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The Hedley Gazette Feb 6, 1908

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 AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  /(1r'i7H   K' ���������*      (  Vol: IV.  No. 4.  "HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1908.  $2.00, in Advance.  -v.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  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.  < ' * ,  COMMEKC1A1. AND FARMERS' PAPER DISCOUNTED!  84  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  PROVINCIAL  LEGISLATURE  Important   Measures   Introduced by Provincial  Secretary.  NATAL BILL IS RE-ENACTED  Deposits of $1 and upwards received, and interest allowed at  cur-rent' rates. The depositor is subject to no delay whatever ia  the withdrawal of the whole or any portion of the deposit.  Penticton Branch, J. J. Hunter, Manager.  Charles 45. shaw  -1 ������ i~    i     ��������� - '    * -  - *���������        Civit, Engineer, ��������� -2 \  -Dominion   and   Provincial  *      Land' Surveyor. -  Orders mail be left at Gazette office.  ttEDLEY,-      :       :      :      r      B. Gv  R. H. ROGERS;  accident on flume.  John Oliver Wouldn't  Promise Whether  Opposition  Would  Support   It���������At-  'torney-General Bowser Makes Able  Speech in Support  Watchman D. P. Terrill, Falls Off and  Sustains Injuries.'  M.A., B.C.L.  barrister; SOLICITQR,-/'  nOta ry.Tpublic, etc.*- ���������"-":  Dr. C. AV JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -   ' B. C.  W. H. T. GA-HAN  Barrister,   Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  S. O. L. Co.'s Br.ooic  PENTICTON,      -      -.  B. C.  A, MEG RAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate,  Mines,  Crown    Grants   Applied   For  ������������������'   Undcr.-Land Act and .  .      ...    Mineral. Act.       r'  Agent for: -  London &:Lancashire Fire.Ins..Co.  Ocean-Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B. C.  An accident which might   have- had  a much more serious' termination occurred on   Monday  evening  on   the  flume shortly-after/six.! -The first thatr  was known of anything being wioug  was .when ."a 'sudden checking of the  .waterbecaineap'parent .in.the power  .house,.and,*J.'iQoGriganl-watchman ���������on  ,the<uppor section1 .was communicated  \vith*-hy>pnoJif,jif1hi& cabin'about mid-  v>Yfty, iip������ ..'He.went.out .to speak to Mr.'  ���������Tertill,'wliO':it.'{jvHtchman on-the lover  ;hrtj������- and, found'tfiim- lying" below the  flume!wnerj������hc>tiiid ;falien? off fion), n  height of abo������V20.feefci/He then iio;-  titled the offiCe.and-the'doctor was iiit:  mediately sent' up and arrangements  were made for having the injured man  eonveyed to his home.   Dr. Whillans  found five ribs broken, but could not  tell at the time whether any internal  injuries existed.  Mr. Terrill cannot tell how it happened. He' remembers finding the  flume blocking up with a rush of ice,  and trying to get a board up to clear  it out, and he thinks that in working  there he had either slipped or lost his  balance and fell off. The.fall had evidently knocked him senseless, and he  had possibly-lain about 20 jninntes--before Mr. Cqrrigan'found'him.1-*-������������������'���������   -  It was most fortunate that the trou-  blehad"becoiiie apparent in fth'e power  house and search was made, otherwise  he might have lain there until frozen  to death.  Next..day>he'.seeined.-toi.be.d'0iri8: well  and the doctor didnot ���������anticipate-more  trouble, although it. will take some  time to.recover ;.-ff qui \tlje;rib\ trouble  and the shock.' ���������" His .friendsi.Hre^pleas-  ed to know that he had got off so.easy.  ���������TUNNEL PROJECT REVIVED.  liOXEI, PENTICTON  i  ,   \   i    .     f ���������,   t   ��������� .      ���������  ���������  " Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  ,. Bates Moderate.  A. Baunes, Prop.  Penticton; B.C.  HOLLAXD. FRENCH AND  JAPAN  ii/, bulbs for fall planting.  ���������:' ���������     .  Seeds-Trees-Plants  for the farm,  garden,  lawn or  conservatory.  Reliable, approved varieties, at  '��������� reasonable prices;  P.lqase bear in mind in placing your order  that our fruit trees arc not grown from  qjpeap imported piece root grafts, butaro  .budded on whole root seedling grown on  our own grounds and from bearing trees  Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps and  Spraying Material, Cut Flowers,  etc.   CATALOGUE FREE.  Oldest established nursery on the main-.  .   ,    land of B. C.  To Tunnel Fromi.G-reenwood to, Phoenix.  ���������For the .past ten years there ���������;has  been-heard atihterv.als ?the scheme-to  drive a tunnel from the valley of  Boundary creek totap the big Phoenix  ore .bodies at a depth of ������100 feet. It  is an Old project of Robert Wood's  which !iSi^beir>g revived. ������������������The tunnel  would be.-three miles long and cost  three million dollars. :The-Lgdge_.says  that Chicago capitalists are being interested in it, and that a president of  a preliminary company has been elected and a - representative would be in  Greenwood in a few days. '  M. J. HENRY,  3010 Westminster Road,'    Vancouver.  A   CORRECTION.  The item in last issue announcing a  niasquedade ball on February 14th for  the opening of the new hall in Keremeos appears to have -"been- incorrect;,  although the information reached the  Gazette from a source* that appeared  to be reliable, being from a resident  and one who attends dances and is interested in such events: The resident  manager of the Keremeos Land Co:,  Mr. J. J. Armstrong, says that they  have not yet made arrangements for  the 14th or any other date, but that  when it is opened they reserve the privilege of opening it themselves, when  invitations will be sent out. .'and after  that the public may have all the masquerade balls they may want.  The speaker's ruling on Ilawthorn-  thwaite's resolution of censure upon  the Liewtenant-governor saved the  House ift'bm what would have been a  heavy display of pyrotechnics. Mr.  Hawthornthwaite was not satisfied  -with the ruling and asked for extension  of time provided for in the rules of the  .House to appeal from the same.  - Hon. Dr. Young presented to the  house copies of ^communications between his honor the lieutenant-governor,* and the secretary of state, dealing  with bill No-30 of.tbe-last legislature,  to which assent was-refused.  The communications were as follows:  "Ottawa, Apiil 25, 1907.  "To the Lieutenant-Governor of B. C  Your premier, Mr. McBride, assured  me that the bill to regulate immigration into B. C. would not receive your  assent, but would be reserved for the  consideration of the government here.  Can-I rely,qn .this .assurance ?  "(Sgd:) B.'W. Scott, Sec'y of State."  *,  *    ., t'Victoria, April 27,1907. -  || Yqurfte)eg*wni'received. ',-Bill Syill  nofreceive- assent.      *  - ',','.  "James Dunsmuir."  " Victoria, B.C., April 29,1907.  " R. W.-Scott, Sec'y of State, Ottawa.  ��������� "Sir: I have the honor to inform  you that I prorogued the legislative assembly "in the province on the J5th  inst., at which'time I assented to a  number of bills, duplicate copies of  .which I am forwarding today by registered mail. I have thought it advisable to reserve for trie pleasure of his  excellency^ the-governor-general, bill  80, au^act.tp regulate,the immigiation  into -B. C.*' My - reasons for doing so  are that ,this bill appears to be<but a  modified form of other* acts dealing  with the same subject which have already been disallowed, and should it  become law, might seriously interfere  with our international law. nnd fedeia.1  interests.; .-  :}'.<j. ������������������ c >lt'(Sgd.)   James Dunsmuir;"  The'intrqduct.ionqf ^the new Natal  act 'i/by ^he/5ittqrney:general;. jho^yeveri  :fnrnished[������:su^ect ^  akin,t<������/that-wiiich;had'been ;jruled out  of.ordes^bylthe speaker, of -the^^House,  :th*it 'iboth" house randganeiy;felt{that  they were not.ito be altogether cheated  out of theirvdiversion and were prepared tO' make, the-most-of-it.* In a  particularly' able- -speech, Mr. Bowser  dealt in a most .exhaustive manner  with the whole subject of anti-Asiatic  legislation, reviewing the history,of  aillegisicitive attempts in tins province  to n-estrict Asiatic . immigration and'  the'cominon fate that lmd, befallen all  such at the hands of the Dominion  government. Five times in succession  such enactment on the part of the legislature in B. 0. had been vetoed by  the federal government. His arraignment of the Dominion government in  the matter wns most severe, going  back to the commission appointed in  1900 and the manner in which its findings and recommendations had been  ignored. The application of-the Anglo-  Japanese treaty to Canada was also a  matter which came in for severe denunciation. In the course of his speech  also he took occasion to pay his respects to Duncan^Ross, in a few warm  sentences, in which he did not improve  that gentleman's reputation for veracity. It was his intention to compel  Ross to retract the statements ..made  by him in the house at Ottawa, and to  that end he challenged Ross to meet  him either in Vancouver or in Greenwood. '���������������������������������������������'      ...  ��������� The Lemieux mission and the assurances which the niinister.of labor had  received, from*the government of Japan  were dealt with and the evasive  ese foreign office to Mr. Lemieux, was  pointed out. The treaty.with Japan  was discussed at some length and the  manner in which the government at  Ottawa had been outwitted by the  eastern politicians was alluded to.  The question of the right of the province to effect such legislation as the  bill proposes was dealt with and the  reasons which dictated the policy of  the Dominion government were the  subject of severe strictures.  John Oliver replied on behalf of the  opposition, and his brief was largely  that of defence of the Ottawa government, i In view of the line which he  took, and the manner in which- he  showed that his sympathies in the  matter were with those who* vetoed  the bill rather than those who fiamed  and parsed it, the attorney-general put  the question to him very bluntly by  asking whether the opposition intended to support or oppose the bill, but  Mr. Oliver would not say which.  Mr. Hawthornthwaite also took a  hand in the debate, in a vitriolic  speech in which his attention was  pretty evenly divided between the  federal government, the provincial opposition and Duncan Ross.  The Provincial Sccietary introduced  his bill * to provide for a provincial^  university. The-bill gave evidence of  careful prep-iration, and many defects  in older institutions have been guarded . against. The Socialists will oppose it.  The Civil Service bill is also another  important measure that has been  brought down by the provincial secretary. It provides for a grading of  employees,*a fixed scale of salaries and  rate of increase of same, and superannuation upon attaining a certain age  or after so many years' service. Towards the latter the province will  grant $200,000, and employees^will be  required to pay in annuallv 3% of their  U'..i.r.:.:���������'.,   .-.������   arotn   ���������..   ,.���������,...     ...wl   010/   xe  CMP MEDLEY'S  ORE DEPOSITS  From Preliminary Report by  Chas. Camsell to Dom.  Dept. of Mines. '  EARLY HISTORY OF CAMP  Dr.  Dawson's Report of 1877 ��������� Some  Physical Features- Object of Season's Work ��������� Means Employed for  Accomplishment,  salaries of igaou or over,  salary is below $900.  and 2i% if  IS IT AMALGAMATION ?  Or Only Another of Those Grand Forks  ��������� Canards.  When a dispatch appears-in the  daily papers dated from Grand Forks  the'public have learned to take it with  more than 'a grain of salt. Sometimes  of course the statements happen to be  true, but more frequently itjs the opposite. -The latest, dispatch, however,  says: _ -  "Dispatches from Boston bring the  startling announcement that the Gran-  by Consolidated,Company is? at present * negotiating *f6r-: the immediate  purchase' of^all-tbe ^holdings of^ithe  British.Cqlunibia-Copper :C()nipany as.  well as the Dominion ;Cqpper..C.pm-.  pany. Engineers of the Granby;Cqm-  'paiiy are at present exa-miriihg 'the  properties'.to ;be .pnschased.: iGranby  officials; here will not;talkion*thesui)-  ject, which hits created great interest.  BURNED TO DEATH.  D. P. Marpole, Son of  C. P. R.  Official  "'.,���������''"A.;;.>*.--Meets'Death. ���������'  'V,:_ liiM.'fi  Mr. Daltqn P. Marpole, son of Mr. R.  Marpole, general executive assistant of  the C. P. R. was burned tp death at  his ranch near Dob station,'on: the line  of the Spence's Bridge-Nicola -branch  of the C. P. R. -But-meagre information concerning the terrible occurrence, reached Vancouver, but from  .what little is known it is presumed  that Mr. Marpole was suffocated when  his house caught fire and that lie had  no chance to escape.  An employee of the ranch who was  sleeping in the house is reported to  have awakened just in time to escape  in his night-clothe!. He had no opportunity'to .'attempt a rescue of MivMar-  polelas the flames enwrapped that portion of the house, in which the latter  was sleeping. lb is reported that the  entire structure was consumed, and  that the charred remains of the unfortunate -young-man were subsequently recovered. Mrs; Marpole and young  child were visiting friends at Kamloops, and was appraised of the untimely end of her husband.  character of the note from the Japan-  The Sally mine at Beaverdell is shipping more ore, and ten men are working. They have lately struck some  $600 ore.  The important mining camp of Hedley is situated on the north side of the  Similkameen   river,  at the  mouth of  Twenty-mile   creek,' in   the   Osoyoos  mining division of British  Columbia.  It comprises about 100 suiveyid and  Ciown  granted  mineral  claims,   and  many  others  on which th*1 a:im.;il assessment work is still being done,  all  covering a-sheet of about twelve .square  .miles.    It was discovered in the year  1898, when nine claims were staked on  the ground  overlooking Twenty-mile  creek.     Each  succeeding   year  found  more and more prospectc-is impressed  with the possibilities of the camp, and  more clainis   wero taken up,   until in  1900 virtually all the 'giound now included  in   Camp Hedley was staked  out.   The largest piopetty owneis in  the camp, the Yale  Mining Company,  were early on  the ground arid commenced the work of prospecting their  most important claims e.-cily in 1899.  The   preliminary   woik   undoubtedly  proved satisfactory for they shortly  after showed   their faith in their prospects by beginning the  building of a  tram line,  flume and stamp and cyan- '  ide mill, a workentailiug the outlay of  hundreds   of    thousands   of   dollars.  Though  it is a little  more than three  years from the time the first ton  was  milled, and the ore is extiacted from  only two claims,  the camp  has since  justified  their faith in it by becoming  largest producer of gold alone of any  camp-in British Columbia.    It is very  probable as development goes on  and  transportation   difficulties   are   overcome new ore bodies will be discovered  and other known ore bodies of lower  grade will be woiked, for the history  of mining is only now beginning in this  portion of.the Similkameen district.  As the only previous work"done in  this neighborhood was the reconnaissance of Dr. Dawson in 1S77, when  there was.not; the slightest suspicion of  such .valuable ore occurring, it will be  Yreadi'ly seen how urgent was the need  of'the work of a Geological Survey  party.   '���������������������������,��������� .;.��������� .   _ "   ���������       --."  '���������:��������� The field work of the season was in  part deyoted to the acquiring of data  for a topographic map of the camp,  which will cover, when completed,  three miles from east to west and four  .miles from north to south. The scale  On which this is being prepared is 1,000  feet to the inch, with a contour interval of 100 feet.' Geological studies were  carried on at the same time in conjunction with the topographic work,  and special attention was paid to the  occurrence of.. the ore deposits, their  origin and history; but the attempt to  do both simultaneously and with the  same party was responsible for neither  being finished at the close of the sear  son;; Much credit is due for their zeal  and co-operation to my two assistants.  Messrs. J. A. Allan and A. O. Hayes,  who, besides assist ing in the geological  work are to be credited with a grejit  deal of the topography.  The method employed in mapping  the-district was that suggested by Mr.  W..H. Boyd as likely to. give the greatest accuracy for the time and means at  hand. Triangulation on signals from  im'.accurately measured base gave a  number of��������� fixed points on the sheet.  Traverses ..were run with transit and  stadia of all the wagon roads in the  district, as well as most of the trails,  the tram lines and flume; and the. detail was filled in with the plane table  aridstadia-readings. Elevations wove.  obtained;from a Canadian Pacific Railway bench mark corrected to sea level.  TJi.is,g;ave the town -of Hedley as. 1,020  feet; and the highest point in the sheet  as 0,660 feet above sea level. The unfinished portion, which covers the  Continued on Page Four. ������.< ' THE: HEDLEY I GAZETTE/ FEBRUARY .6,* 1908.  -r  *  Cas'  :������itt  and  ...���������  Similkameen- Advertiser   Issued on Thursdays, by the Heulkv Ga/.ktti.  PUI.VIINO AND Pcitl.lSHlMS Co.MlM.VV.  ! t-^ljiAjiTKir.': aj,;iH*p|llcy. 7H; CV-���������^     s>\  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year. ...  Six Months.  .S2.(K,  .   MX)  Advertising Rates  -   Measurement. VI lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of impiovemeiit. etc.  ������7.00 for (iO-diiy notices, nnd Jf.>.(J0for W-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  .'.' inch. $1.00 for one inseitlon, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  ��������� 10 cents per line for lust insertion and a  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $l.!2o; over 1 inch and up to 4 inches, 81.00  per i nch periuonth. To constant ad\ crtisei.s  taking larger space than lour inches-, on  application, l.itcs will he given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  ... of time.  Advertisements will be changed once every  month it art vcrtiser rtcsj] es, without any extra  'charge. Kor changes oltencr than oncoiimonth  the   price of composition  will'Bo charged at  regular rates.  Changes for contract atheitiscnionts .should  be in tiie ollice by noon on '1 ucsday to secure  attention lor that week's issue.  A. MEGRAW, Managing: fcdltor.  Full Moon  17th  Last quar.  ���������21th.  190S  FEB.  Xcw Moon  2nd  Kirst quar.  Stl..  1008  Sun. Mon. Tiies. Wed. Thii. Fri. Sat.?  i  16  23  3  10  17  24  ���������4  11 ���������������  18  u  25  12  19  ���������m  o  13  20  11  21  2S  1  8  J 3  22  29  ROOSEVELT'S   MESSAGE  Those who hold that the  sj-.s-  tem of party government is bad  I>er se, have their answer in the  special message just transinit-  ted to  Congress   by  President  Roosevelt. "Can any good thing  come out of Nazareth*' they may  ask. and the  corruption  rampant in modern day politics, modern day   ii nance,   modern   day  corporation'tyranny and .modern day  mob   tyranny,  is  perhaps  responsible for  much of  the existing loss of faith in the  system   of   party   government  ��������� under   which   these   ills   have  Been bred.   Nevertheless here is  a man elected under,the system  of party government by a great  dominant party to   the. highest  office in the gift of the American people; a man   who-"as1 a  party man could figlit' shoulder  to shoulder with his fellow-republicans'and deal hard  blows  for the common cause������������������;   but a  man who has the breadth,   the  honesty   and    the   good   sense  to keep partyism in  its proper  place, and when  placed at  the  head of the nation, can sink the  politician   in    the    statesman.  Thus when doing credit to himself, he  honors  his  party  and  honors the nation which  chose  him for president.     ���������  The annual messsage  of  the  President, "was,   we  believe,   in  the early days of  the  republic,  regarded as an important  state  document, but like many  other  things that become a matter of  routine, can drop into the   commonplace,   and   has    done   so.  .What precedent  or precedents  there may be for the issue of a  special address of this -kind  so  shortly after the  annual  mes-.  sage,   we   do   not   pretend   to  know ; but in this case it is most  timely, and that, it is inspiring  not only to the  citizens  of the  United States but to those  of  all self-governing  countries,   it  would seem that the inspiration  had come to him when the yoke  of routine  was divested.    The  conditions  are   practically  unchanged from what they were  a month ago when the annual  message was   written,   but   in  this last message is the fire and  the   intense   earnestness    that  will compel attention and carry  .rfjeomvkition.- >T-ht������i;e-*J($r--ju������t <e-  nough of the combative in it to  gh'e it spice. He had been assailed and he tuts "jback* To  those who had called liim - a  wrecker-fund Blamed him for  bringing on the late business  panic he retorts :  '���������The business which is hurt  by the movement of honesty is  the kind of business, in the long  run, it pays the country to have  hurt. Jt is the kind of business  which has tended to make the  very name 'high finance' a term  of scandal to which all honest  American business men should  join in putting an end."  The   message   traverses  the  whole social and industrial fabric that affects the well-being of  the-American   people,   and  in  " straight-flung words and few"  its  writer lias given   them   as  virile an utterance as has been  given  out  in  any  age or any  clime by the head of a nation to  its people.    The message takes  high ground and while striving  for a noble ideal the plans outlined to obtain that   ideal   are  too practical to  have anything  of the utopian about them.   His  gospel of reform is militant and  it is the wrong-doer he is after,  whether that wrong-doer is using vast wealth to help him rob  the   people    and    oppress   the  wage-e.arner, or "is playing  the  role of  demagogue  to  mislead  the unthinking wage-eai ner into interference with or deeds p*f  violence against property rights  or personal  liberty.    The' man  who can  find  anything .in   the  message  to -rail at or who can  read it without feeling the better for doing  so,  has much  to  learh in what should constitute  good citizenship.  ���������to disguise the little 'pill' he was  required to take by endeavoring; tor?create a side -issue with  Attorney-general Bowser, but  the ttiry fox-hound's' will see  through the trick and will refuse to follow the red herring  route, even if the franking of  the December (speech was ��������� so  nicely timed as to reach the  clectoi-s about the same time as  as the newspaper references to  the January speech  mU  tHE BANK OF  This Bank has a record behind it of nearly three quarters of  a century of successful banking in Canada, with assets  increasing every year until they now exceed $50,000,000.  Money Advanced on reasonable terms.    IT Drafts bought and"  sold.     fi Sale  Notes   cashed or taken for collection.  11 Money Orders and Letters of Credit issued, payable in the leading cities ol the world.  Escrows in connection Avith Mining Deals given special  attention.  NOTICE  PRINCETON ASSESSMKNT DISTRICT.  NOTICE is hereby given, in accordance with  the statutes, that Pro\ incial revenue tax,  and all assessed taxes under the "Assessment  Act" and "Public School Art" are now due  and payable at the Government Office, Princeton, for the " Princeton Assessment District."  This notice is cquivclant to a personal demand  by me upon all persons liaplc for taxes.  Dated at Princeton, this 21lh day of January,  A. D. 1908.  HUGH HUNTER  COLLKCTOK,  - 3-2 Princeton Assessment District.  Hedley   Branch,  L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  LONG SHOT, MAPLE LEAF and SELKIRK  Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of Yale District. Where  located:   On Dividend Mountain.  TAKK NOTICE that I. Chas. A. Stocks, of  A Keremeos, acting as agent for W. J. Gar-  butt, Free Miner's Cerlificate No. Ii 7(������0; N. J.  Cavanagh, Free Miner's Certificate No. 11 Ti'.W;  It. D. Mitchell. Free Miner's Certificate No. Ii  100.52, intend, sixty days fiom date hereof, to  apply to the Mining Recorder 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 bo commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of January, A. D. 1908.  astern Townships Bonk  Established  <_  1859  CAPITAL AND RESERVE, $5,000,000  Head Office :   SHERBROOKE; QUE.  -     79 BRANCHES IN CANADA  ������ Keremeos Brandi,   -   -   J. fl. R. Rome, Manaaer  ���������5ooooooooooocoo������oeoeo5cocoa������cr0occco?  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN  flEDL,&y, B. 6.  ������������������  There is a strong  impression  abroad   that    neither   Duncan  Ross nor E. G. Macpherson will  ...     ,%      *��������� ��������� '��������� it  be candidates for,re-election  in  the approaching.Dominion elections.    The impression  also  is  quite as decided that they have  been provided for, conditionally,  and the talk they were putting  up last week in.Ottawa was the  first instalment on their part in  fulfilment of  those  conditions.  When a   representative of.the  city of Vancouver,  who  a few  months ago was as  ardent an  anti-Asiatic as   R. G. Macpherson pretended to be,  will  swallow his convictions (if he  ever  had any), and. state publicly that  "no patriot in British Columbia  could allow the Natal Act to be  passed" it certainly  goes without saying,  that he  never  expects to ask. .the  electors  there  to vote fo.r him again ; and men  in his position are not going to  do-tliat sort of thing  without  promise tliat' their future  will  be duly provided for.    The very  distinct volt face made'by Duncan Ross  is, alsq   sufficient   to  make one curious as to what it  ���������all means.    On  December  16th  he could deliver a speech on the  Asiatic question in Ottawa that  he considered sufficiently acceptable to the people of this  province to cause  him   to   have a  copy franked  to  every  elector  in  Yale-Cariboo, arid on .lanuary 24th he  took an   attitude  most antagonistic to the wishes  of the people of British  Columbia-on that-'same'question. This  points unmistakably to a green  field not far away.    Laurier is  a good disciplinarian and far be  it from us to find fault with him  for putting  the   lads  through  their facings.   They  had  their  little fling on Boston tea parties  and anti-Asiatic speeches and it  is mete that they should now be  made to toe   the   mark,   make  their little  bow  and  say their  little piece or go hungry to bed.  Our Duncan, of.course, may try  1-10  C. A. STOESS.  NOTICE.  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  Distkict or Yale.  TAKE NOTICE tihat .1. P. Hurnycat, of Vor-  *       non, Ii. C, occupation���������engineer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described land :���������  Commencing at a post planted at thc'N.'W.  corner of Lot 10,'t S, thence .south -JO chains,  thence west 20 chains, thence north 40 chains,  thence east 20 chains Co initial post, containing  SO acres.  JOHN PURVIS liURNYKAT.  Dated January 25th. lfXW. 3-10  NOTICE.  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  D rentier ok Yale.  TAKE NOTICE chac I, Christopher A. Mc-  * Donald, of Keremeos, occupation���������real  estate dealer, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the.following described lands:���������,  Commencing at a post planted about2o chains  west of the south-west corner of Lot 457;'Group  1. Osoyoos District, theneo west 20 chains,  thence south 20 chains, thence cast 20 chains,  thence north 20 chains to point of commencement.  Ciikistoi'iikr Alexander McDonald  Dated .lanuary 18th, 1908.  3-10  Notice of Dissolution.  N  OTICE is hereby given that the partnership  formerly subsisting between John Gillan  and John lircndt'lirun, sis manufacturers of  'carbonated beverages, under the narnc!of the  ���������Similkameen Bottling Works, was dissolved by  mutual consenton January 28th, 1907, the date  'upon which John lircndt lirun assigned his  .partnership' interest in said concern tb John  Gillan. All debts owing to thc.said partnership  arc to be paid to John Gillan, of Hedley, U. C,  and all claims against tho said partnership arc  to be presented to the said John Gillan, by.  whom the same will be settled.  ��������� JOHN  GILLAN.  1-5 JOHN Ii. liRUN.  x  NOTICE  TO    ELECTRIC  USERS'."  LIGHT  ,���������  WHEN YOU HANKER FOR  ���������- ;  Fresh Beef,     Pork or Mutton  i ���������  Cured Meats,     Fish or Poultry  CALL UP  AND  PHONE INo.  TELL YOUR WANTS  5  TO  *W������������&*H*������**������������M*������l������^  f)WING to u shortage of power, it may bo  V necessary to tho operation of the plants  of this Company that tho Town Lighting Service be discontinued at any moment during the  next four months, either temporarily or for the  period mimed. Users of the light arc therefore  notllled hereby to prepare for such an emergency. - Whenever possible, two Hashes of the  lamps will he given ten minutes before the  circuit is opened.  DALY REDUCTION CO., Ltd.  Ilodley. H.C., Nov. oth, 11107. 13-11  THE  ZEALAND  HOTEL  # # * * X  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and  First-Glass  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  I  X  I  I  -5  3  5 THE- HEIMLEX^ GAZETTE,;'FEBRUARY i#,'f 1908.  REVELYiS  Headquarters for all Stage Lines  ' Express Office in Connection  Your wants for Livery or Team  Work will be attended to  by culling Phone 12.  W.   F.  REVELY,   Proprietor  4 s.  Town and Pistruft.  iV-*  ffl_  '/ '-  ���������������* "-5        ff-X  *': Jones iaiexit SuhdV  Pfc.te-I # g >j v>y  ly up at  ���������  ' THE ��������� ,   -     |  Great, Northern!  note! I  rrinceton  Is noted over the entire district for excellence of both table  :   :   :   :      and bar.      :   .*   :   :  AH the wants of the travelling  public   carefully  attended   to.  3  TO THE  Travelling Public:  If you want a   v  good stable  and prime feed  for your horse  : : call oh :. : ,  SAM'.LD. HINE  Livery & Feed Stable  FAIRVIEW,   -   -:   B. C.  . IvMi-sj. G. P,  ftftej-Nickql Ft  ' vTh'p ice Wlvest** com'iiifenced this  week and a good sample is '-being put  up.  Mis, Revely went by Wednesday's  stage to Princeton to visit Mr. and  Mis. Hugh Hunter.  Jim Cameron, blacksmith of Greenwood, was in town this week, -iccoiu-  panied by Jas. MeCreath.  Sund'for.our descriptive Catalogue  of Nursery stock.' .Address,���������The  Riverside Nurseries, Grand Forks, B.C.  W. Wells. Honolul-j. and R. Sontter,  San Francisco, who are visiting Mr. E.  Waterman at Princeton, spent a day'  in Hedley hist week.  W. H. T'. Gahan, banister, who has  opened a law_office in Penticton is now  permanently located there and is prepared to attend to all legal business.  Word received from Victoria- tells  of the illness of Sybil Hardwick, 'who  is in the hospital in that city from an  attack of .scarlet fever.  Skaters during the past week .were  inclined to forsake the tailing pond for  some sheltered stretches on the river  where there is more elbow room.  Chink New Years which has been in  progress for about a week is marked  by a' Wonderful amount of noise for  the few chinks who are left to make it.  Grand Union  Hotel _!_-���������_  HEDLEY, B.C.  HERRING & WINKLERvPfoprietbrs  PAlf\6&  Livery, feed & Sale Stables  -���������;.,,    -:~      ^_-_. HEDtBY, B. C.   II A good stock of Horses and Rigs,'on.  '���������"' Hand'.   1 'Orders for Teaming    '  promptly attended to.  WO O D- F OR   SALE!  'Phone U.  -   INN IS-BROS.  Proprietors.  V  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  I  X  X  X  X  X  X  I  I  as  S  as  as  jf      other hotel  in  town.     Table and      X  fS      bar  first"- class.    Kates  moderate.      <S  ������ 9-  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house.containing more bed  room accommodation than any  other hotel in town. Table and  bar  first - class.    Rates  moderate.  JOHN LIND,  Proprietor  ADVERTISE IN THE - GAZETTE' I  A very important event is happening  to:d������iy in Gravenhurst, Qnt-.} in which  former Hedleyites are the whole show.  Aren't they- lucky ? Further particulars later..    ..,, .   "  Miss Elliott, Kingston Ave., does all  kinds of plain sewing, mending,"press-  ing'and renovating'gentlemen's cloth*  ing &'c.    Orclers'niay "be left with Mrs.  -Lyon: -   i   ;  >r.* -  E. E. Burs' returned from Spokane  on Thursday^ last. The consultation  for which he had gone there disclosed  the fact that an operation would be  necessary later on,to remove the-,eye  'trouble.        ..,'.'        '., .' _        ?  Hugh Megrnw came over from McKinney last week to spend a few days  with his sister and brother of the Gazette staff. When he ������left McKinney  0 the piping and 'trackage had been taken out of the Cariboo.  The Pollock strike rumor-.appears to  have been a trifle premature and exaggerated. Work is proceeding, nevertheless, with a very fair showing and  disinterested parties who have' visited  the property are favorably impressed''  with the prospects.,    *  MinirigLoperations have again  beeiv  suspended   at Camp McKinney,  the  lessees not being satisfied with results.  During continuance of the lease.about  1500.tons were taken out and  milled..  Had the lessees, who were all of ���������'them  non-residents,  been   successful in securing thoroughly competent nien  to  do their mining and milling (particularly the. latter) 'there is little doubt  that there would have been a different tale to tell.  .Oneof the prettiest things ur the  calendar line.this' season is that given  by Shatfords Limited to their customers. It is got out by the manufacturers of the Walkover Shoe, and is  in the form of a'miniature screen gotten up in the most artistic style, with  paintings showing the four seasons  and the dress, fashions, of. the last four  centuries. A little pamphlet accompanying it has a history of footwear  in the past ages.  Those of our citizens who had little  fires built on Saturday morning last  neai* their respective dwellings were  not trying'to help ont the climate by  warming up the month of February  as some of them were accused of doing.  They.wore merely thawing out their  water-taps-. The mild winter up to  the present had tended to foster the  ���������notion that liberties could be taken  with a Similkameen winter, but these  occasional zero visitations will command ������respect.  '.���������.���������'  Had the weather not moderated on  Monday, the management 6f-the Daly  Reduction Go. would have shut the  water out of theflume which was beginning to clog up to the danger point.  They have found out by experience  that it doesn't pay to'allow the ice" in  the flume to increase beyond a certain  point. When it is kept below that  point.it will go ovit of itself with a few  warm days, but if allowed to accumulate beyond that, much labor is required to move it. Besides a short  period of shut-down to a plant that  has run so steadily comes in handy  for repairs. ������������������ fi% far this winter they  have got along without a day's lost  time, little warm spells coming along  at intervals just when needed and taking out all. .the t.ic;e.., Who says this  isn't a good'country-to operate in?  MfDi*-y'slabs, for firewo(id';j������iJiiy ,.Ue had  ^itjUiu, Hydley.-Lum.ljer;.Qvjs, .f-jvu'-inill.;  'Father Cohan was.in to wm Iji'm' week.  Hj);TO������,*dle.d to,. v.^srit r Jjuft S^eye $#d-  jan'j.wh^U-j.s been sei-io^iv ijl. <.   u    ,  i; The, School,Board   have  a���������second  hand box stove for sale, cheap.   Apply  to S.;L. Smith, secretary of the Board.  .-���������1      .    ,      -  Mrs.  Bowerman and her daughter  Ruth have been.coufined to the" hnu<-e'  for several days with.quinsy,  but are  now recovering.  The steam shovel was taken across  the river at the end of last week and  is now at work on the other side. For  some, reason or other the shovel has  not been moving- the amount of dirt  that it formerly did.,  R.,S. Atkin has been given substantive standing as a clerk in the Government office, Fairview, appointment to  date from June 15th, 1900, and .T. S.  Birnie is similarly gazetted to a clerkship in the government ofjfice in Greenwood, to date from loth May, 1901.  There will be another of those jolly  dances in Fraternity Hall on Friday  night to which all are cordially invited.  The ladies will look after the refreshments'and the gentlemen are doing  their part for a good tithe. These  d.ances prove good entertainment and  a means of furthering social intercourse. It-is the intention to hold  them fortnightly, provided they are  well patronized.  ';������������������     'i<'\*' ,)���������!���������"    ���������-���������.*!."'(  > i'^i'i,.r m,!'*. !������������������</   ���������   ;���������   '    *  BEEF CORDIAL  KEREMEOS NOTES.  Skating is good and many are enjoying it.  Miss Violet Kirby is confined to the  house witlr lagrippe.  Frank and Hans Richter and George  ���������Loudon returned from Spokane today.  There is just sufficient frost to give  ice thick enough to store for the summer.  Mrs. Loudon, of Looinis, is with her  daughter," Mis. Frank Richter, She  will go by V. V. &E. to Oroville today.  On Thursday morning Innis' teams  started with the boiler and other ma-  chinery for the Golden Zone mine.  Wm. Mattice has a large quantity of  lumber on his fruit lot for a residence  and  out-buildings.  Mr: Conkling has the contract for  the erection of three buildings on J. C.  Woodrow's lot. Part of the material  is now on the lot.  Rev. Geo. A. Wilson, after visiting  air the mission- congregations in the  Similkameen, passed through Keremeos on Wednesday on his way to  Penticton.  Mr. Mattice, sr., with the" use of  crutches, made his way to Keremeos  Centre oh Thursday. It takes more  than a game leg to make Mr. Mattice  rest.       ��������� '...'���������..-���������''���������-���������  Mrs": Geo. Kirby with'her daughters,  Rhitaand Mildred, went to (Spokane  last week. Rhita will attend Brun'ot  Hall Academy (Episcopal), and Mildred will return to Keremeos with her  mother.'  Wm. Millar, of Boissevain; Man.,  Rev. A. H. Cameron's brother-in-law,  died on Sunday, Feb. 2nd. Mr. Millar  was a prominent member of the Grain  Growers' Association, and took a prominent part in municipal matters and in  Provincial politics;  On Thursday about noon Mr. Frank  Richter received by telegram the sad  news of the death of his daughter,  Frances, at Holy Names Academy,  Spokane. Frances, on the day she  died, was aged 8 years and 15 days.  The cause of death was tonsilitis. Mr.  audM rs. Richter have tho sympathy  of all citizens.  Rollie Elnihivst and Maurice Daly  took an over-active part in the eelelna-  tion of Chinese New Year. Maurice  was breaking up some fire-crackers  and had a small quantity of tho powder and paper in a heap when Rollie  loaned over his shoulder and dropped  a lighted match on the powder. Rol-  lie's .face and hand were severely  scorched. For a few days he will be  Dr. McEwen's patient. Maurice escaped with a slight burn.  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  ���������ZERO, JACK FROST, MOLUK and PHYLLIS Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of Ynle District. Where  located:   Camp Hedley.  TAKK NOTICE that I. Clms. dcB. Green, as  agent for C. A. 0. Steward, F. M. C. No.  5S0G, and for A. 11. Burrow,  F.  V. M. C.  No.  intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to  the Mining Recorder for Certiheates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown  Grants of the above claims.  And further take notico that action, under  Section 37, must bo commenced before'the issuance of such CertiUcato of Improvements.  Dated this 5th day of November, A.D. 1907.  4ft-10  0. dk������. GREEN, Agent.  t  Get the  Habit I  f  'I Many people are .now  flrinking Beef Cordial.  'F Nothing like it to produce energy and vigor-  no matter "whether taken  at 11 a. m.  or 11  p.. m.  IT We have just received  a shipment of this line in  16, 4, 2 arid 1 oz. sizes.  SHATFORDS, LIMITED  FAIRVIEW ~AND   HEDLEY. ,      -  t  Keremeos New Towrisite  Now On the Market.  The V. V. & E. Railway Station will be in the  centre of the  town. ��������� -  Now is the time to get.yonr 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., Keremeos, 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  When^in Keremeos  STOP AT  TWEDDLE (& REITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  Make the Farm Pay  A Fairbanks-Morse  Jack-of-AM-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- me   (without"cost  to me")  your catalogue with  full   information  regarding your Gasoline Engine for farm use.  NAME  TOWN  PROVINCE  PENTICTON LIVERY  FEED and STAGE STABLE  : ESTABLISHED 1903:  TFiNE   NEW .COVERED   STAGE   CARRYING  ROYAL  MAIL,  PASSENGERS & EXPRESS TO  ...Keremeos, Hedley and Princeton...  ������,��������� SPECIAL RIGS FOR TRAVELLERS & EVERY  ATTENTION PAID TO WANTS OP THE PUBLIC.  W. E. WELBY:  PROPRIETOR  <*m  ;:;-'.':''i   ���������������������������>-.;.'..��������� THE  HEDLEY jSAZETrE,   FEBRUARY  6,   1908.  CAMP HEDLEY'S ORE DEPOSITS  Continued from Firnt Page.  **��������� northwest'.quarter* of the sheet; is much  too rough and steep to bedone-m this  1    way, and willhave to.be done .by photographic surveying.  The work Wiis .also considerably facilitated by tiie interest taken iu it by  many of the people of the district.  The Daly Reduction Company, through  ������ their manager, Mr. Ross, placed every'  convenience in our. way, and tho use  of the'gravity train saved niuch.tiine  and hard labor. And of those to whom  T am particularly indebted for information, f may mention Messrs. F. M.  Wells, C. 13.' Oliver, ,T. Gladden, A.  Meg raw, as well as the officials of the  ��������� Yale Alining Company and the Daly  Reduction  Company.  TOPOGHAVinC FEATURES.  Camp Hedley lies on the western side  of the Okanagan range' of mountains,  whose, highest poin ts- here - reach .an  elevation'of a little, more than 7,0(X)feet  above   sea.   level.      The   neighboring  country  is  characterized by comparatively rounded outline and moderate  relief to   the east and south,   but the  northwestern portion  lies in the deep  .   and   narrow canyon  of Twenty-mile  creek,   where extremely  rugged' and  precipitous conditions   prevail.      The  part of the valley of this creek  which;  lies in our map is V-shaped, and about  4,000 feet  in  depth.'    The   slopes on  either side are   very: steep,   and fre-'  .'  quently impossible to climb.    Broken  rock talus slopes topped by precipitous  '". bluffs are everywhere; very common,  while the narrow box-canyons cut  by  the torrential streams in the mountain  side, are nothing more than mere gashes almost imperceptible from the oppo-  '*" site, side of the,yalley.'   These canyons  ','.  are frequently the only possible means  of ascending or descending the mountain  sicle,  while tiie' iidges   between  .them are quite impossible to explore.  Theaclion of erosion in this canyon  is very strong, and is equal, if not in  advance, of, the decomposition of the  rocks by oxidjitibn, arid the finding of  secondary surface deposits of oxidized  ores is not to be expected where such  conditions prevail. Every shower of  rain throughout the summer washes  down the canyon sides masses of rock  that only a little undermining was sufficient to'dislodge, so that the Daly  Reduction Company, whose flume runs  for three miles, through the canyon,  have to: keep men on the watch night  and day to guard against or repair accidents from falling rodks." -Drift doe's'  not coyer the rocks in this section, so  that'in its accessible parts the geological relations are easily studied.  ���������On the slope of Eighteen-mile creek  and overlooking the Similkameen river  the physical features are not so ��������� bold,  and tiie conditions are hot unlike those  which hold over the rest of ��������� the 'Interior Platefiir. This part is not heavily  wooded ahd the southern faces are usually !devftidWf a liti^ The slopes  are -not, so' steep . that drift* will not  rest, and unless exposed by the pick  and shovel of the prospector outcrops"  of rock are rare. The--prospectorWho  owns claims on this side of the hill is  likely to ihcur*"a g^'eat-.deal more' expense in prospecting, and hli': is also  .more likely when he does locate ah ore  body to find it very much more oxidized and enriched on the surface than  in the Twenty-mile canyon;      For the diversity of physical conditions on the two sides of the hill,  one  must look to-glacial causes.   Looking  at the valley of the Similkameen river  from the top of the gravity tram line,  and particularly to the southward, one  is at once struck by its glacial outlines.  The sleep sides and   broad  drift-filled  bottom make a well-defined -IJ-shape  that   is   characteristic   of all  valleys  modified by the scouring action  of a  glacier.     Typical  also,.are' the-many  hanging valleys that maybe -'noted' oil  the south side.    Heiiry creek, Siisanne  creek and John creek  all steepen suddenly  in  grade  on   approaching   the  main   valley; and  have not yet had  time since  the disappearance of the  gladier to "carve ciuta valley of uniform  grade.   The deep canyon of *,Twenty-  mile creek may be also attributable to  the same c*iuse. .The retreating glacier  which filled  tho' Siniilkameeii  valley  eventually left the Twenty-mile creek  occupying ��������������� hanging valley and emptying into  the main valley by a short  steep fall at  its mouth.    While  the  sihaller stream's were Unable in  the  time.since  the' disappearance of the  glacier   to   cut   do.wn   their'  valleys,  Twenty-mile   creek,   with   its  larger  volume   and   greater  erosive   power,  was able to deepen its own' bed in'the  i-ock and to form its present V-shaped  valley. -Tii this'wbVk it niafy have been  materially assisted  by  taking- ad vantage of the  numerous faults and frac-  Investment  And  Will  Make  Money  is tho 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 ahd business  centre of the  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.  ...PRICE OF LOTS...  Scott 'Ave. (main st.)     $400 to $600  Other Streets   . }$200  tO $400.  .... I dvlrld....  1-3 Cash; balance in 3 and  6 months, with interest at  the. rate of 6 per cent.  For  Those Who Invest Now.  Purchase a few Lets More the Railway Comes���������=  For tFuill Particulars, ifVlaps Etc.,  The Hedley  L. W. SHATFORD,  Secretary and flanager,  -/"*E������F������:t,V"   TO-   j* -*?m������,  HEDLEY, B.C.  Hires that are found in these rocks,  and which are the results of many aricl  long-continued periods of vulcanism.  The only other way to account for this  Twenty-mile canyon is by a recent uplift of this' portion of the earth's crust,  of which there is not any corroborative  evidence to be found in the surrounding country.  The whole Camp Hedley urea was  cpveved^byice during the glacial period. Though glacial striae .were; never  noted, boulders transported by glacial  action sire -found scattered over the  siimuiits of the highest hills.  METEOROLOGICAL.  Continued Next-Weck.-  . Only :������ Littlo Cat.  She -"Was only a small black and  .white- cut oi' humble birth, returning  fro hi a little social party in the  neighborhood' , of King and York  s..yeis, '|'oi-p'iito'-. It was rather' late  al . night, .but what pi\utlvat?.. Oats  hoop-'no'..count of the.,h6ur, -and' she.  v.iis as dignified and proper in her  be.armg/a's'.'a'mature |jllick and ������ bile  puHs "'need be. 'i here was nothing  about her to justify the i^soU-m attitude of. a ..Scotch torrier.:!;wlio ..suddenly- * corif routed ', her'"- witii-' a'"s: a: 1  aiid a snap, -.fuss; tried to cross t h.:  street, -ijift a 'trolley car was- in the.  way, and the impudent ten i. r made  bold to., chase .'her. ''���������.���������;--.Shc-.s*.-dch niy  turned, and the -terrier stopped. Hor  buck went up, her tail grew big, and  she spat out defiance a^^iur,.tormentor.":-' Tho terrierlinay hAybebceh rude,  but he was disci*j(ut-^^ev.fkd]'.i.t'j*at a  safe distance;.HfiSv.6 or . th|:<ie' newsboys, a '���������red-hot-V������-.imare-.'a'r^d;^a police  oMir.er wore ��������� |i;nterest^d"'>_;Hpc;ctat ors.  ���������J'hey most un'galiantly ;Sj,dcd with  the ��������� terrier, who.!1\\^sl;vnOiW.7|'.bar';itig  ferociously, ^biaivkeepift&wyyli^qut  The following are the read  ings show-  ing temperature,. etc.,  for  the week  ending Feb. ] :  AT THE MINIS.  Maximum  Minimum  Jan 26           ..-        27  20   ���������  27           ..         29  C  28           ..         18  6  29           ..           -1,      ..  -1  30           ..         14  -9  *     '81           ..         28  -0  Feb 1           ..         28   ���������   ..  6  Average maximum temperature 21.14  Average minimum         i do  -    3.      ���������  Mean temperature  12.05  Rainfall for the weekv  .  nches.  Snowfall       "       "       5.  n  **Mi&ttXWtt^  The Commercial Hotel   '���������       Hedley,   B.C.        THIS HOUSE HAS, RECENTLY BEEN RENOVATED  AND^ bMoD^LEDIaND IS NOW INFIRST  '*,CLASSlORDER^   WHITE 1^  CORRESPONDING WEEK OK LAST YEAK  Highest maximum temperature 82  Average maximum  Lowest1 minimum  Average minimum  Mean  dp 2.442  do -11  do 2.71  do 18.56           of  the pussy's reach'..-.-Onif o.fe.tjha boys  threw a .s'tone'cat-..*^&;:.,ctfiubiita)Dkts; it  rolled between .thcihV >fi-nti -;j thik/tor-  rior's- attention 'was . d)<vert(*dvi/or a  moment from his antagonist. ^It  was his first mistake. Puss (���������'aw-.her  opportunity, unci, leaped at the ter-  n'uiV landing .fairly yn.his ,):aik. In  n second she had her claws Iu.. 1 ' it-i  his hair, and..he was ruiin'n,i> foi  dear life down the street. , L'uss helil  on Jiko-a circus-rider,- contriving- to  sijii.- her sharp claws into his bac';  at every juin(>. The crowd J'oJIov.eo.  shouting. As they passed an all y  puss1, jimmied ' ofT and .'-disappeared' :n  tiie dr.rkne.'is. Thei*e is one terrier in  Toronto who "has had enough fun  with cats to last.a lifetime.���������Ontario  Advertiser.  Maximum        Minimum  Jan 26* .'.         34 .? 11  27 ..         81 .. 0  28 ..26 ... 22  29 ..         29 .. 17  30 ..''  .   28 . ... +3  31 ..         17 .. -7  Feb il ..         16 .. -7  Average maximum temperature 25.85  Average minimum do 5.57  Mean -    do 15.71  Rainfall for the week     .     inches'1  Snowfall'for the week     .     ���������������������������������������������������  COltKESrO.VDJ.VG  WEEK OI-" LAST VKAIt  Highest maximum temperature 2S.  Average do . do 17.  Lowest minimum do -9.  Average do do 2.71  Mean do 9.85  A CHOICE STOCK OF THE FEST LIQUORS & CIGARS  tyc Arthur (������, Qui hey,   r   -   Proprietors  : 1J-.K���������*>  i'fuf i>ti >r.K>'-A't'.t'  He CocJd   Tallr.  Wilherbj-^Iy v.*il'e-i:c'���������>:; a' scrap-  book now.of'aJl the bright th.'.'i^s o*ar  baby get'.'i oil.:- Plankiugtou���������Why. is  the'little fellow old eno;;gh yet? Vij'th-  erby���������Oh. yes. He repeats everything  I say.  Pn������t  MeiiUlimr.  Doctor (to servant girlj���������Well, now,  what is . youi*- particular affection i  {Servant" Girl (bnshruIly^PIea'se. sir,  he;s n clarinet player in the -Twenty-  fourth of tho line.  f aR  GoiiimerGlai PrinUno  TRYTttE  Gazeu-e j-oDDeot.  OJBQ. JCIRBX, Manager.  First Glass ;in ^Everv |iespeGt.     Commercial and Mining  Headquarters  .. ''';\���������toeen���������iyailej|rs^'' /Post Hoiis'e: oil ^eiiticton-! '  .1.?.,i..   i ^>-p|n-Cet6ir Stage JCiine.  KaRa^ios,  B. G.  Try  M.vvWOi!*^  9  ,*������iur<.wAt i? officii!/fir^ic]di85i>-������f  $i&?ipnces are "iedjcr fotiifie aanieA  . gualihf of cdbAi tftan cU������nWt! .>*'#-vp  J^Jittio^e BW<vBrh farii r^<5ehdus  <ttdlBt0er^������*'2niep\a{e3 prove al i*i*f\*  vmiA  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  SUHSCPPE FOR  THE   -G4?ETTE !

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