies of cherty rock are also frequently found in the  contact nietainorphic  zone.    About the centre of the sheet,  in the P. S. draw, the'alteration of the  sediments has been to a  rock made up  almost entirely of garnets  and which  is called garnetite.    In portions of the  Nickel Plate mine the metamorphosed  rock has a distinctly  banded  appearance due to the alternations of epidote  and garnet in thin layers.     Arsenopy-  rite is always a constituent-of the eon-  tact metamorphic zone except  where  the igneous rock is granite.    The moti-  zonite and all its offshoots contain this  mineral, and from them it migrated to  the sediments.  The sediments on the eastern edge of  the sheet are nearly horizontal. At  the Nickel Plate mine the}'- dip about  20 degrees to the west, but gradually  steepen on the west side of the hill to  Continued on Page Four. V.  THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   FEBRUARY 13, 1908.  Holes'"  ;,'���������'   and ,:���������'. ���������  Similkameen Advertiser &     .. . , ,  , ...   T���������        '^    *     I advertise    and'-who  Issued on 1 hursdays, bytho Iikdi.ky Ga'/.kttk  j'kintino and I'um.isnmc; co.mi'axv/.     , charges 1'or printing.  Jj1mitk!>. at Hedley, Ii. C. I "-> t ������  Subscriptions in Advecice-  Pcr Year���������  Six Months.  1.00  Advertising Rates  Measurement. V-i lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, etc.  $7.00 for 00-day iioti<:es,.and ������5.00 for 30*-dny  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceed Liif; one  inch, $1.00 for one insertion,, 25.,cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  lOecuts per. line for I list insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in ad vance.   .'..;'���������  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per irioiith  SLriV, over 1 inch and up to 4 inches, $1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  .' application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time'.  Advertisements will be changed once every  month if advertiser desires, without, any. extra  charge; For changes nftcncrrthun once a month  the  price of composition  will be charged at  regular rates. .''.'���������  Changes-for contract advertisements should  bo in the ollico by'noon on Tuesday to .secure  attention for that week's issue.  A.''MEGR'AW, Managing fcdltor.  Full Moon  "V    ���������' ITth"  Lnstquav.  2-Jth.  100S  :-FEB/  Now Moon  '������������������- "  ��������� "-"2nd  First nuar.  ��������� '8th.  1908  Sun. Mon. Tues. Weci. Thu. Fri. Sat.J  9  23  3  .10  17'  -L-  Ml  MS  21  25  .>  12  19  2'i  0  Vr,  20  /  H  21  2S  1  S  15  22  20  utii iiiMTiiimiw  SOME   PLAIN   TALK.  The little periodical wave.of  denunciation of outside departmental, stores which occasionally breaks out in the  local press  v/as.iu evidence   a   few   weeks  ago   in   the   upper   Okanagan  where local papers were pounding away   on   the   old ���������theme,  "keep  your   money at   home."  This time, however, it was varied with a   reminder   to   local  merchants who complain about  orders  sent   to Eaton's,  Simp-  sou's., arid other   like   concerns  which pay no taxes in B. G.,and  "yet with all their, complaining,  some of them don't think it any  sin, or in-any  degree inconsistent for them to send back east  or to the  coast for their printing where, they can  get something cheap and nasty that will  do to send out to their customers here in the mountains.   The  old   stock   arguments    against  patronizing outside departmental stores  arc   sound in  themselves and there is  no  gainsaying them.    These outside  concerns pay   no   taxes   in   13.  C.  towns, nor do they help tb maintain any local institutions.   The  everlasting subscription list that  is  passed  around  to  the  local  dealer,  tradesman -and   wage-  earner for local   charities, local  sports and local improvements,  never contains tho name  of T.  Eaton, Robt. Simpson  nor  the  Thomson   Stationery   Co..   nor  do their ads appear in any local  papei  and 600 per cent  is  unreasonable ; yet the Gazette  has paid  ��������� it to men in Hedley who do not  kick at  One kick  ������������������ j made at a charge for printing  ' here in Hedley was for n job  "*''"' that was put in at exactly the  same price as is to be found iii  the price list of a county printers' association back in Ontario  that was in effect there twenty  years ago, when the* wages of a  journeyman printer would not  average over $7.00 per week,  while here in British Columbia  it is customary to pay more than  three times that wage. Scarcely a year ago the writer was  charged by an* itinerant professional man $0.00 for ten minutes  work in which possibly not  more than 15" cents material  was used, and the same man  kicked at a $2.50 item in a.print-  ing bill, the job requiring a little over two hours time to do  an'd -15 cents material to turn  out.  And now7   a   little   heart   to  heart    talk    with   Hedley ites.  There are ways   by   which   to  build up a town and  there are  ways to keep it back.    One of  the ways, as we have seen,  by  which a town may be kept up  to patronize home industry and  keep money in the place instead  of sending it out.   Another way  is to make the best showing to  outsiders that is possible.    Is it  in  tho  interests of   any place  therefore that the  local, paper  should go out week after week  conveying the  impression that  a town Avith six hotels has only  one  place   in   which   a   fellow  could buy a pair of trousers, a  bag of flour or a piece of bacon.  The   advertising   columns will  sh o w th a t i n Heel ley th ere a re  banking facilities, a jeweller, a  butcher," two livery stables and  some real estate,  but no drugstore,  no bookstore,' no barbershop, nor any of the other lines  that go  to   make up a  town.  The  local paper is expected to  la-ud  the town and  district to  the   skies,   live   on. .wind   and  damn Timothy Eaton;    -During  the past year Midway and Enderby were two other places in  the district where newspapers  were asked to perforata similar  feat, but one died in the attempt  and  the  other shook the dust  from its pedal extremities as a  witness against the town  and  sought out a spot where a healthier local sentiment existed.  could be placed on their representations or he would not have  found it necessary,, to send a  secret agent to Victoria" to spy  on the doings of the house during the debate on the Natal bill.  But unfortunately all eastern  Canadians don't know them as  well as Sir Wilfrid.  Word was passed out several  weeks ago from Ottawa to the  faithful to prepare for a general election in June. That is  the rumor on the coast and  there are signs all over tp bear  it out. Those who wish to see  B. C. represented at Ottawa by  true men who will not sell the  province, had better get busy,  for the others are busy already.  THE BANK OF  (90S  ���������  This Bank has a record behind it of nearly,three quarters of  v f a century of successful banking in Canada, with assets  ���������i\\ increasing every year until they now exceed $50,000,000.  Money Advanced on reasonable terms.   II Drafts bought and  sold.     Iii Sale   Notes   cashed  or taken for collection.  11 Money Orders" and Letters of Credit issued, payable in the leading cities q������.the world.      .       .   :.-::,..  Escrows in connection with  Mining Deals given special  attention.* . , ���������    -    .; >   .���������  Hedley   Braiich,    -   -   L; -G/MacHaffie, Manager  NOTICE  PRINCETON ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  NOTICK is hereby given, in accordance with  the statutes, that Provincial revenue tax,  and all assessed taxes under the "Assessment  Act" and "Public School Act" are.now due  and payable at the Government Office, Princeton, for the " Princeton Assessment District."  This notice is cquivelant to a personal demand  by mo upon all persons liaplo for taxes. . ��������� ���������  Dated at Princeton, this 21th day of January,  A. D. 1B08.  IIUGII.HUNTER,  COLLECTOK,  3-*2 ' Princeton Assessment District.  CAPITAL AND RESERVE, $5,000,000  Head Office :   SHERBROOKE, QUE.  79 BRANCHES IN CANADA  fc Keremeos Branch,. -   -   J. fl. R. Rome, Manager  &B*SQeOOOQ*QOQ0!&9G3OSS*9-%3OGOe^  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  LONG SH01VMAPLE LEAF and SELKIRK  ,. Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of Yale District.   Where  located:   On Dividend Mountain.  A. Stocssr of  agent for W. J. Gar-  butt, Free Miner's Certificate No. B7660; N. .1.  Cavanaprh. Free Miner's Certificate No. Ii 7190;  R. D. Mitchell, Free Miner's Certificate No. 1}  10052, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to  apply to Lhe Mining fteeordcr for Certificates  of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining  Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further take notice that action under  section 37, must.be commenced bcfoic the issu  since of such Certificates of Impio*. ements  Dated this loth day of Januarj  A D 1008 ���������  TAKK NOTICE that I. Cluis.  ���������*       Kcrcintios. acting as agent  1-10  C. A.'S LOESS  NOTICE.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN  ���������  HEDk&y,  B.  6.   : ���������-"  jte-g&l  I.  The principal mischief which  irresponsible time-servers like  British Columbia's representatives at Ottawa are doing to  this province in the matter of  Auti-i-ftsiatic sentiment and legislation, is iu conveying to the  minds of eastern Canadians the  idea that the people of British  Columbia do not care  whether  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICl  District ok 'Yams'. ��������� ,  -pAlCE NOTICE that J. P. Burnycat, of Vcr-  ���������*���������       non, 11.C, occupation���������engineer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described land :���������  Commencing at a post planted at the N. W.  corner of Lot 103 S, thence south 40 chains,  thence west 20 chains, thence north JO chains,  thence cast 20 chains to initial post, containing  SO acres. .      '  JOHN PURVIS.BURNYEAT.  .  Dated January 25th, 1808. ..",. .  3-10.  NOTICE.  SIMILKAMEEN'LAND DISTRICT.  District oh* Yatjk.  -TAKE NOTICE tliat I,   Christopher A. Mc-  A     . Donald, of Kcremcos.'occupation���������real  estate dealer, intends to^apply for permission-  to purchase the following described lauds :���������  Commencing at a post planted about*25 chains  west of the.south-west corner of Lot 457, Group  1, Osoyoos District, thence west 20 chains,  thence south 20 chains, thence cast 20 chains,  thence north 20 chains to point of commencement. '���������'���������'���������  Christopher At.exaxdei*. McDonald  Dated January 18th, 190S.  3-10  Notice of Dissolution.  they have a Natal  Act or not.  nor in papers anywhere ! That  this   harm   has   actually  except those of the  towns  and  cities  in which    their   business  houses are located.     To patronize thorn is not the way to build  up towns in the  interior ot* British Columbia.    In many  cases  too the prices paid to. T. Eaton  and Kobfc.   Simpson,  when  the  express bill has been, paid, stand  higher than  if  the goods  had  been bought from local dealers.  These are facts  that   cannot  be disputed but   they   are   not  " the  whole   truth   and   neither  does the whole truth   lie  all in  that  direction.     Some   of   the  orders that go to these  outside  houses are for articles that cannot be obtained  locally ; others  are for articles or goods  upon  which unrensonn ble percentage  of profit is sought to be made,  been done, we have only to note  the comments in cistern papers  after Duncan Ross, U. G. Mac-  pherson and others had expressed themselves on the subject  in the last week in January.  Some of the doings in the B. C.  legislature had of course gone  eastward, indicating an. altogether different sentiment to  that expressed by Duncan Boss  et al. But nevertheless a doubt  had been created. Possibly not-  even the fact that the Liberal  opposition at Victoria were  forced to support Bowser's bill  on its second and third reading,  will serve to undo altogether  the harm done to tin's province  by its representatives at Ottawa. Certainly Sir Wilfrid Lau-  rier knows  how  little reliance  ���������NTOTIOE is hereby given that tho partnership  ���������*���������* formerly subsisting between John Gillan  and John Brendt lirun. as manufacturers of  carbonated beverages, under the name of tho  .Siniilkaiiieen Bottling Works, wasdissolved by  mutual consent on .January 28th. 1!K)7, the dato  upon which John Brendt Brun assigned his  partnership interest in said concern to John  Gillan. All debts owing to the said partnership  are to be paid to John Gillan. of Hedley, It. C,  and all claims against the said partnership arc  to be presented to the said John Gillan, by  whom the same will be settled.  JOHN  GILLAN.  !-.-������ JOHN K. BRUN.  THE  LEADING HOTEL OP  THE SIMILKAMEEN VALLEY  This house is new and strictly first class  in every respect, being equipped with all  modern conveniences���������electric liprht, tele:  phone, baths, etc.       : :".    Rates moderate.  W.T   ATHERTON,  Proprietor.  -Maiitfrriii'titnsai-^^  K  *������  if.  as  all  K  as.  --WHEN YOU HANKER FOR  Fresh  Pork or Mutton   I  Fish or Poultry  as  *  as  as  CALL UP PHONE lNo. 5  AND TELL YOUR WANTS TO  HL X E������M������fm  IS Stateta0  %  x  X  ff  .*  ;  -s  x  x  X  THE  ZEALAND  OTEL  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  i       '    Everything New and  First-Glass  Bur* supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  When   writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Gazette  Please THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   FEBRUARY   18,   1908.  REVELY'S  STAB IE  Headquarters for all Stage Lines  Express Office in Connection"  Your wants for Livery or Team ���������  Work will be attended to  by calling- Phone 12.  W.   F.  REVELY,   Proprietor  &  w  VMMM������MMM^,ir������MMaiMrMt������Si3|-irtai'  THE  Great Northern j  flO'UI HK ' ���������    I  Princeton   i  Is noted over the entire district for excellence of both tablo  :  :   :   :      and bar.      :   :   :.:  All the wants of the travelling  public   carefully  attended   to.  Town and District.  TO Tflk  Travellino TuDllc:  If you v/ant a  good" stable  and prime feed  for your horse  : : call on  : :  SAM'L D. HINE  Livery & Feed -Stable  FAIRVIEW,    -    -   B; C.  ' .The ice bar-vest is still.'in progress  arid a very fair sample of it is being  put up.     j ,  ���������The,School Board have a second  .hand box stove for* sale, cheap. Apply  'to S. L. Smith, secretary of the Board.  Owing to so many water taps being  put out of-business during the ' cold  snap,.the, water, w'agon -is again in  commission.  W. H. G. Belt, inspector* for* the  Bank of .B. N. A. came* in from the  Boundary on Saturday evening hist,  and spent a day or two inspecting the  Hedley branch.      ,,., , ,    , ,  The B. C. Copper Co. were to* ,hold  their meeting in New York on the 11th  after which it is expected that something will be .given out as to time  when .operations may be resumed.  j The Gazette acknowledges with  thanks the invitation of the Keremeos  Lnnd'Co. to attend thcsocial dance, on  the 11th on the occasion,of.-opening  the new hall.    [.[-..  Miss Elliott, Kingston Ave., does all  kinds of plain sewing, mending, press-  ing and renovating-gentlemen's clothing &c. .Orders may be left with Mrs.  Lyon. _  The Rossland winter, carnival: was  in progress there all week. No place  in the province goes in for winter  sports like Rossland. The snowshoe  and ski races are quite noted events.  Oiu* townsman, Mr. E. M.-Wells, used  to figure prominently in the long distance snow shoe races,  winning cups  FAIRVIEW  NOTES.  :;OTAntf:^lJriibri--:'j.\:..1.::  | HEDLEY, B. C.  HERRING & WINKLER,; Proprietors  PfUAOE,  Liveru, feed & Sale Stables  ';..���������.      "' '��������� ���������. HEDLEY, B.C.    if. A good stock of Horses and Rigs, on  Hand.   If Orders for Teaming  ���������   : .-   ipromptly attendecr-to.  WOOD   FOR   S.ALE!  'Phone ii. -INNISBROS.   Proprictor.s  JnS.GLftivKE  WIe&tc hrhaker  HEpi^EY, B.C.  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  f  **���������*������"  J  M  L  i i  S3  X  X  I  X-  i  X  I  -3  X  X  X  iJ  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  t  X.  *  X  --mrsr&fsiZ  ���������    **/*^f-5  I  K  as  H  as  *:  as  as  as  as  as  as  as  as  as  K  as  K  as  as  as  H  *L  as  as  as  *:  as  *>:  as  as  as  as  as  ss  ST  as JOHN LIND,  Proprietor j  % i  tc������i^^^^n*%HKtu>u^tt������utau;aettts������>t������!Ka  ADVERTISE IN THE GAZETTE !  -1-XTi^ilr.  "5f^-  ..J  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house containing more bed  ���������room   accommodation    than    any  other hotel  i"   town.     Table and  bar   llr.st - class.    Rates   moderate.  repeatedly.,-.t ,  , ������-   '���������      -.     ..  Rev. J.-Thurburn  Conn" was called  i r* - jj  to the reservation above Bromley's on  Wednesday of last week to see Jimmy  Steve, whose family it appears were  Anglicans and not Roman Catholics  as most of the Indians are. On Saturday he was called again, returning on  ���������Sunday, and on Tuesday he conducted  the funui-al service.  W. A. Maclean came, oyer from  Penticton on Saturday last and spent  a few days in town looking after local  interests. During the past two years  or* more Mr. Maclean has done a heap  of work for the Southern Okanagan  Land Co. in the construction of dams  ditches and flumes, and thus helped  the country to blossom out as it has  done.    .  .       ."-. - ; .    -  :.<y  Mi*. D. P. Terrill, who met with the  serious accident referred to last week  in falling off the flume, is progressing"  as well as could be expected for a man  of his advanced years. A fall of twenty  feet or more which results in the breaking of five ribs is bound to produce, a  very severe, shock, and he is exceed-;  ingly fortunate that no more serious,  or lasting injury was caused.  Rev. J. Thurburn Conn gave his lecture on-Monday night of this  week,  instead of Friday night oilast week.  His subject was "The Story of Ruth"  and lessons to be derived therefrom;  He was taken ill  shortly after begin-  ning.the lecture, but stuck pi tick ily to  his task until the close,  managing  to  disguise his distress to such an extent  that1"'--very    few    noticed   -anything  unusual. .......  There has been particularly heavy  blasting on the railway .grades during  the past week or so. On the rock' cut  fchey are getting into ground where  the rock is more solid. If the contractors had their own way they  would make greater use of powder  than they are doing, but as much of  the rock to be moved has to be used  for fills, the engineers will not allow  them to blow it away.  Mr. J. W. Murphy, an old timer in  Hedley, but for the past three years  working on the Mother Lode mine at  Greenwood came over on Saturday  last. He finds Hedley grown very  materially in that time, and was able  to appreciate the difference in climate  between Similkameen and the Boundary. The bright suuny weather and  the almost complete absence of snow  would certainly appeal' to any one  who had been waddling in snow for a  couple of months or more.  Coast papers state that M. K. Rodgers has severed his connection with  the Catalla Company, and will devote  his time to the development of important properties which he and his associates have been picking up during the  past three or four years. The Seattle  Times speaks in terms of high appreciation of Mr. Rodgers' work in the  North. Mining, however has for him  a strong attachment, and-while mines  like the Nickel Plate are picked up  only once in a-long while, it is pretty  safe to conclude that one as cold-nosed  as he is in sizing up a property, has  something worth while in ^view In  some of his northern properties or  they would havo been chucked up long  before now.  Mrs. Kellar was in town on Saturday. ���������       .  Miss Prather, of White Lake, is  spending a few days with Mrs. Travis.  Mr. Grant and family removed to  their* ranch'in Maroon valley.  The merchants are doing a satisfactory business and are wearing a sunny  ���������not a liquid���������smile.  The* skating on - the river at the  bridge, and the sleighing at Fairview  and west are good..  ,D. A. Carmichael is nursing a game  foot. It has bothered him for several  weeks.  The tenders received by the S. O. L.  Co. for 1,800,000feet of logs will not be  opened at present.  The red-light, who has possession of  a hou.se between the Stemwindor mine  and,Fairview, is s.tilla source, of danger  anda hindrance to all good .work.  . Mr. Whitney, superintendent, and  Chas. Colyer, foreman, are now on  "deck at the Stemwinder. Future developments there will be looked for  with  interest. ���������  ��������� F. H. Latimer, C. E., of Penticton,  registered at the Golden Gate on Feb.  1st. He is making preliminary; surveys  for the S. O. L. Co. for two crossings  of the Okanagan river between Swan  lake ,and the International, boundary  line. One crossing will be here and  another at Osoyoos. Pipe 0 feet in diameter will be used at the crossings,   j  ' KEREMEOS NOTES.  * All is quiet at the Dolphin mine.  . Mr. and Mis. Frank Richter are vis-  iting,with friends at Summer-land;  Mrs. Geo. Kirby and her* daughter,  Mildred, returned from Spokane on  Thursday.   ,  Messrs. Hughes and Milburnare preparing to make cement brick. They  have lot'7, block 57.  Mrs. H. L. Colter*, wife of the V.-V-:  & E. station agent here, and her children went south by yesterday's train.  Messrs. Stitt and Chase have an interest in the " Good-i'or-Somothing,"  Webster, mineral claim between Keremeos and Olalla.  /The V..V..& E, will carry the mails  in and out on and after Monday 17th.  This is the long looked for come at  last. The new order will be welcomed  by all the citizens of Keremeos.  Mr. Rome, manager of the ��������� E. T\  bank went to Vancouver this'-'week  for his holidays.' Mr*. Carmichael will  be manager in his absence and Mr.  Clark, of G.rand'.F/jrks,- assistant.  Mr! H. Stevenson returned from the  south -by the V. V; & E. on Friday. It  is sometimes hard to read what, is  treasured up in the brain of an experienced mining man, but under all circumstances our good wishes go with  Mr. Stevenson-. "'.  'A'team with two men in .the, buggy,  made the trip from, here to Fairview  and return, via Stemwinder mountain.  It was a heavy haul and in places the  blocks of show showing the marks of  the hub ' and nearly'all the spokes of  the wheelhow block the trail.  What is to be done about school accommodation ? Lately a section foreman ^with children of school age refused to remain here because his children  could not attend the. school in the old  town, and last Sunday Mrs. Colter for  the same reason left Keremeos. What  is the best solution of our school  problem ?  Get the  HafeitS  II Many people are now  drinking Beef, Cordial.  "I Nothing like it to produce energy and vigor���������  no matter whether taken  at 11 a. m.  or 11 p. m.  "I We have just received  a shipment of this line in  16, 4, 2 and 1 oz. sizes.  SHATFORDS, LIMITED  FAIRVIEW  AND   HEDLEY.  Keremeos New Townsite  Now On the Market. =======  The V. V.  centre of the  & E. Railway Station will be in the  town.  Now is the time to get your lots, before the first  train comes up the  valley. ��������� . ^      .        -  Choice 1,2 aud 3 acre lots all around town site.  The 10 acre Fruit lots are going fast,   Just a few  left.-.; Now is the time to double, your money.  For Full Particulars Apply to  Keremeos Land Co., Keremeos, B.C.  J. J. Armstrong, Manager  Town Lots  fioo, $200  and $250  1, 2 and 3 Acre  Lots $300 Acre  10 Acre Lots  $200 per Acre  Terms Easy  ���������  1^       in Keremeos  1 STOP AT ;...���������. ' /. .      ."'-...  The Central Hotel  TWEDDLE (&������ REITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation arid Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  FEBRUARY WEATHER  Foster says: "First ten days of February will average unusually warm  and not much rain or snow. The. last  nineteen days will average very cold  with heavy rains or snows in many  places. From about 20 to 2S, about 0  days a great cold wave will cover the  continent, witlr extremely low temperatures in places. During that cold  spell very low temperatures will pre-'  vail in the. vicinity of Washington,  D. C, and heavy snows may be expected. The month will average much  warmer, and will be very dry in the  great central valleys.  "A short sharp cold wave, will pass  meridian 90 going eastward not far  from Jan. 2S. It will be preceded by  a short high temperature wave that  wili cross meridian 00 about Feb. 25th.  Two severe cold waveswill cross meridian 90, going east nob far from Feb.  11 and 19."  q-raiwiajra-awsffir.B'iai  Make the Farm Paj  A Fairbanks-Morse  Jack-of-AII-Trades  GASOLINE ENGINE  will pump water, saw wood, shell corn,  run cream separator, in fact furnish  power for any purpose.  Every Farmer Should Have One.  Cut out this advertisement and send  it to  THE CANADIAN FAIRBANKS CO., LIMITED.  101 Water St., VANCOUVER, B.C.  Please send roe   (without  cost  to me)  your catalogue  with  rull   information  regarding your Gasoline Engine for farm use.  PROVINCE      MMMMH^,^UlH������jrMIM|ra������l*-^^  Dry slabs for firewood may  be had  at the Hedley Lumber Co's saw-mill.  Send for our descriptive Catalogue  of Nursery stock. Address,���������The  Riverside Nurseries, Grand Forks, B.C.  PENTICTON LIVERY  FEED and STAGE STABLE  ESTABLISHED 1903-        =  COVERED   STAGE, CARRYING  PASSENGERS  & EXPRESS TO  "[FINE   NEW  ROYAL  MAIL,  ...Keremeos, Hedley and Princeton...  *i SPECIAL RIGS FOR TRAVELLERS & EVERY  ATTENTION PAID TO WANTS OF THE PUBLIC.  L  W. E. WELBY:  PROPRIETOR THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   FEBRUARY  13,   1908.  CAMP HEDLEY'S ORE DEPOSITS  Continued from First Pane.  85 and 40 degrees. Across Twenty-  mile creek and westward the angle of  dip increases until it readies 90degrees,  and the str.-fta becomes closely folded  and compressed.  Some volcanic activity probably took  place while the rocks were yet beneath,  the. sea which would account for the  in terstra tided beds of breccia, and of  possible tuffs, Numbers of andesite  sheets were injected before the sediments were folded as they now are,  while other dikcs.of the same material  could only hnvejieen injected after  the folding took place.  The rock next in  age. to the. sediments is a mass of monzonite forming  a core nearly in the centre of thu'eatnp.  and  extending  to   the   west   side   of  Twenty-unit' creek.  The. normal phase  of. this rock is rather basic in composition, and is made up of orthoclase and  plagioclase in about equal proportions,  much   hornblende and   some   augite,  biotite and quartz.    A more acid rock,  containing  none or few of  the dark  colored constituents, lies to the east of  this and  forms  the   very   prominent  Climax   bluff.      Each  of these   rocks  sends oiiMunumerable dikes and sheets  ofso-called andesite into the surrounding sedimentary  rocks. ' The   relation  of these' two  rocks to each  other is  'puzzling.' .Well   marked  contacts between the two are-sometimes'found,  and   these  invariably show  the acid  rock to he-the. more recent.   Apophyses of the more acid rock are also found  in the. basic.   On the other hand, gradual  transitions from  the one  to the  other are frequently seen,  and  wide  areas occur which appear to  be  intermediate in  composition  between the  * two extremes.   Altogether it is probable  that the two  varieties were derived from the same magma,   though  their formation of crystallization may  not have been  contemporaneous.     If  not contemporaneous   then   the-acid  variety is later in age than the basic.  The coarseness and evenness  of the  texture show their plutonic origin and  that their crystallization   took  place  far below tho surface.  The dikes and sheets derived from  this monzonitic core are also of two  varieties, and show much the same  composition as the mass, but the development of a. porphyritic structure.  The acid variety appears to be more  often connected with ore deposits than  the basic.  Later than  the monzonite is a large  batholithic   mass   of  granite,   which  forms the base of the hill overlooking  the Similkameen  river,   and extends  eastward across Eighteen-mile creek.  This granite is similar to the large area  of granite through  which  the   river-  cuts for* fifteen miles between Hedley  and Princeton, and is probably part of  the same intrusion,  though separate  for a short distance from it. . It holds  both orthoclase and plagioclase,  with  quartz,   hornblende   and   biotite.     A  dike-like mass as an offshoot from this,  100 to 400 feet wide,  is connected with  the main mass on PDighteen-mile creek  and runs diagonally across the hill to  a point on Twenty-mile creek one nnle  above the town.   The composition   of  this dike is slightly different in  that  the hornblende  is almost entirely replaced  by   biotite.     Overlooking   the  Similkameen   river  the granite  is  in  contact   with  the older  sedimentary  rocks, and this contact shows the granite truncating at an angle of about HO  degrees the edges of the sedimentary  .strata as well as  the andesite  sheets  that are interbedded with them.    The  granite-monzonite     contact    on    the  Kingston draw shows many inclusions  of monzonite in the granite, as well as  apophyses of the granite  in the monzonite.  Quartz porphyry and aplite dikes  that cut both the granite and the sediments in several places are probably to  be referred to the final stages of the  granite intrusion.  A number of dikes of different com  position follow the granite intrusion.  Of these the most important are black  and fine-grained, and are found in the  northern and eastern parts of the  sheet. They appear to radiate from a  common centre near the foot of Brad-  shaw canyon. The texture of these  dikes is felsitic, and in color dark and  reddish. For convenience it is called  a felsite. It is rather siliceous and like  the jTJOnzonite contains much arseno-  pyrite. Segregated masses of this rock  are met with in the monzonite apparently as a product of differentiation of  the magma, showing that the two  rocks are genetically connected, and  under certain conditions the one might  pass into the other.  The latest rocks in the camp are dike  rocks, lamprophyres, rhyolites and  soft green dikes. These, like the granite, appear to he barren of any arseno-  pyrite, and are not associated witli the  ore bodies except perhaps accidentally.  Continued Next Week.  Is A  Good,  Safe  HHoVfiHi&ft/ 'H k'u- suPPly point for tho Nickel Plate'morm-  ��������� BV'ilEsJj tain, on which is situated the.famous "Nickel  Plato"���������the richest gold mine in Canada���������and many other  promising mines and"pr"ospects. It is tho mining and* business  centre of the  ShnlHuuneei   ,  the new mining district which has already been proven, by a  small amount of development work, to he-one of the richest  gold, copper and coal mining sections of  ...PRICE OF LOTS...  Scott Ave. (main st.) ....   i. -.. $400 to $600  Other Streets    $200 to $400.  iritish Columbia.  .... 1 jbrfvl'l^)....  HEDLEY is the chief town on the route of the proposed  Coast-Kootenay Railway; and with the advent of this road,  which is assured in the near future, it will unquestionably  become a largo and important city, and town lots will bring  big returns on money invested at the present time.  1-3 Cash; balance in 3 and  6 months, with interest at  the rate of 6 per cent.  Who Invest Now*  Lets before the Railway Comes=====  For Fml*I1 Particulars, Maps Etc.,  * ��������� MF������F-,I-"V   TO���������     ,  y Townsite Go'y, Ltd.  -       HEDLEV. B.C.  NOT INEXHAUSTIBLE.  "Our inexhaustible forests" used to  be a favorite word to use in speaking of  Canada's forest wealth. But, as time  goes on, people are coming to see that  '���������inexhaustible" is a dangerous word  to use m this connection. Look, for  instance, at some of the barren sand  plains where once Michigan's " inexhaustible" pine forests stood; but even  today the last of Michigan's pine is  being cut, and her example should be a  warning to those in charge of Canada's  forests.  Not so long ago eight hundred millions of acres was given as the area of  Canada's forests, and,passed unchallenged; today a third, or even one-  half, is taken off that estimate.  Dr. B. E. Fernow, dean of the faculty of forestry in the University of  Toronto, and one of the best and most  widely-known authorities in forest  subjects on this continent, thinks Canada can count on but 300 million acres  of "commercially valuable timber-  land," from which can be got wood  valuable for- manufactures and commerce. This, he remarks, "is not much  more than one-half of the commercial  forest area of the United States."  Mr. R. H. Canfpbell, Superintendent  of Forestry under the Dominion Government, estimates Canada's timber-  land at about 535 million acres, distri-  buted as follows:���������  ACItKS  British Columbia 182 million  Man., Sask., Alta. and unorganized territories 180      "  Ontario..  40  Quebec.....' 120      "  New Brunswick     7������    "  Nova Scotia     5      "  Canadians are now awaking to the  necessity of perpetuating their timber  supply by protecting the timber they  have and attending to the reproduction  of forests that have been cut over.  Only in this way can the forests be  made to yield the wealth they are  capable of giving, and to these matters  Canadian governments either have  turned, or will soon have to turn, their  attention.  ' METEOROLOGICAL..  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending .Feb. 8:  AT THE MINE.  ������������������ ..Maxinnnti  Minimum  Feb 2  ..         2S       .  6  3  24  11  4  27       .  9  5  31        .  10  ������  37  20  7  29  9  8  28  13  Average, maximum temperature 29.14  Average, minimum do 11.14  Mean temperature _ 20.14  Rainfall for the week   .     inches.  Snowfall       "       " .    5. "  COKKESI'ONDING WEEK OK LAST VEAH  Highest maximum temperature 44  Average maximum do 32.28  Lowestrniniinum do -19  Average minimum do 9.14  Mean do 21.21  AT THE MILL.  I * I  i  S  as  as  K  i  if  as  i  i  i  The Commercial Hotel  Hedley,  B.C.  THIS HOUSE HAS RECENTLY BEEN RENOVATED  AND REMODELLED, AND IS NOW IN FIRST  CLASS ORDER.   WHITE HELP ONLY.  A CHOICE STOCK OF THE BEST LIQUORS & CIGARS  Maximum  Minimum  Feb 2  12  -6  3  2G  .   ���������      12    .  4  28  21  o  83  27  0,  38  1-2  7  33  15  8  30  15  Average maximum temperature 29.42  do 13.71.  do 21.50  inches  Average minimum  Mean  Rainfall for the week  COlUiUSl'ONDINO WKKK OH' LAST VEAH  Highest maximum temperature. 45.  Average do do 27.71  Lowest minimum    ���������        do -4.  Average do do 11.14  Mean do 10.42  FOR  Goinfflereral Printing  TRy THE  Gazette Job Dept.  ������s   McArthur (������b Guiney,   -   -   Proprietors  * ������������������*'������������������'  Mt������ueaug������������M>M-W������t-**-^**^^  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, Hanager.  First Class in  Every Kespect.     Commercial 'and Mining;  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton  Stage  Line.  KEREMEOS,  B.C  ";:VM*.;*rjt  Pfe&i'  60  YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Try  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain'our opinion free whether an  invention ia probably patentable. Communications Btrlctly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without chnr<re, In the  in$s, halftones dr Zm ev Vhppevifi?  ������ur wfk ijjsificfty: ftr^cWv.^<?  (Bur prices are "Wer for tfie some~  gualib/ af cdbA than elswoWti v? \* -fi  $>erit tribe butarard faril #>fZenh use  trial Br-Ssr^-rtfDiejilntea prove il i-VW  MimaCOLUMBIA  l~2������i>  '<0������  $fC703&<i,J$.C.    j|-  $  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. I.nrr.rest circulation of any scientific -Journal. Terms, $3 a  yenr; four months, $1. Bold by all newsdealers.  ^361 Broadway, [  "Braiich Oincer625 V St. Washington, *>��������� C.  mMimjwam.uwimwA  ,iMW'.i*������j^i^H#nmiftniM.L���������inmxMa  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!


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