BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Hedley Gazette Feb 14, 1907

Item Metadata


JSON: xhedley-1.0179855.json
JSON-LD: xhedley-1.0179855-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xhedley-1.0179855-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xhedley-1.0179855-rdf.json
Turtle: xhedley-1.0179855-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xhedley-1.0179855-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xhedley-1.0179855-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 I-  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Vol. III.  No.  o.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14,   19()7.  $2.00, in Advance.  !>'  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000.    Reserve Fund; $4,500,000f  HEAD OFFICE,  TORONTO  B..E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED, AT -THE 'FOLLOWING RATES: -"  $5 and under     3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  "   $10      " "     '    $30   10 cents  "   $30       " " $50   15 cents  These Orders are Payable atParar/any office in Canada of a Chattered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the! principal banking points in the United States.  -,     .  , '     HECpTIABl.0 AT. A FIXED, RATE AT  '     TH^I^^V^SH^^s^W.^0^' LONDON, ENG.  They fornTari'excellent ^metri^ of'money with safety  '���������"���������   '-      '��������� "'"'���������" rand tat;small' cost'.'  Identicton*branchl'(T. M.Chriistiei Manager.  ' -   .   ' - ������������������   ...'..   J  ,' *��������� *   -...       \        .s"        *    *     I.       *\,  THE OFFICIAL COUNT.  L.  W.  Shatford's Majority In Similkameen Is Officially Announced  To  Be  98.  WILLIAM % BX?Ri(lTf,  :     '        '        i"'*i-'*;,  BARRISTER,  SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC,' ETCi  r-r  A' LIVE/DEPARTMENT.  The'Dominion Geological Survey's Reports for- One Year.  The official count before the returning officer, as provided in the Election  Act, was made on Friday last by  T. W. Coleman in the presence of representatives of each candidate, neither  candidate being there in person.  A notable feature of the recent  polling was the almost entire absence  of spoiled ballots, due in a great measure to' the simplicity and plainness  of the ballot itself.  In a constituency where the voter is  called on to choose but one representative out of two or more names on  the ballot, the chances for making a  mistake are very lew. The city voter  who had to choose five out of fourteen  had to be a little more careful.  So far as majorities go. it is seen  that Shatford's majority is increased  in the aggregate from 73 to 98, and in  percentage it goes up from 14.28% to  18.63%. Below are the official figures :  Shatford Curtis Wink.   Spoils  MINING IN TIIE  SIMILKAMEEN  The Mineral Deposits of the  Similkameen are Exploited  in   Spokane   Paper.  Some Grass-Root Operations  And the Inference Drawn Therefrom Is  That Here the Poor Man Has a Show  ���������Deposits on Copper Mountain  and  at   Keremeos  also  Mentioned.  Offices:  141 Seymour St.  VANCOUVER,   B. C.  CHARLES M. SHAW  CrviL Engineer,  Dominion   and   Provincial  , ,/       Land Surveyor.  Orders may be left at Gazette office.  flEDLEY,      :      :      :      :      B. G.  R. H. llOGERS,  \'': M.A., B.C.L.  ���������SOLICITOR, CONVEYANCER,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Vernon, B. C.  Edw. G. Warren  Electrical Engineer and  . . .Contractor  GREENWOOD,  B.C.  Estimates Furnished on any Electrical Pro ject for Power or Light  HORACE F. EVANS  GEOLOGIST  (College of Liberal Arts)  Will report on geologic conditions in the  vicinity of Nickel Plato Mine, and Siinilk.i-  - meon.. country, .generally.. :  :   Dependable  and disinterested reports furnished.  H B D L 33 V,  B.C.  Grand Union  Hotel ____-������.  HEDLEY, B.C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  The predictions made that the new  director of the geological survey, Dr.-  A. P. Low, would infuse new life into  the concern, are certainly being made  good. Formerly all reports were so  belated that when they did appear  much of the interest was lost. The  following list ��������� of reports published  during 1906 will show that this department is now fully awake.  No. 913. The Mineral Pigments of  Canada. By C. \V. Willmott (pp. 39)  Published February 18, 1906.  No. 914. Supplementary List .of,  Publications .during   1904   and  .1905  (pp.liV'rPub^  Mineral production of. Canada for  1905: (pp. 16).   Published, March 15,. '06.  No. 939. Preliminary Report on  the Rossland; ,B. C.,. mining district..  By R; Wi 'Brock! (pp. 40).'" Published'  June 2, 1906.  No. 923. "Report oh Chibougamau  mining region. By A. P. Low,.(pp. 61).  No. 940. Report on Graham island,  B. C. By, Dr. R. W. Ellis (pp. 46).-  Published July 20.  No, 888. The Geology and Petrography of Mount Yamaska. By G. A.  Young, ".formerly Point ii." Annual  Report, Vol. XVI. (pp. 43).'  No. 955. French edition of 923  (pp. 57).   Published August 2.  No. 947. Summary' Report of the  Acting Director, for 1905 (pp. 144).  Published August 31.  No. 950. Palaeozoic Fossils, Vol. III.,.  Part IV. (and last). By J. F. AVhit-  eaves (pp. 208). Published October 10.  No. 950. Catalogue of Publications  (pp. 129). Sent to printer June 11.  Signed for printing September 21.  Published October 12.  No. 907. Annua] Report (new series)  Vol. XIV. (pp..1193).  No. 911. Annual Report (new series)  Vol. XV.' (pP;i025).  No. 905. 'Cruise of the Neptune.'  By , A. P. Low (pp. 355) Published  November 19, lfltxi.   "  No. 928. "Section  of Mines Annual  Report, 1004.  the  Beav'erdell  Westbridge  Rock Creek  McKinney  Sidley  Fairview  Stemwinder  White Lake  Ok. Falls  Penticton  Green Mt.  Olalla  Keremeos  Bradshaw's  Hedley  N. P. Mine  Princeton  Granite  OtterFlat  3  5  36  8  12  23  3  2  13  31  8  14  37  6  52  4  at  2  7  0  6  16  2  19  23  I  1  3  5  3  7  24  1  42  2  30  4  5  Totals       298     200  0  0  0  1  6  3  0  1  0  3  1  6  2  0  3  0  3  0  0  "29  2  1  RETURNS IN   OKANAGAN  Armstrong.  Benvoulin  Canoe Creek  ���������Cherry Creel  Commonage.  Deep,Creek..  :Enderby....  Hullcar......  Kelowna.....  Killiney   Lloyd's..      0  Luuiby.     48  Con.  .115  .31  . 11  .   9  .9  .4  81  4  77  4  Mabel Lake.  Mara^   Nahun*   Ok. Landiug.....  O'Keef.s..:.   Peaehland   Penticton.   Salmon R.' Bridge  Silver, Creek.......  Summer-land.  Valentine's   Vernon   AVestbank   Whelan's   If?  20  i  52  47  5  (i  45  10  218  It;  15  Lib.  105  13  15  5  '   7  S  51  5  86  1  6  33  S  9  9  1  12  22  2  5  45  15  107  7  6  Soc.  5  2  2  0  0  0  16  0  10  0  1  0  0  8  The Gazette's attention has been  drawn to the following sketch of  iiiininy in the Similkameen appearing  in the Spokane Spokesman-Review,  and dated from Grand Forks under  date of January 20th. On reading a  paragraph or two the article seemed  to be more or less familiar, and on  closer examination turned out to be  an old acquaintance.  It is 0. more or less mutilated series  of extracts from an article written by  the editor of the Hedley Gazette for  the British Columbia Review, a special  number published last summer by the  Vancouver World, and had been crib  bed by the Spokesman-Review's Grand  Forks correspondent, without a shred  of credit being given either to the  writer or the publication in whose  columns it appeared. A portion of it  also appeared in last week's Princeton  Star, which gives no credit even to  the Spokesman-Review, from whose  columns it had most recently beent  taken. However, the Gazette has  pleasure in congratulating the Star  upon having in this case shown that  it is able to recognize real good stuff  when it sees it.  The   article   as  it  appears   in   the  Spokesman-Review, reads :  "The' general impression prevailing  that it takes vast sums of money to  develop the gold and copper properties of British Columbia before they  can be put oh a paying basis'lias been  entirely exploded, 'at least so far as  the mining district of Similkameen is  concerned. It is only necessary to  substantiate this statement to refer to  the fact that on the Sunnyside mineral  claim,".'which  lias  furnished  a   very  the ore on Copper mountain and the  apparent quantities as shown both on  the Sunset group and from the extensive surface prospecting carried on by  Mr. Voigt leave no doubt' as to the  bona fides of the camp as a field for  mining operations.  The ,Nickel Plate, together with  some 15 or 20 more claims owned by  the Yale Mining company, which is a  sister corporation of the Daly Reduction company of Hedley, is a mining  property on a scale which will make  the Similkameen district a Great mining camp forgenejations.  At this point the Similkameen river  cuis through an area of metamorphosed sedimentaries very much contorted, folded and altered. The whole  region from Twenty Mile creek eastward to Keremeos creek is a vast  mineral region in which is contained  not only the score* of claims on Nickel  Plate mountain, but those around  Twenty Mile lake, comprising the  Golden Zone group, Riordan mountain  properties and those on Strav Horse,  Independence, Pearson and Green  Mountains. 'On Independence mountain is situated the now well-known  Apex group.  This mining district of the middle  Similkameen may be said to include  the properties sometimes classed with  those lower down Keremeos creek.  And it is safe to say that a large per-'  centage of the mining properties of  meiit in the great mining camp of the  Similkameen are holdings which are  poor men's propositions, as they can  be opened up and put on a shipping  basis at a small cost, quite unlike the  average gold-copper properties in  other British Columbia camps.  EFFECTS OF FUEL FAMINE.  Mines" and ' Smelters  in   Kootenay   and  '���������>:���������; Boundary Seriously   Hampered.  0 I great portion of the ore that has gone  ^2 i through the stamps of the Daly Re-  OJduction Company's mill at Hedley  0 '  888     0,13  13  . 0  14  93  *Not heard from.    Will increase majority."  LOCAL NEWS.  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY-   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,   Real Kstato. 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.  OLMK & GLADDEN  FOLLOWING REPORTS AUK GOJNG  ���������THROUGH THE PRESS.  No.  902.     Report of Brome mountain, Que.; By i-(A. Dresser.  No. '942.'     Report "on    the   Upper  Stewart river, Yukon.   By J. Keele. '.''  No. 943. On'the Peel and Wind  rivers, Yukon.   By C. Camsell.  No. 952. Annual Report (new series)  Vol. 5CVL,',(pp;;7^.)',������������������''  No. 95S. Annual Report on Chemistry and Mineralogy.  G. C. Hoffman.'  No. 919.''" Cascade Coal-field. By  D. B. Dowling.  No. 961. Reprint , of Report on  Nickel and Copper Deposits of Sudbury  district, Ont.   By Dr. A. E. Barlow.  No. 9o"2. Reprint of Report oh the  Nipisslng and* Temiscaming region,  Ont.    By Dr. A. E. Barlow.  having  :o:  Civil & Mining Engineers  :o:-  REAL   ESTATE  HEDLEY, B. C.  Fourteen and a'luilf inches' of snow  fell last week. This added to the quantity that was already on the ground  gave a wintry appearance quite unusual in-this portion of the Similkameen. The .amount of snow in the  mountains make unusual freshets a  possibility for the coming spring, in  which' case the cribwork clone on tweh-  ty inile will be found to have been  most timely.  1.   Gladden   is in  Spokane  gone there on business.last week.  School was closed on Friday of last  week, owing to the illness of the  teacher, Miss Lumont.  Good progress is being made in the  enlargement of the flume tunnels, and  it is expected that by the time there is  water enough to fill up the flume the  tunnels will afford the. necessary space  above the lluine to pass along lumber  and othei* materials for repairs.  Word came, to town on Tuesday  night that John Snodgrass, of Okanagan Falls, son of W. J. Snodgrass,  had died at his home there, of pneumonia. He was in Hedley a few clays  ago, and Uie news came as a great  surprise to those here who knew him.  Burns Bowerman came up from  Krugcr Mountain last week to assist  in the contract of enlarging the flume  tunnels. They have a force of cracker-  jack miners now at work on the job,  and the firing at times has a close resemblance to thunder-claps in a summer storm.  Rosslaud's tenth mid-winter carnival  is now in full swing, commencing on  the 12th and lasting for five days.  Rossland has the largest covered rink  west of Winnipeg for curling and  hockey contests, but the most exciting  feature is the ski races and perilous  mid-air jumps. The Rossland Miner  ���������has ��������� the Gazette's thanks for pretty  souvenir post cards illustrative of the  carnival.  during the past two years, there is no  shaft or hole deeper than 30 or 40 feet,  the ore being quarried from a surface  glory hole.  0      "Mining in  the Similkameen dates  back to  the. placer days,  when  considerable   gold   was   taken   out with  ���������rockers   and   the   stream    platinum  which  .accompanied   the   gold    was  thrown  away as valueless.    Most, of  ! the   placer   diggings . were   found  at  '. Princeton   and    Granite   Creek,   but  while the. placer diggings themselves  were soon worked Out,   they pointed  the Avay to the  rich harvest of lode  mining  which   was   to   follow,    and  which is already being gathered in at  Hedley from the stopes and glory holes  of   the  Nickel  Plate and Sunnyside.  "The   points   on   the   Similkameen  where valuable deposits are known to  exist  are  at  Copper  and   Kennedy  mountains, One Mile creek and Five  Mile creek oh the upper Simillcameen,  at Hedley and in the mountain range  between Twenty Mile and Keremeos  creeks   in   the   middle  Similkameen,  and Keremeos and Susap creek in the  lower Similkameen.  Copper mountain  is   known   from   development   work  done on the Sunset group bv the B. C.  Copper   Company,    and    in    Voigt's  camp, clone by Emil F. Voigt for himself and associates inTacoma.   The  operations of the B. C. Copper Company were carried oh exclusively under  a   bond   which   they  had   from   the  owners for about a year, when a disagreement as to some. of the details  relating to what claims should pass to  the purchasers  caused a cessation of  the work.    Much of the work done by  the   B.  C.  Copper Company was by  diamond drill, and as the holders of  the bond in all probability retain the  cores, so that the results' do not appear, this circumstance doubtless had  ''much to do with preventing an understanding being arrived at between the  parties.    The excellent character  of  Rossland, Feb. 2.���������The difficulty experienced in securing fuel continues  to handicap both mines and smelters  to ;a;considerable degree. At the Le  Roi mine during the week the management seriously considered the  question of shutting down, but managed to pull through without, owing  to the timely arrival of a supply.  The smelters cannot be operated to  their full capacity, and as a result of  this the mines can ship only a. limited  quautity of ore to them. Thus the  lack of sufficient supply of fuel operates to the disadvantage of both mines  and smelters.  The question of a fuel supply is a  serious one, and should at once be  taken up by the authorities to the end  that it may be remedied. The mining  section of the province cannot afford  to have its production so seriously  curtailed from such a cause, if a possible remedv can lie found.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings show  ing temperature,  ending Feb. 9th:  Feb  etc.,  for the week  AT  THE MINE.  Maximum  Miu  imuin  3  , ,  15  -19  4  22  -13  J>  32  20  6  , .  42  20  7  36  IS  8  42  IS  9  . ,  44  20  Average maximum temperature 33.28  Average, minimum do 9.14  Mean temperature 21.21  Snowfall for the week   10 inches  CORKESl'ON'IHNG  VVKBIC OK  LAST YEAK  Highest maximum temperature 38  Average  maximum  do  &5.  Lowest minimum  do  14  Average  minimum  do  1S.42  Mean  do  26.71  AT  THK MILL.  Maximum  .Minimum  Feb    3  , ,  4  -4  4  13  1  S)  21  4  6  33  6  7  . .  39  31  8  45  21  9  39  19  Average maximum temperature 27.71  Average minimum do 11.14  Mean do 19.42  Snowfall for the week 14.5   inches  COltRESPONDlNG WEEK OF LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature  38  Average do do 34.28  Lowest minimum do 15  Average do do 22.  Mean do 28.14 THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,  FEBRUARY 14,   1907.  She ISMies 0a������tte  and  Similkameen. Advertiser.  Issued on Thursdays, by tho Heim-uy Gazkttk  l'KI.VTI.Vf* AND l'l.'HI.ISIIl.Vl; COMPANY.  LiMri'KD.  at Hedley, H. C.  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Vour   ' Six Months.,..  .  1.00  Advertising Rate*  Measurement, 1L' lines to the inch.  capital to,go and look at what he has,  ! for capital is less inclined to go ahead  I of. the geologist than the prospector  j has been. Then when all has been  j done and the. prospector's find has,  'with the assistance of capital, developed into a mine, the geologist from  the.survey is enabled to make his e.v-  ,animations from the .shafts, tunnels  land, prospect holes; but the conelu-  'sious which he is thus enabled to  ! arrive   at   come   too   late   to    be of  Land Notices���������Ocrtilleiites of improvement, etc.  S7.0I1 for (iO-day notices, and $.f>.(>0 for .'iO-day  notices. .  Transient Advertisements���������not 'exceeding one j ���������  ,        ��������� t ^     . i      .,'   ,.   ,,,.  inch..31.00 for one insertion. ���������*.'.���������> cents for   material assistance to the prospector,  each subsequent insertion.   Over one inch;   ,,,. .   . .���������       .     . .   ,.      . . ,���������'  10 cents per line for first insertion and f.! Tins is not oirered-with  any intention  cents per line for each subsequent insertion. )    . .. .       .       .        ..   , . ,  ,,,,,���������  Transients payable iu advance.    ( | of disparaging in the slightest degree  Contract Advertisements���������Oncinch per month,  $1.25: over 1 inch and up to 4 inches. 81.Ml ! "ll "' "* '"���������   l"; ������  per inch ucrmonth. To constant ad vertissers  REVERBERATIONS.  And now what jobs will they rustle  up for Mclnnes and Henderson; or  ���������perhaps it may be more discreet to  have the compensation take another  form.  . ��������� T   The Vancouver Province had. a.page,  of-ante-election headings of Liberal  newspapers which illustrated pretty  effectively the difference between prophecy and 'fulfilment.  ocoooocooooooooooc  BANK OF  BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  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 oftcner than once a month  the   price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the office by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A   MEORAW,  Managing "editor.  Full Moon  28th  Last quaiv  oth.  New Moon  12th  First quar.  19th.  1907  FEBRUARY  1907  | Sun.  Mon. T lies. Wed  . Tliu. Fri. Sat.'  1       2  8  4       5       6  7       S       9  10  11      12     13  14     15     16  17  IS     19     20  21     22     23  21  25     26     27  2S*-  'LEA  FOR THE GEOLOGICAL  SURVEY.  Now. that the .provincial elections  are over and things are settling back  to the normal, the people of British  Columbia, who are most interested in  the .progress-of the mining industry  should not forget that the Dominion  House has been nearly two months in  session and that miything which may  be clone by the federal authorities to  aid in the advancement of the mining  industry should soon be under way if  anything is to be secured during the  present session.  The department of the federal government from which any direct assistance to mining can come, apart from  that obtained from favorable readjustment of the  tariff,   is the geological  survey.    It is only a few months ago  that the press   of   British   Columbia  hailed with  satisfaction  the transfer  of the geological survey from the department 'of the  Interior to that of  Inland Revenue, thus placing it under  the control of a cabinet minister from  British Columbia.    Handicapped as it  has always been through shortness of  funds, the Canadian geologioal survey  has fallen very far short of rendering  to the mining industry of. Canada the  assistance   that   has   been   given   to  mining in the  United States by the  United States geological survey.   For  years, it is true, there was not much  encouragement for the federal government to set apart   any considerable  amount of cash for the. geological survey when that institution was under  the direction of pessimistic heads, with  the   single   exception    of   the   short  regime in which the late Dr. Geo. M.  Dawson was director.    In him Canada  and the survey had a director of rare  talents and boundless faith in the  illimitable   mineral   resources   of   the  country.     Like him also, the present  director   is   in  close sympathy   with  mining,   and ample funds should be  placed   at   his disposal to  make  the  geological survey the aid to mining  which it ought to be.  Instead of being  the fore-runner of the prospector and  furnishing   him   with   scientific data  which  would  render his  work  more  effective, and  profitable alike to himself and the  country, the prospector  in British Columbia, has  hud  to lead  the  way;   blaze  his own   trails   and  work out his own scientific facts, providing lie had the knowledge and experience to enable him to do so.  Upon  him also is left the task of persuading  the work of the geological survey, or  to cast any blame whatever upon anyone except where it properly belongs,  and that is with parliament which has  all.along,failed to provide the geological survey with the sinews of war  which would enable it to penetrate  the wilds in advance of the prospector  instead of following meekly in his  wake.  A few months ago we had occasion  to note in these columns how different  j matters are in the new mining field of  ! Cobalt, Out.-, where the region has all  been worked over previously by geologists, and geological or formation  ..maps prepared, on which both the  formation and the topography of the  district are marked, and one of these  is handed to the prospector as soon as  he buys his miner's licence. That  work which properly belongs to the  geological survey has been done by  the ricn province of Ontario at its own  expense. But British Columbia with  its vast extent of difficult mountainous  territory, the greater cost of opening  up the country for settlement, and of  administering justice when the country is settled, to say nothing of the  extent to which she is robbed every  year by the federal government without adequate redress, is unable to  undertake this task of making a  thorough geological and topographical survey of her rich mountain  regions.  At once the appropriation for the  geological survey should be at least  trebled, and the press of British Columbia is not doing its duty if it fails  to demand daily nnd weekly this increase for the geological survey, until  it is obtained during the present session. Duncan Ross, instead of meddling in our provincial elections,  should be at Ottawa pressing this  matter.  The machine has ��������������������������� squared ..'things  with R. G. Sidley; He lists, received  ah official communication that a spur  will be run from the main line of the  V. V. & E,. to his ranch.���������Ledge.  Our Grit friends are wondering whether Smith Curtis will condescend to  sit on the same side of the House with  Mclnnis. Yes he will, for they will  both be on the outside.���������Ledge.  Capital���������$4,866,660.  . {-WEAJi;OKFICK TS 'CANADA.  H.'STIKBMAN, General Manager  ���������������''���������' "    Reserve-$2* 141,333.  -      MONTREAL,  J. ELMSLY.Supt. of Branches  BANKING. BY MAIL���������Accounts of parties living at a distance receive our'  special attention. Deposits can be made through the mail, and kuhih added  thereto mid withdrawn at any dnic. A General Hanking Business Transacted.   Drafts issued, payable at all points in Cainula and abroad.  Hedley Branch,  L. G.rlacHAFFIE, Acting Manager  The tally at the various polls in this  riding showed unmistakably that  Socialists of Grit leanings ratted to  Curtis, and this helps to account for  the smallness of the Socialist vote.  The reduction of the deposit from  $200 to $100 was a mistake. Had it  been allowed- to remain at the old  figure a tidy little sum would-have  been netted that would help out  wonderfully in fixing up the roads.  The Victoria Times and Princeton  Star have both admitted that Premier  McBride's majority in the house will  leave him independent of the Socialists/ but that sluttish exponent of  partizan bigotry, the Nelson News,  still clings to the epithet, McBride-  Socialist administration.  Price Ellison is now willing to yiefd  the cake to L. VV. Shatford as an  election prophet. Mr. Ellison, like  some other Tories on the outside, was  inclined to be incredulous of the forecast made by Mr. Shatford and his  friends in this riding, and thought,  that when Mr. Shatford placed his  majority at 99 five weeks before the  election, he was only chaffing. The  official count gave it 98 and there were  sick men enough in Hedley and Fair-  view to put it over the 100 mark. Ex-  constable Venner, of Fairview, ran an  ambulance corps over there, taking  Curtis voters to the poll on a stretcher,  but all Shatford's supporters went in  on their own legs.  Mr. Grigor's 'political'reputation was  lost in Similkameen. At all events,  he stated in his capacity as Liberal  organizer, that he '���������would stake his  political reputation that Curtis would  be elected in Similkameen, and that  in doing so he did not underestimate  the strength of Mr. Shatford."  W. C. McDougall was down from  Princeton on Saturday evening, and  was a well-pleased man. The result of  the election, both in Similkameen and  in the province, suited him down to  the ground, although he thought that  some of the polling-subdivisions if they  had done full credit to themselves  would have given Mr. Shatford bigger  majorities than they did. Mr. McDougall clid effective platform service  in the contest in behalf of good government.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN    HEDLEY, B. 6.    THE  LEADING HOTEL OF  TttE SIMILKAMEEN VALLEY  This house is new and strictly first class  in every respect,  being equipped with all  modern conveniences ��������� electric  light,  tele-  ��������� . phone, baths, etc. '..'���������: : --2    Rates moderate.  I  A.   McDERMOTT,  Proprietor.  Keremeos New Townsite  Now On the Market.  The V. V. & E. Railway Station will be in the  centre of the town.  Now is the time to get your lots, before the first  train comes up the valley.  Choice 1, 2 and 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., Keremeps, B.C.  J. J. Armstrong, Manager  Town Lots  $100, $200  and $250  1, 2 and 3 Acre  Lots $300 Acre  10 Acre Lots  .- $200 per Acre  Terms Easy  In the week's supply of dailies held  up by the ice blockade, and all arriving  in Saturday night's mail, a good many  of them were pre-election issues and  they read very funny at the interval  of the seven days after the fight was  over. One of the funniest of the lot  was a column interview of Duncan  Ross in the Nelson News. While the  utterances of a representative should  always be of interest to his constituents and that in itself ought to be  ample justification for reproducing it,  yet in consideration for Duncan's feelings let us forbear, for it would be  almost cruel to show up now what he  said was happening and was going to  happen in Similkameen, Okanagan  and Kamloops. In the flush of victory  Duncan's opponents can afford to be  generous. And let us hope that this  may have a chastening effect upon  him ; but it won't.  Had Smith Curtis withdrawn at  the importation of Mclnnes he could  now say "I told you so," and would  have, made something of a hit instead  of being in the mulligatawney with all  the rest. But in view of the fact that  he silently bolted Mclnnes whole and  performed the squidgeecumsquee act  by swallowing himself at the same  time, he must now realize that he has-  been stultified in the eyes of the electors and missed the opportunity of his  life for effective posing.  The province of British Columbia is  no smaller to-day and its remote districts no less difficult to traverse in  winter than it was that glorious summer time when the election of Mr.  Ross was deferred until the people of  Yale-Cariboo could be cajoled into line,  and yet we see the McBride government calling elections in every riding  on the same day. The McBride government says let the people think and  then decide. The Ottawa machine  said let us decide; the electors in Yale  Cariboo have no right to think.--Ledge.  The Ledge might have added that  in the general election of 1896 when  Yale-Cariboo included the Kootenays  as well, and fewer railways and steamboat lines wove in existence to facilitate travel, the; Conservative government at Ottawa brought on the election on the same day as other constituencies. But if there were a Federal  election coming on now, Duncan Ross  would try the. same trick which worked, the fluke for him in 1901. He's  built that way.  When in Keremeos  STOP AT  The Central Hotel  TWEDDLE <8fc REITH, Proprietors. /  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public!    Livery Barn in Connection.  x  I  as  as  K  as  No Need to Eat Crow  No matter which way the  Election went.     For  I  t  I  as  K  Prime Roasts, Steaks and Chops  See our stock of fine fresh   meats.  Beef,  Pork and Mutton always in stock.  FISH FOB THE  L,KNTEN SEASON.  Cawston & Edmond  X  I  X  ������  X  X  X  X  X  The Gazette published the result of  the rifle matches too faithfully, and  the editor's reputation as a marksman  has .suffered in consequence. Last  week a message was delivered orally  from an old trapper in the east end of  the. riding. The message Avas: Tell  the major he must shoot be tter'n that;  twelve points bonus on a handicap,  that's too much." Never mind, Pete,  Come around this way and the editor  will shoot you for the cigars.  To stop a cold with "Preventics" is  safer than to let it run and cure ib  afterwards. Taken at the "sneezing  stage" Preventics will head off all  colds and Grippe, and perhaps save  you from Pneumonia or Bronchitis.  Preventics are little toothsome candy  cold cure tablets selling in 5 cent and  25 cent boxes. If you are chilly, if  you begin to sneeze, try Preventics.  They will surely check the cold, and  please you.  .     Sold by JOHN LOVE, Hedley THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE;"FEBRUARY 14;   1907.  ������;  (f           ���������������������������-������  REV ELY'S;  :iS^A-B'LteS  Headquarters for all Stage Lines  -  Express Office in Connection  ���������  Your wants for Li very or Team  Work will he attended to  , ���������  by calling Phone 12.  W.   F.  REVELY,   Proprietor    1  *-::������������������     ������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������-iii,- _-J  Town and District.  CLAUDET & WYNNE  ASSAYERS  METALLURGISTS and  niNINQ ENGINEERS  MIXES amd MILLS EXAMINED  SAMPLED AXD REPORTED OX.  Samples   by mail  receive   prompt  attention. Correspondence solicited.  PRINCETON and   ROSSLAND  H. H. Claudet. Assoc. Inst. M.M.,  Member Am. tnst. M.E.. Rossland.  L. C. Wvnxb, Assoc.  Late Assayer LcRoi.  Inst. M. M.,  Prixcetox.  I HOTEL  {hedley  I-.���������= ������������������-  .Under  New   Management  as  THE BEST PROVIDED  IN KITCHEN AND BAR  ANDE VERY CARE  TAKEN FOR.THE COMFORT OF V A T R O N S.     |   GI B B ON   and  {-Mcdonald  g Proprietors X  *        ...s  Valentine's Day!     '  The past week has been the mildest  we have had since the middle' of  November. i       '������''   ;��������� .���������  Miss Thornber, of Westminster came  in last week and is stopping with Mrs;  L,'W. Shatford.    ,    ���������     "���������,'.".    ;    ';.  J. W. Reith, of Keremeos, was in  town on 'Saturday,'having accompanied W. J. Wilson, of P. Burns & Co.  Mrs. J. L. Caldwell, (nee Miss Marie  Greenhill) will hold her post-nuptial  reception on Friday afternoon, Feb.  15th, from three "to five o'clock.;  Saturday's mail brought in the supply, of three mails in one, and those  who wished to read their daily papers  methodically had to arrange 'them in  order of date, and wade in.  Bridge timbers for the V. V. & E.  bridge across the Similkameen this  side of Oroville, have been expected  by the bridge gang daily for the past  ten days, word having been received  that they wero on the. way.  Royer's stage has not been able to  make through to Hedley on the last  few trips. The milder weather, by  softening the roads made the going  harder and the horses were too much  played ont on reaching Keremeos to  go through.   ��������� -   ,  The tie-up of freight and express  through . the freezing of Okanagan  Lake has put China New Years.envthe  hog. The local Chink tyees have been  unable to get lh, stuff for; the customary jdllificdeiph, and must'get along  as best they can with what is on hand.  W.:J. Wilsoh,iepresehtihg P. Burns  & Co. vviis in town on Saturday last.'  While nothing is given out regaining  the speedy commencement Of railway  construction,, yet the presence of Pat-  Burns' iheri is never to be looked upon  as bth&r than a. good* omen, as they  stand in something Of the same relation to railway construction as the  first robin does to the advent of spring/  Mr. Peter -Swansoh, the well-known  and successful Midway hotel msin  came in on Tuesday accompanied by  Mrs. Swahson. They were on their  way to Princeton1 t0' take up their  abode in the Great Northern hotel,  (formerly the Jackson House) which  he and L. A, Manly of Grand Forks  purchased .early last fall. Mr. and Mrs.  Swanson thoroughly understand the  hotel business, and can be counted on  to maintain a ingh standard for the  Great Northern.  In the stress of the election, the Gazette omitted to make mention of the  Phoenix Pioneer which came duly to  hand at some time timing the contest.  This 'animal number of the Pioneer  and its review of the big mines of the  Boundary has become one of the  events of the year, and this latest number is one of the best that has appeared. The form has changed to the  popular sized page which makes it  more convenient to handle. In the  matter which it contains, the number  is up to editor Wilcox's high standard,  and that is saying a great deal, for  what editor Wilcox is not on to in the  working of the Boundary minus is not  likely to be found elsewhere.  Government agent.Hugh Himter is j  in tdwh'this week on official Imsiness.  .Harry Twecldle drove Mr,, and Mrs.  Swansoh ' through -to Princeton���������" oh  Tuesday.  ;>Mrs. V7hillans; mother of Dr. Whil-  lY������.ns, died at Tofftdd, Alberta, on. Jan,-,  uary������21th':     ;::'i'".��������� ���������    ,'>���������"���������  : '-*.       "v''  : R. G. Shier is making special offerings this week.in fancy, silk neckwear,  all 50 and 05 centilitres will go for 85  cents'.' See windowclispla'vV'"    ���������'"  Rev. D. J. MacDonald, B. A. leturn-  ed from Princeton on Tuesday last,  and will hold service in the Methodist  church on Sunday evening next at  7:30 o'clock.  Kit Summers, of Summers and War-  die, butchers, Princeton, made a. trip  through to Keremeos at the end of  last week, retuming'to Princeton yesterday.  C. A, Brown, Angus MeKinnon and  H. A. Turner drove out by private rig  for Molson en route for the coast.  Charlie Brown intended to go by way  of the Coeur d'alenes.       . -.'���������'-<:  As we go to press the bachelors of  the town are having a dance in Fraternity hall. This is the last night  available before lent and the dance is  likely to be well patronized.  China. New Year eventuates this  week, and local Chinks are whooping  it up in consequence. It is funny how  some people's patriotism seems to run  to flatulency���������it is all noise and smell.  Rumors are afloat that February  17th is the date set for inaugration of  regular train service to Oroville, but  so far no official announcement from  St. Paul has been seen which would  support the rumor.  There was ho little disappointment  on Tuesday night when it was found  that rip outside mail had been brought  in. The stage which brings the C.PiR  hiail .from summerland' to Penticton  failed to show up in time, and the Hedley stage pulled out before its arrival.  Sub-contractors who had worked  last year on the portion of the V. V.  & E. between Midway and Oroville,  and part of whose outfits are still along  the route of the V. V. & E. have been  working on G. N. R. contracts in Idaho, but expect to move back on to the  V. V. & E. in about four weeks time,  their present contracts in Idaho being  near completion.  ���������Weather wizard Foster, whose prognostications have all been made good  iii a remarkable degree, has prophesied  more cold weather for February between the 15th and the 27th. It seemed  a daring thing for him to forecast anything so unusual as the weather of  this winter and now that his bad  spells have all been arriving on schedule time he has certainly succeeded  in elevating weather'prophecy to the  dignity of a science. Mr. F. A. Ross  general manager Of the Daly.Redue-  tion Co., in speaking of him the other  day admitted that he was prepared to  accept Foster's forecasts without question, and that by doing so and arranging his plans accordingly, he had been  able to save his company from several  thousand dollars loss.  ��������� *������ ������������������ ��������� ���������++&+<*+-<?><&<><9>-&<&>'&-<>~&+<fr&<  x  I  THE  M. J. HENRY'S  SEED  NURSERIES and  HOUSES.  Large stock of Home Grown Fruit  and Ornamental Trees now matured  for the fall trade.  No expense, loss or delay of fumigation or inspection.  : Headquarters for Pacific Coast  grown Garden, Field, and Flower  Seeds in Season.  ' Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps, Whale  Oil Soap, Greenhouse Plants, Cut  Flowers, Bulbs for fall planting.  We do business on our own grounds  ���������have no rent to pay, and are prepared to meet all competition.  Let mc price your list before placing  your order.   Catalogue free.  M.   J.   HENRY  3010 Westminster Road.     Vancouver.  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Hates Moderate.  A. Baunks, Prop.        Penticton, B.C.  When   writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Gazette.  Please  as  as  as  as  as  as  as  !  I  as  K  as  as  as  %  $  as  as  Great Nortnern  Hotel  ' Princeton'  Is noted over the cntlro district for excellence of both table  :   :   :   :       and bar.       :   :   :   :  All the wants of the travelling  public   carefully   attended   to.  60   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  invention is probably patentable. Commtinlca.  tlons strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.  Patents taken throunh Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without charce, rathe  Scientific American.  A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest olr-  culation of any scientific journal. Terms, |3 a  year; f our months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co.36,Broadway- New York  Branch Office. 625 F St., Washington.������. C.  "The Cruise of the Neptune" is the  title of a most interesting volume by  A. P. Low, director of the geological  survey, and issued from the government printing bureau at Ottawa.  The volume is handsomely bound in  cloth, printed on finely glazed paper  and profusely illustrated. The matter  consists of a wealth of scientific data,  shedding light upon conditions in the  polar regions, obtained by Dr. Low  and his staff in execution of the commission issued to him in 1903 to explore  the region of Hudson Bay and northward thereof in the steamship Neptune. The scientific data obtained in  this exploratory work extending over  the years 1903-L covers the fields of  geology, botany, ethnology and zoology, and the narrative is most interestingly written.  The steamer Aberdeen has not yet  managed to reach Penticton. The ice  was broken to within five miles of Penticton, but was found to be so thick  and strong that they concluded to desist for a while and allow it to thaw  out a little more before trying to break  any more of it. The mails and express  were unloaded, and teamed into Penticton from Monday's boat. If no further exceptionally severe weather is  experienced the boat should be able to  hold its own against" any further closing up of thelake, and the chances are  very much in favor of a betterment in  this connection, for the sun is getting  strong enough to make itself felt and  a little more mild weather will cause  the ice to deteriorate sufficiently to  enable them to break through tho remaining five miles intervening between the present landing place and  the dock at Penticton.  Big Reductions  In all kinds of  :  imamuzBMaciUiiii.:: :zr-z*> jsa  WEha  winter    footwear    at  ive decided,Jt.o clear (hit''all  greatly  reduced prices right now, before the  winter is half over, and done want a  single pair left when-we take stock  next month. We -still havea full  range of sizes in nearly all lines, but  some styles will, soon be cleared so if  you will requite a :piiir before the  cold weather is over come and- secure  :    :    ::       them at once.        ::.:    :  Laced Lumbermen's       :  2-Buckle Lumbermen's   :  1-Buckle Lumbermen's   :  Men's Manitobas, 3-buckle  Women's Empress, '2-buckle'  Reg. Price ���������  Sale Price  $3.'75  ���������     $3.00  $3.00   .  $2.25  $2.00  $1.50  $3.50  $'2.75  $2.25  $1.75^  SHATFORDS LIMITED  FAIRVIEW and HEDLEY  ciGO'S  LIVERY, FEED 8 SALE STABLES  Fairview and Penticton  Proprietors-  ���������ALSO���������  FAIRVIEW    AND  STAGE   LINE.  PENTICTON  Good Horses and Rigs and Careful Drivers.  Teams furnished to do freighting, transferring and  general teaming, and good saddle  horses always on hand.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  + * * * x  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  tt'***'*'*^^^^^'!^^*-***^-*'*  kveruthlng New and First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  i  at  as  as  i  al  EtrSI '���������-"'���������..m.i."'  vs-,,.-  fsr'y.- .tli."--;:ij|/  Al  NOTICE.  Certificate oi Improvements.  GREENWOOD,' PIXNACLK, SAVEDE.V. Un-  ION   JACK.   CABIN  NO.   3    FRACTIONAL., COLUMBIA FRACTIONAL  anel VALENTINE mineral claims, situated in the Osoyoos minins division of  Yale District.     Where located:   Camp  Hedley.  "TAKE  NOTICE that I, Fred M. Gillespie,  *���������       acting ns agent for Duncan Woods, free  miner's   certificate No.   B79ri7!l,  intend  sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the mining recorder for  certificates of  improvement  for the purpose of obtaining cioivn grants of  the above claims.  AND  FURTHER  take notice that action,  under section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certilicutc of  Improvements.  Dated this 27th day of December A. D. lPOU  50-0 FRED M GILLESPIE.  FRESH   MILK  .    FOR SALE.  Apply to  MRS.  A. WINKLER,  Next Door to Grand Union Hotel.  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house containing more bed  room accommodation than any  other hotel in town. Table and  bar   first - class.    Rates  moderate.  PETERSON BROS & LIND,  Proprietors.  X  i  X  %  i  i  X  X  X  X  i  i  x  X  x_  as  as  as  as  $  |  as  I  NOTICE.  VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 00 days  ** after date 1 intend to apply to tho Chief  Commissioner of Lands and works for permission to purchase one hundred and sixty acres  of third class land situated on the mountain  about, ten miles cast of Okanagan Falls. The  said In nil is to include and surround a lake  known as Lanr Lake, at. the head of one of the  tributaries of McLean Creek, in tho Similkameen District. Tho land is required for a reservoir site, and is to he forty chains square,  commencing at a post near the proposed dam  site, .TAMES LANG,  per Richard Parkinson, Agt.  Dated at Fairview, this 23rd day of January,  1907. 3-11 -THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, FEBRUARY  1*, 1������������7.  THE NORTHERN LIGHTS.  .Quivering gently uloft, with radiance soft.  Set free by the strong Hand of Might,  Adorning the earth Avith the charm of their  birth.  And enriching the splendor of night.  from   their  show;  They   come   tremblingly   forth  home In  the north,  With  glittering  brilliance  nnd  Wrought  by the Immortal,  they cover tn������  portal  Of the Heav'nly Gate with their glow.  Plashing hither and thither the while that  they  quiver,   -  Their arrows of gold are set free:  Now softly they're gleaming, their mystical  beaming  lias e'en cust Its glamor on me.  Again   they   arc-     flashing,   - and.'   -swiftly-  they're dashing  . Across the  blue dome of the sky,  Then quickly retiring, leave Nature ailmlr*  ing  Tho work of Jehovah on high.  -���������A. h. Horton.  Hedley  is the supply point for the Nickel Plate mountain, 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  ...PRICE OF LOTS...  Similkameen  CANADA'S NORTHERN LANDS.  Sir   Wilfrid  Laurlcr   Tells   ot  Dominion's  Protective Measures.  In the House of Commons the other night was passed a vote "of. S200,-  000 lor the purchase,  equipment and  '���������maintenance   of    vessels-.to���������'   be     employed  in  patrolling the     waters     in  the northern  portion of Canada,  also  for  establishing and .maintaining  police and customs posts on the mnin-  " land  and   islands  wherever necessary.  Speaking-in    support  of  the     vote,  Sir   Wilfrid .Laurier  said:   "The  committee, 1 am  sure,  has not  forgotten  that   last   year   we   sent   an     expedition to explore, patrol and assert the  authority   of  the   Government  of   Canada  in Hudson's Bay and the northern  waters.    The object of this expedition  was     fully explained     to     th-i  House  last year and met  with general favor.   The view was to assert beyond   any   possibility   of   doubt,     so  as to    prevent any     future    possibla  conflict,   the  undoubted  authority    of  -.���������tho. Dominion   of  Canada  in  the    waters'  of  Hudson's   Bay   and   . beyond.'  The steamer    Neptune was chartered  last   year   and   sailed   from   Halifax.  It   had   on ��������� board   a ������������������.representative of  the Geological   Department,   a   representative, of  the   Marine   and   Fishcr-  ��������� ies. ./.Department';     Inspector     Moodia  arid  five  men   of the  Mounted Police.  The   instructions  given   to   the    expedition,   which   was  for the     time   being   under   the   chief   control     of  Mr.  Low.   was  to  explori-  as  far    as     h������  could  during the .season  the northern  waters and to establish'a post some-,  where  in  Hudson's Bay.    No de/hiit'J  instructions   were  given  to.tho  expedition    as   to   the   location     of     tho  post.   Then,   as  soon  as the  breaking  of the ^ce  in  the  spring  would     permit,  the expedition  was to  go north  and explore  Baffin Bay and  Lancaster Strait,  and  then   come . back    to  Capo     Chin ley,   on   the     Straits     of  Hudson's  Bay.      There they  had    in-  -striictions that   they  would    be    met  by another steamer,  which     was . to.  sail,  and has  sailed,   on tho  loth  of  .July,  to meet them,  give them coal,  provisions, etc.  "The Neptune is to come and ba  relieved and be replaced by another  boat, the Arctic, which will bo under  the command of Capt. Cornier, and  which is to sail on August'15th.  This boat will carry an oflicer and  ten men of the Mounted Police, apart  from the crew of the. ship. They will  relieve the Neptune. Their instructions are to patrol the waters, to  find suitable locations for posts,;.to  establish those posts, and to assert  the jurisdiction of Canada. Tho Government has been induced to come-  to this action, because, it is evident  that the time 1ms arrived when our  interests in tin'fie northern waters i  should   not  longer  be neglected. I  "At   the    present   lime     there     aro j  whalers   and   fishermen,    of     different !  nations cruising in   theke waters, and  unless  wo take active steps to assort  what   is   the     undoubted   fact.     that ���������  those   lands   belong   to   Canada,     wo  ina.v  perhaps   find   ourselves  later    on  in  the face of serious complications." j  Sir Wilfrid displayed maps on which >  he   traced   the   proposed     routes     of j  these vessels and  the places they havo  visited  and  are  to  visit,   to  a  group  of   interested    members   who   crowded  round the table in the     centre of the  floor.  Make  Money  the new mining district which has already been proven, by a  small amount of development work, 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 with the advent of this road,  which is assured in the near future, it will unquestionably  become a large and important city, and town lots will bring  big returns on money invested at the present time.  ���������       .i      i' . * ''  BaEBssBszaa  Scott Ave. (main st.) ....   '... .$460 to $666  Other Streets    $200 to, $400.  ....TERMS....  1-3 Cash; balance in 3 and  6 months, with interest at  the rate of 6 per cent.  Those Who Invest  Now.  Purchase a few Lots before the Railway C������!nes=^==  ���������For Full Particulars, WVaips Etc.,  ��������� rtt������F������l_"V   TO-  The Hedley City Townslte Co'y, Ltd.  HEDILeV, B.C.  L. W. SHATpQRD,  Secretary and flanager,  The riaiio and the Home.  Dr. Coldwin  Smith takes a charmingly optimistic view,  in the last issue   of  Tho   Weekly   Sun,   of  tho   fact  ���������   that tho output of pianos in  Canada  had   greatly    increased.    "It   is   pleasant to bo told," he says,  "that the  sale  of pianos  has  largely   increased.  A     piano    no    doubt    is    sometimes  bought  as  an   ornamental   article    of  furniture;   but   allowing  for  this,   wo  may  fairly    infer   that   with  the    increase  of  the sale   there  has boon an  increase   of the  taste  for   music.  Not  only  is music a. source of the purest  pleasure,   and   in   that   character    an  antidote   to   pleasures  which  aro   less  pure,    but    it  is  a    most     beneficial  agent   in   tho   formation   of   national  character.      It.  refines,   softens,   civilizes.    It    carries    tho   aesthetic    element, without which character is not  complete,   into    homes    which   poetry  and   art  cannot  roach.      It exorcises  angry passions, as the  harp of David  exorcised  the    evil   spirit  from  Saul.  In a man who was fond of music you  would  hardly find    a  very  venomous  politician   or partisan   of  any     kind.  The taste  is social also,  and likely,  wherever  it   spreads,   to   promote     a  sociability,   which   is  said   in     some  of  our    rural    neighborhoods  to    bo  wanting,    and    tho     lack   of     which,  whore it is ���������.'felt,, must bo a drawback  from the .happiness, of farm life.   Lot  us hope  that the sale of pianos will  continue, to  increase."  Decide What Von 'Will Do.  An engineer who < starts to buikKa  bridge and; then : keeps finding better  places to put his pier's arid-wondering  whether he lias selected the best Ioc.-.it  tion. qr.iiot. :will never -get the;bridge  acrojss the river. lie must' decide, then  go ahead and build the bridge no ma t-  teivwhat pbstacle he may strike. So  it is with the builder of character.*.  Ho must decide finally what he will do  and then make.for his goal, refusing  to look, back or be moved from his  course.  Tens of thousands of young people  with good health, good education and  good ability are standing on the end of  ii bridge at life's crossing. They hope  they are on the right way. they think  they are doing the right thing, and yet  they do not dare to burn the bridge  they have .inst crossed. They want a  chance, for retreat in case they have  made a mistake. They cannot bear  the thought of cutting off all possibility of turning back. They lack the  power to decide conclusively what  course they will take.���������O. S. Marden in  Success.. [   '.Very:Ancient."Jokes.. .  When, Thoniistocleswas trying to get  money out of tiie Ondrians for the  Greece defense fund and told them that  the Athenians would come with two  great'gods, persuasion and necessity,  tho Andrians replied-that the Athenians  were well oil' with two such-serviceable  gods, but they had two gods who always dwelt iti their country���������poverty  and impossibility.  Cyprus' bitter jest about the fishes to  the wretched Ionians. who had declined  his overtures, and then after the taking,  of Sardis wanted to come to terms, lias  too much cruelty ;to,bo humorous.  "Say." said the insulting victor, "that  a piper, seeing Ashes in the sea, were  to pipe to them, thinking they will  come out to the land, "and-when he was  disappointed-of "his hope took a net  and inclosed a great multitude of the  fishes and drew them to land, and seeing them flopping about said to the  iishes. 'Cease dancing to mc, since you  v/ould not come out and dance when I  iilaved.' "-���������Westminster Review.  The MINING  Is the most progressive, accurate,  widely, read mining.journal pub-.,  lished. It contains every week,  the best articles on. mining and,  metallurgy as well as the best-  news and markets. It is inval-��������� '���������  liable'to mine owner and investor,,  and is an unparalleled advertising:  medium.  Subscription Price $3.00  Foreign   .   .   .   .   .'���������  5.00    SEND FOR SAMPLE COPY ���������������������������  The MINING WORLD  1420 Monadnock Block. CHICAGO  Everyone should take his local paper,,-  and, if interested in mining and can  afford it, The MINING WORLD as  well. You can get both papers for just  about the price of one. Ask your local  publisher about it to-day.'  THE   MINING   WORLD     .  and   THE  HEDLEY   GAZETTE  for ONE YEAR for $3.00.  ���������m  VX  IX  ���������������������������3  J  \X  ���������X  $  ���������X  %  X  ������������������������������������x-  ���������-X  :X    V.X  I  i  I  as  HEADQUARTERS   FOR   MINING   MEN.  TABLE and BAR FIRST-CLASS.  RATES MODERATE.  Frank  B. M c A r t K u r,  Manager  GEO. KIRBY, riahager.  Try  tt-ttXUOBBfc.  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  Queer  Scenes  In St.  Pnnl'n.  At one time ,the naves of English  churches were the resorts of idle loungers, tho gentry affecting niuch to walk,  lo see and to be seen in the various edifices. But the scenes which .tqo.k place in  ���������Taul's walk," in St. Paul's cathedral,  London, became a scandal. -The cathedral was termed "at once a . thoroughfare,, .a market and a. fashionable promenade." From an act passed in the  reign of Queen Mary dealing with this  abuse; it would seem ...that beer, .bread,  fish and flesh' were vended there,  horses, mules and cattle driven through  the building., and, according to an old  writer, the -midst-of the.cathedral was  the scene of "all kinds of bargains,  meetings, .brawlings, ��������� murders, con^  spiracles and the font for ordinary payments , of'money." Itr.shpuld he men-.,  ttone*4\^that'flp.,.d)fference jvas made  when the service was going on.  :������:  -���������'.iviiir'.ii. or Heart Weakness, means Nerve  ,. ay Ni-'/vi; Weakness���������nothing more. Pos.  .������������������-,- oiii.'wp'.!.!; heart in a' hundred is, iii it-  :������������������'.',',- iMri'ii.-vcl.    It is almost always'a  ���������'���������: rrcV.' 'nerve that really is all at fault,  . : ��������� :,vrvi.���������(iic Cardiac, or Heart Nerve  ��������� .i.fi'!-.. suii'l iriu.-i h'lv'o, more power, more  ������������������'1.-.'"   :<���������!>'.tr-ViliuR,   moro'governing  liioi't ihut the Heart must continue  ���������:i'l flw stomach and kidneys also have  .->.- i'..ut"n'.'.lnK nerves.   :   ��������� :-  i.:::. i-xpltiins wliy, as a medicine, Dr,  i!">t-..wiivi> has in thepast done so much  . -. '���������<', iiilinu Hearts. Br. Shoop first sought  i'Vif.'.i: tills painful,���������palpitating, suffocat-  1 .,���������?...��������� rcs-s.   Vr. Snoop's Restorative���������this  :��������� ������������������.���������yfi'iiuimi���������is akmo directed tothe.se  ,(j.'...-,:.iii ���������- p.crvc centers/; It builds;  : '.:������������������'.;<: ii < IV rs real, genuine heart holp.  : v.ti','1 bi.vo strong Hearts, strong'-di>  si'vuitflu'ii   these',nerves��������� re-establish  needed, with  &���������������'  First  Class  in  Every  Kesjyect.      Commercial and  Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.     Post House on Penticton-'  Princeton   Staue   Line.  KEREMEOS,  B.C.  JOHN love;  PENT! GTON LI VERY  FEED and STAGE STABLE  From March 1st, 1907, W. E. Welby's Stage will have  connection with the Great Northern Railway at Oroville.  -��������� ��������� Leave Hedley at...  "   Keremeos  ���������:|: ������������������'���������        I1,-    ������������������ ���������":<  i  ��������� i      "   White Lake  , ���������       "   Fairview ....  ;j Arrive at Oroville..   (5,80 11. 111.  ....11.30 a. m.   2.00 p. m.   4.00 p. in.  . ...0.00 p. m.  Return Tuesdays nnd Saturdays.      jj  Leave Oroville at.  "      Fairview...  Arrive at Hedlev.  m.  .5.30 a.  S.00 n. m.  .0.30 p. 111.  Fare from Hedley to Oroville..  Fare from Hedley to Fairview..  ....$8.00  ....$0.00  W: "*JE*. WELBY, Proprietor  A beautiful drive over the best of roads.      lCxprens   I  cents      .��������� ��������� ���������/ .-' j--- <  Fast Stock  and  tho  best  of Drivers.      Express  2  cents  per  per  lb.  lb.  to   Oroville.  to Fairview.  iV'i-ii������������������*���������-- If


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items