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The Hedley Gazette Feb 20, 1908

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 ���������\M  "^&������ii'"->'~^���������",���������" ,3&1  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER  Vol. IV.  No. 6.  HEDLEY, B. C., THURSDAY, FEBKUABY 20, 1908.  $2.00, in Advance  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  BEAD 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  PROVINCIAL  LEGISLATURE  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED  *"   *    COMMERCIAL AND FAfiMEnS' PAPER DISCOUNTED!  84  .    SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and up-wards received, and interest .allowed at  Current rates. The depositor is subject .to no delay -whatever in  the ..withdrawal of the whole or any portion of the deposit.  Lieutenant - Governor    Gives  His Assent to the.  Natal Act  .  RAILWAY CONSTRUCTION.*  New Sections of the Grade Constantly  Being Opened and Unfinished Portions Gradually Closing Up.  COAL-AHD CORBIN HAVE FLOOR  Coal Assessment Act Doubles Tax on  "Coal���������Corbin Bill Involved Principle  of Free Trade in Railways ��������� Many  Amendments Fired at University Bill.  Penticton Branch, J. J. Hunter, Manager.  CHARLES M. SHAW  Civil Engikeeu,  -. '      Dominion   and   Puovincial  Land Surveyor. .���������  Orders maij be left at Gazette office-.  FATALITY AT No. i CAMP.  HEDLEY,  B.\G.  B. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER," SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Frank   Card,   Teamster, Thrown From  -   His Wagon and Killed.  On Saturday evening Frank Card,  teamster for / Stewart & Welch, left  the Company's warehouse at Keremeos with a load of hay and oats. He  was found lying in the middle of the  road by another teamster who came  Dr. McQniie's resolution asking the  Dominion government to* appoint a  commission to enquire into the cause  of the discrimination in the price of  coal, roused a stormy discussion in  the house. Dr. McGuiiv. supported his  resolution with statistics showing tlie  immense profits made by the coal companies, as between the price of production and the charge to the consumer.  Mr. Oliver moved an ' amendmeut  that tlie provincial government should  appoint a select committee to enquire  both into that and the violation of the  regulations in underground mines, alleged by Mr. Haw thorn thwaite.  The Premier refused to accept the  i mend men t saying that the Dominion  Vernon, B. C.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,       -      -      B. C.  along shortly afterwards. The .injured  government had full control of trade  man said he was cold and askwLti) .be  left alone'-when effort was made to put  w;h. t. gahAn  Barrister,   Solicitor, .'-  -Notary Public, Etc.  '       7 S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -     -      B. C.  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate,  Mines.,  Crown   Grants   Applied .hov  Under Land  Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent "for:  London & Lancashire 'Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B. C.  him on the wagon. The second teamster then proceeded towards the camp  for help and for an easier conveyance,  when a little way further on heL  found Card's horses which had got off  the grade. Superintendent Cunningham went with a buggy to bring' him  in, and shortly after he was brought  in he died.. No one knows exactly how  it happened, but the general belief is  that a spring seat which he hud.fasten-  ed on with wire had let him drop' and  in falling he had received the injury  which caused his death.  He was-steady-and-industrious, and  had the esteem of those who knew him.  His brother is a conductor on the C.  P. R. at Brandon. The funeral was  held on Tuesday afternoon.  RANCHER ARRESTED.  L.  Goodwin   Stealing   Cattle From  Douglas Lake Cattle Company  Jumps. His Bail.     " .  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  A. Baknes, Prop.       Pentictox, B.C.  HOLLAND, FRENCH  AND  JAPAN  bulbs for fall planting:.  Seeds-Trees-Plants  for the farm* garden,  lawn or  conservatory.  Reliable approved varieties, at  reasonable price.*-.  Please bear in mind in placing your order  that our fruit trees arc not grown from  cheap imported piece root grafts, but aro  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 mainland of B. C.  A. L. Goodwin, a well-known-cattle  rancher, with headquarters in the  Douglas--Lake' country has been arrested on tho charge of cattle lifting.  The Douglas Lake Cattle Company  has suffered he*avy losses in recent  months, and had offered two thousand  dollars reward for the capture of the  thief. The company claims to have  lost two thousand cattle.  At the preliminary, hearing he was  released on bail, but failed to show up  at the time required, and warrant has  been issued to arrest him, on sight.  Descriptions were wired to local constables and to stage drivers to enable  them to identify him.  NEW MAIL CONTRACTS  The daily mail service to Keremeos  via V. V.''& E. began on Monday and  notices are out asking tenders to be  sent in on March 20th for carrying the  mail daily to Hedley, also for a triweekly service, between Penticton and  Keremeos.  The contract for .the daily service  from Keremeos to Hedley calls for  leaving there at .1 o'clock and reaching Hedley in four hours, a distance  of 20 miles on a road up the valley, and  the tri-weekly from Penticton to Keremeos requires them to leave Penticton at 7 a. i.u. and make Keremeos at  12, or five hours for 35 miles on a road  which leads over a mountain range.  M. J. HENRY,  3010 Westminster Road,      Vancouver.  L. W. Shatford, M. P. P., left his  legislative duties at Victoria long  enough to take a run up to Penticton  onnrgent private business. He came  into Penticton by Friday night's boat  and went out again on Saturday morning. The estimates are to be brought  down this week and that is always a  feature in the session that absorbs his  deepest interest.  and commerce,  and it was its duty to  prosecute the inquiry.  Mr. Hawthornthwaite made a  stormy speech, in which he alleged  "that the eight hour law and the rules  for the examination of miners were  being constantly violated in the various mines, and that the government  was deceiving the house in the statistics presented.  The Premier checked .him, saying  that he gave the house the statements  received-fronvthe inspectors, which he  had every reason to believe correct.  Mr. Oliver's amendment was defeated, and Dr. McGuire's motion carried  on a party vote,- the Socialists voting  withthe government.  Mr. Henderson criticised the University Bill as premature, and said that  the institution would be 'too much  under government control. The Bill  passed second readingwithoutdivision.  The Railway Committee increased  the capitalization of the Vancouver-  Nicola RailwayCompany from one to  five million dollars, as the first amount  was considered quite insufficient. It  also cut out that portion of the bill  granting the compauy the right to  generate electricity for its own use,  but Mr. Stuart' Livingston, who appeared for the company, was told he  could make a separate application under the Water Clauses Act.  The Corbin bill for the East Kootenay Railway was approved by the  committee, which demanded, however,  that he pay a $25,000 bond in three  months for the "completion of twelve  miles within twelve months. . The bill  has still to come before the house.  The Coal Tax Bill passed its third  reading.  On Tuesday, 11th, the Lieutenant-  governor gave his assent to the Natal  Bill, which is now the law in British  Columbia, and already the attorney-  general has officer*- stationed ready to  enforce it while it is law; and disallowance by the Dominion government is  the only thing which will cause them  to be called off.  The Natal Bill was the first measure  to which assent was asked, and it was  granted without a word, His Honor  merely bowing his acquiescence.  Other measures to which assent was  given are:  An act to amend the Oaths Act.  An act to regulate the purchase, sale  and transfer of stocks of goods in bulk.  An act to amend the Summary Convictions Act.  An act to amend the Farmers' Institutes and Co-operation Act.  An act to amend the Revenue Act.  An act regarding a certificate issued  to the Greenwood  City Waterworks  Company,  under the provisions of the  Water Clauses Consolidation Act, 1897.  An act to amend the Coal Tax Act,  1000.  An act to amend  the Master and  Servant Act Amendment Act, 1902.  An act to authorize the grant of certain lands to the corporation of the  As evidence that steady progress is  being inade on the railway grades,.the  working force is gradually drawing  away from the Keremeos end and  bunching up more thickly between  Ashriola creek and Hedley.' Everything is-finished now for five miles out  of Keremeos, and since the removal of  No. 1 camp, which took place last  week, Keremeos is now almost out of  it so far as construction is concerned.  The point across the river where the  steam shovel is at. work is in a gravel  bank a little above Alexis' allotment.  One of Lane's camp's has been moved  up on the other side the river almost  opposite Frank Thornton's and there  is another party of subs, working between, them and Ashnola creek.  .- On this side of the river Budd, who  has considerable of his work done on  the north end of Brushy Botton, is also starting at the lower end.  . A party of ten Swedes started in on  Saturday morning in the gravel cut  just at the north end of Brushy Bottom, and will run in on it far enough  to make a breast* sufficiently deep for  the steam shovel to work to*.  At the Sbelder ranch,, also, a commencement has been made, so that T.  Bradshaw has them closing in on either side of him. -The Dagoes at Charlie  Allison's have already a long cut and a  long fill made, while on the plateau  beyond Squakim's one party of subs,  will complete this week, and the rest  of the distance from there to Hedley  may be said to be practically covered  and many of the gangs of station men  who began work in November last will  from now on.be finishing up their contracts from week to week and will  either be taking new contracts on unfinished portions or pulling out.  "The various gangs of station men  who make their headquarters at No. 2  camp are making better progress  every week.  Again the; Gazette affirms its belief  that those of weak faith���������the murmer-  ers���������are away out on their calculations  when they say that it will take until  fall to complete to Hedley at present  rate of going.  CAMP IIEDLEY'S  '.���������'0BE_DEP0SITS  Interesting Discussion on the  Question of Economic  Geology.   .  GENESIS OP THE ORE DEPOSITS  Where the Values Came From��������� Sketch  of Some of'the Principal Claims ���������  Nickel Plate Ores Described���������Favorable Mention- of Bradshaws' Group.'  Chaiu.es Camsell's Rkvokt.  (Continued fiomiast week.)  Mr. R.: S. Collin received, word from  his wife who ts visiting her home at  Templesowerby, Westmoreland, Eng-V  land, that her mother had died. Deceased had been ailing for some time,  and it was on that account that Mis.  Collin went home in December last instead of waiting until this spring as  she had intended doing, and it is most  fortunate that she decided to do so.  Mr. and Mrs. Collin have the sympathy of a wide circle of friends in their  bereavement.  city of Victoria.  An act to incorporate the city of  Chilliwack.  What promised to be one of the  keenest fights ever seen in the. house  began when Mr. Ross moved the second reading of the bill to incorporate  the Eastern British Columbia. Railway  Company. This is known as the "Corbin Bill," and was strongly opposed in  committee by the South-East Kootenay Company, which holds a charter  for the same route along Michel creek  from the Crow's Nest railway.  Mr. Ross said that the Bill involved  the principle as to whether the province was to have free trade in railways  or not, and he hoped that it would  pass.  Mr. Hawthornthwaite attacked the  Bill as the attempt of a monopolist to  squeeze out a smaller company.  Mr. MoPhillips moved the adjournment of the debate.  . Dr. McGuire moved the second reading of the Bill to enlarge the powers  of the Dominion Trust Company. It  passed unopposed.  Mr. Henderson proposed a whole  sheaf of amendments, but very few  changes were made.  About half the Bill was finished  when the House rose.  Mr. Hawthornthwaite gives notice  of a resolution asking the Imperial  government to appoint a Royal Commission to enquire into the dispute  between the Dominion and Province  re the immigration laws.  ���������     ECONOMIC GEOLOGY.  Camp Hedley up to date is entirely  a gold producer, though it gives promise of some copper'later on.  The ore deposits belong to tho class  known as contact metainorphic deposits, that is to say, deposits thai occur as  the result of metamorphisin o: sedimentary rocks by igneous int.-u.iions.  The principal ore mineral i-, .irseno-  pyritei and the deposits are unique in  the respect that arsenopyrite has never  hitherto been found in mi--.Ii proportions to the other sulphides i;i contact  deposits of this kirid_  The ore bodies lie in the. sedimentary  rocks and particularly in the so.cond  division of the section* already mentioned. The large emotive maws of  monzonite lying nearly in the. ./.'.eritre  of the camp has itself been the cause  of intense contact metamorphisin in  the sediments that it outs. Moreover the large number of dikes and  sheets of andesite which had their  source in the monzonite are also responsible for a great deal of local, meta-  morphism. It is along the contact of  these igneous rocks and in the zone of  contact metamorphism that ore bodies  have been found. Primarily these ig- .  neous rocks have been responsible for  the introduction of the values, but  other causes have been instrumental  in concentrating these, values to render them economically important.  The granite is not important in , this  connection, while all the dikes have  not been sufficiently studied to justify  an opinion as to what influence they  have exerted in the formation of ore  bodies.  . The more acid variety of monzonite,  and the sheets which it gives off, have  caused, as a rule, the most intense  contact metamorphisin in the intruded  rocks, and apparently the payable deposits are more generally associated  with this variety.  Tlie-spbere of influence of the monzonite core with its dikes and sheets  covers the whole camp, but the action  becomes feebler at a distance. Where  the sediments have felt the direct influence of the mass the alteration has  been extreme, aud whole areas of what  were originally calcareous rocks have  been altered to garnetite.  The zone of metaniorphisiu in the  sediments varies largely with their  composition and the angle at which  they are cut. The calcareous rocks  lend themselves more readily to metamorphism than the siliceous or argillaceous rocks. They are also more  congenial for the formation of ores.  Both in the Nickel Plate and Sunny-  side mines the ore bodies lie in what  were originally limestones, the. Nickel  Plate stratum having been more impure than the Sunnyside.  The contact metainorphic minerals,  developed in the sediments are garnet,  epidote, calcite, -pyroxene and actino-  lite, and with these are associated as  ore minerals arsenopyrite, pyrrhotite,  chalcopyrite, pyrite and sphalerite.  (The association of the oxides with the  sulphides shows that they must have  crystallized out under considerable  pressure). Irregular bodies of hard  cherty rock also occur near the contact, and probably owe their origin to  an introduction of silica from the igneous rock.  Though the gold is always associated  with the arsenopyrite, a great deal of  arsenopyrite occurs scattered through  the metamorphosed rock in which very  little gold is found. It is almost impossible to tell, except-by assay, what  the value of the ore will be, for it all  Continued on Page Four. THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   FEBRUARY 20, 1908.  'and:;;-'.. -  Similkameen Advertiser.  Issued on Thursdays, by the Hkm.i-'v' Gazkttk  ���������PUINTING AND I'UI'I.ISHING COM I'ANV,  LiMiTKi).  at Medley. B. C.  Subscriptions in Advance  'Per Vear .'   Six Months ���������  izations should lie made to incorporate) he, as Elbert Hubbard says: "does not .tell us  what we did not know before  but what we 'didn't know, we   I knew."   This  matter of incor-  ; '   ' ' *k  ; poration of any class or society  "vTJKi; is generally  taken  up  first by  the society itself, which voluntarily seeks incorporation that  it may stand on an equal footing* with others in the eommun-  inch, si:oo for one "^������^,^,^lity, whether individuals or corporations, and it is 'difficult to  see what honest objection could  be nrged; to any requirement  for incorporation on the part of  a labor organization. In some  instances the daily papers have  taken np the question by copying Mr."'Ross's letter and commenting thereon. The Spokes-  jman-Revipw commends the  views advanced by him, as does  also the Vancouver Province.  ,. Advertising Kates  Measurement. 1- lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, ere.  ������7.00 for (iO-i'lay notices, and ������5.00 for 30-day  notices.  Transient' Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, Si.00 for one in.*  each subsequent inser   10 cents per line for first insertion and f>  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $1.'!5; over 1 inch and up to -J inches, ������1.00  per inch pormonth. To constant advertisers  talcing- 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, i-'or changes of rosier than once a month  the   price-of composition .will  be charged at  regular rates. ' ..    .'  Changes for contract .advertisement's should  be imiuc'ottico by noon on.Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEGRA\V, Managing Editor,'  Full Moon  17th  Last qnar.'  2-Jth.  ���������190S  New Moon   [!  ���������2nd S  First quar. ft  .8th.- ii  FEB.  190S  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.f  2  '.)  10  23  10  17  it  4  11  IS  25  o  12  19  2fi  1  0  7  8  13  ,14  15  20  21  22  27  2S  20  f  THE. LEMIEUX ACT  Several weeks ago Mr. F. A.  'Ross,.'manager of the-Daly Reduction Co..' of'this, town, sent a.  letter to.the Mining and Scientific Press on the Lemieux Act  in  answer to    the   article    by  Prof. Elliott, of Harvard, which  appeared in tlie December number of MoCi tire's.!   The  manner  in which  Prof.  Elliott treated  the subject  was  academic  and  altruistic and. not calculated  to  appeal to employers, to whom  only the practical side  could be  of any real interest..  The proof  of the pudding,  after all.  is  in  the  eating;  and   employers  in  the mining industry in this province  who  came   through  the  strenuous times  which extended over the period from June  1907 until  January. 1908, have  had  no  reason  to admire the  qualifications of Irion. -JRodolphe  Lemieux as a legislative  chef.  The man best qualified to judge  how the  pudding tastes is  the  one who has either partaken of  it or been  brought sufficiently  close in contact to at least catch  a smell of it.    In his letter-published in the Mining* and  Scientific Press Mr. Ross proceeds  to  analyze   both    the   article   by  Prof. Elliott and   the  Lemieux  Act itself, in   which   he   shows  that while   the   Act   makes   a  pretence of holding  evenly  the  scales  of justice   between  employer and employee,   it   bears  only upon the former, inasmuch  as he is the only  party  to  any  *   It will be, noticed  that   bids  for carrying the mail daily from  .���������Keremeos to Hedley are  to be  in by March  20th to extend a  mail  service   which   began   in  Keremeos on February 17th.  A  little foresight  on the  part of  the post office department and  the representative would  have  had   these   tenders   called   for  over two; months ago,  so  that  the 'daily' service  could   have  been  carried  right through to  Hedley without this   delay   of  possibly a couple of months, for  in all probability it will  be  the  middle of April before the mails  are delivered here daily.-    Had  there been no  daily  stage  service 'to  Hedley for some  time  after the daily train service  on  the   V. V. & E. . to    Keremeos,  there would perhaps.have been  some excuse for this  lapse or  gap of two months that is likely  to ensue, but ever since the first  passenger train ran into  Keremeos there has been daily stage  connection   between   the    two  places.    The representative of  Yale-Cariboo may bluster about  what what'he has been pleased  to style unreasonable fault-finding,  but there   is   nothing unreasonable about it.   This is the  place where the largest volume  of mail comes ; the transportation facilities were already here  to carry.it forward, and it  was  up to him to  see  that it came  here without this delay.    Hedley had a right to expect it from  him and it hasn't got it.  about forty were ladies, ranging from  school girls to matrons, but-'all with  young-hearts, ready to enter with vim  into the spirit of the occasion". Handsomely gowned and well-skilled in all  the graceful glides and poises of the  terpsichore-in art, and en va He-red by^  knights equally skilled and debotiair,  they presented a scene of beauty and  animation.  The music was excellent'-ahd was  supplied by an orchestra fiom Loqniis,  consisting of C. A. Archer.' trombone  and cornet; Mrs. Archer, piano,' and  E. L. Andrtis, violin. They evidently  had given particular attention to the  the requirements of dance, music and  nianj' popular modern airs were arranged and adapted for waltzes, two-  steps, schottisclics, quadrilles, etc. In  this connection mention must be made  of the assistance lent by Mrs. Daly  and her sou Will, on the piano and  violin, who generously filled the breach  while the oichestra were resting ; -and  1 he excellence of the music supplied  by them was ample explanation to account for tlie proficiency attained by  the young people of Keremeos in the  art of dancing, for Mrs. Daly and her  son have always, been ready to play  for them when requited and gratuitously at that.  Refreshments were served about  midnight, after which dancing continued until 8:30 in the morning, when  tho guests departed, all delighted with  the evening's enjoyment and the success of an event upon which Mr. and  Mrs. J. J. Armstrong and their daugh-  teis, Mrs. Moore and Miss Armstrong,  are to ho congratulated.  The guests were:  Mr. and Mis. H. Walker, Mr. and  Mis. Shaw, W. J. Stover, W. Barber,  Dr. McEwen, Mr. and Mrs. Bromley,  Ethel and Ell wood Bromley, Mrs. E.  M. Daly, Geo. M. Alli'-on, Tommy and  Maui ice Daly, W. Daly, Mrs. and Miss  Lowe, Messis. Lowe, Hr Coulter, Chas.  Thomas, Hans Richter, Mr. and Mis.  M. JBarcello, jr., Fiank Reynolds, Mrs.  Innis, Misses Innis, Misses May and  Lily Smitheram, Tommy and Arthur  Smitherain, Mr. A. Foi'd, Mr. Win.  Richter, Messrs. S. and R. McCurdy,  Mr. Max Ewai t, Mr. Haiikinson, Mr.  -Cunningham, Mr. Putnian, Mr. and  Mrs. Mc-Alpine, Mr. and Mrs. D. J.  Innis, Mr. and Mrs. Coulter, Mr. W. J.  Manery, Misses --Manery, Mr. and Mis.  J. H. Kennedy, Mr. Caruiichael, Me.  Clark, Mr. and Mrs. G. Kirby, Misses  Violet and Mildred Kirby, Messrs.  Cory, Arthur, Stanley and .Albert  Mattice, Mr.- and Mrs. Win. Mattice,  Mr. D. F. Jelly, Messrs. Geo. and Chas.  Louden, Mr. and Mrs. A. Moyes, Miss.  Moyes, Mr. and Mrs. McDonald, Mr.  and Mrs. Coleman, Mrs. Cavers, Mr. F.  Parsons, -Mr. M. McAuIej% Mi-. Mac-  Donald,.Mr. K.-McLeod, Mr. and Mrs.  Knowlcs, Mr. and Mrs. P. Marks, Miss  Hill, Mr. Prosser, Mr. and Mrs. Shiiin;  Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Clark; Mr. ,-incl  Mrs. G. Clark, Green Mountain-; Mr.  A. Megraw, Hedley.  THE BANK OF  1905  I  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. TI Drafts bought and  sold. '11 .Sale Notes cashed or taken for collection.  If Money Orders and Letters of Credit issued, payable in the leading cities of the world. '���������.^'���������^������������������/('���������"������������������"  Escrows in connection  with Mining Deals given special  attention. -  '..'���������** .  -  . -   * ' " -      ���������.'������������������  Hedley   Branch,    - ' -   L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  ern Townships Bank  Established 1S59  CAPITAL AND RESERVE, $5,000,000  Hkad Office : SHERBROOKE, QUE.  v       79 BRANCHES IN CANADA  Keremeos Branch,   -   -   J. fl. R. Rome, Manager  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN   =������������������ fiEDL&y, B. 6.   NOTICE.  OPENING OF NEW HALL  The Keremeos Land Company Entertain  Their Friends At Social Dance.   *  dispute which may   arise, who  Lovers of the'mazy dance (and Keremeos has always had many ardent  devotees of the "muse of the many  twinkling feet") had an opportunity  of'enjoying this favorite pastime on  the evening of St. Valentine's Day.  On that occasion the Keremeos Land  Co. gave the ball which was to christen the new'hall lately erected by  them to fill a want, for the community  had outgrown all other available accommodation.  The now hall is'a commodious build-  is������'is anything tangible upon j ing :���������>() >;('{) with a commanding appear-  whieh the law can lay hold to  enforce its mandates. One of  the remedies which Mr. Ross  proposes or suggests, is not altogether new ; but while it has  frequently been advanced before, it has as frequently been  forgotten, and to Canadians  who now have the Lemieux Act  on their hands it is perhaps  more apropos at the present  juncture than at any previous  time. Thus when Mr. Ross  tells us that tlie burden of penalty provided by the Lemieux  Act will never bear evenly upon  both sides in a labor dispute  until the employee is part and  parcel of a body corporate, (and  to become such, all labor organ-  ' Certificate of Improvements.  LONG SHOT, MAPLE LEAF and SELKIRK  Mineral ...G-laims, .situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of Yale District. Where  located:   On Dividend Mountain.  ���������"TWICE NOTICE that I. Chas. A. Stoess. of  ���������*��������� Keremeos, acting as agent for W. ,T. Gar-  butt, Free Miner's Oortitieatb No. BTWiO; X. J.  Cavanagh, Free Miner's Certificate No. B WM:  It. D. Mitchell, Free Miner's Certificate-No. B  10052. intend, sixty days from 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 3", must bo commenced before the issuance of such Certificates ol! Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of January, A. D. 1003.  1-10 C. A. STOICSS.  k4  THE LEADING  HOTEL  OP  TtlL SIMILKAI-AE.EN VALLEY  This house is new and strictly first, class  iri every respeet, being equipped with all  modern convenionces ��������� electric light, tele-  phono, baths, etc.       : :       Rates moderate.  ���������W. T. ATHERTON,  Proprietor.  w-i,j**.���������iM.w������TV^lmj.������iBf������Ti ,iff n ;iin������Jii.iup|.iwjriKmjic������<EBni!n������iinjwij!1  ^It&'&^^&^^Stf*^^  K  *o  te  K*  K  $e  K  K  ������������  t  ae  ���������- WHEN YOU HANKER FOR  eais  '9  CALL UP PHONE JSo. S  AND TELL YOUR -WANTS TO  Ho J. MD>M������������<  IS IBnifidter  X  %  i  s  I  a-fcfns^asjws-f^t^&js^  NOTICE.  a nee. The first storey is to bo used for  a. store, and overhead is the public hall  with every foot given to floor space  except tlie stage at one end, the inclosed stairway being outside the  building.  Owing to lateness in getting, tlie  building completed and to non-arrival  of the piano which only came to hand  a few days before, little time was left  to make; arrangements for the opening  if they AVcic, to yield to the general  wish of having it on the l-'tb. Invitations wore sent out to as many as they  thought could he comfortably accommodated, and to give residents an opportunity to enjoy the event the invitations to outside towns were limited  in number.  The gay company which assembled  in response to the. invitations showed  that the management had gauged  very accurately, for about ninety or  more guests  were   present   of   whom  SmiUCAMKlOX LA.X1) DISTIUCT.  Disthict OI-' V.ai.1-:.  TWICK NOTICK that .1. !'. Btmiyeat. of Ver-  ���������"���������       non. Ii. (.'., occupation���������engineer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described land :~  CYiinuieucingat a post planted at the X. XV.  corner of Lot KB S, thence south JO chains,  thence west I'D chains, thence north 10 chains,  thence east :;o chains to initial post, 'containing  80 acres.  ,I!)IIX IMTUVIS BUUNVFAT.  Dated January L'uth, l!J0S. 3-10  NOTICE.  SIMILKAMFIOX LAND DISTRICT.  DrSTIUGT OK   Y.W.K.  -TAIC1-: NOTICK that I,   Christopher A. Mc-  A        Donald, of Keremeos, occupation��������� real  estate dealer, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about25 chains  west of the south-west corner of Lot 157. Group  1, Osoyoos District, thence west 20 chains,  thence south W chains, thence cast W chains,  thence north !j(i chains to point of commencement.  C'lIllISTOl'irKIi A f.KN'AN'DKK McDo.VA I.I)  Dated .January 18tb, 1SJ0S.  :i-ll)  When   writing    Advertisers,    Please  Mention the Gazette THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   FEBRUARY  20,  1908,  9............ .....   , . r*  REVELY'S  STABLE  Headquarters for all Stage Lines  Express Office in Connection  Your wants for Livery or Team  Work will be attended to  by calling Phone 12.  W.   F.   REVELY,   Proprietor  \l���������: ))  Town and Distrift.  ,.������' - x  X         THE           ' j������  Great HprtHern }  Hotel I  Princeton   I  Is noted" over the entire district for excellence of both tabic  :   :   :   :      and bar.      :   :   :   :  a\ All the wants of the travelling vL  ���������ft, public   carefully  attended   to. |J  ������ 5  J. Innis was  the week.  '  in Keremeos 'early in  TO THE  Travelling Fyftlic:  If you want a  good'stable  and prime feed  for your horse  : : call on : :  SAM'L D. HINE  Livery & Feed Stable  FAIRVIEW,   -   -   B. C.  HEDLEY, B. C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  Livery, Feed'4 Sale Stables   'HEDLEY, B. C.    "IT- A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    "F .Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to. ������������������  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  'Phone 11.  -   INNIS  BROS.   Proprietors.  i^\r/v'\f *\a.*j"W  Dry slabs for firewood may be had  at the Hedley Lumber Co's saw-mill.  Another of the fortnightly dances  will take place in Fraternity hall on  Friday night.  Carl Haii-sine went over to Fairview  on Sunday and will be there for a  month or so.  Send for our descriptive Catalogue  of Nursery stock. Address,���������The  Riverside Nurseries, Grand Forks, B.C.  Angus Stewart returned on Tuesday  from a business trip over-to the boundary.  The School Board have a second  band box stove for sale, cheap. Apply  to S. L. Smith, secretary of the Board.  Chief Engineer Kennedy of the V.* V.  & E came up on Tuesday and is conferring with resident Engineer L. .M.  Hale.  Chesaw , and Nighthawk are two  points on the American side where a  decided stimulus to mining has been  given by the building of the V. V. & E.  Dr. McEwen was in town last week.  He has removed his furniture to Keremeos, where-he has located permanently. His Hedley friend^ were  pleased to see him looking so well.  Miss Elliott, Kingston Ave., does all  kinds of plain sewing, mending, pressing and* renovating gentlemen's-clothing &c., Orders may. be left with Mrs.  Lyon. .. - ��������� " ���������  F. H.'-French, manager of Sbatfords  Limited, canie over from Fairview on*  Sunday. During the past two months  he has given most of his time to the  -Fairview branch, but will now be in  Hedley for a spell.  Geo Bowermim and Vic Ryder are  taking down some rook up-near the  tunnels. This rock has been hanging  there for some time endangering the  flume, and Mr. Ross concluded to get  it out of the way before ,the melting-  snows had time to dislodge it and  cause some damage.  There has been- considerable grippe  in town during: the past two weeks.  At the beginning of the week five  mechanics went to/work on the over^  hauling of a water-wheel for the Daly  Reduction Co., but before, night only  three were left, the others having  taken sick during the day.  Sunday's thaw loosened up things  considerably and the ice. has all gone  out of the fhifiie again. But while  going out it took along with it some  sediment/the removal of which has  made more leaks. In all probability  a few day's lay oft" may be taken some  time before the end of March, to tighten  it up a bit ready for the summer's run.  Mr. S. L. Smith received word that  KEREMEOS NOTES.  The first mail by the Y. V. & E. (Gt.  Northern) railway was delivered here  yesteiday.  Mr. C. A. Stoess returned last week  from Vancouver where he had gone to  visit his wife.  Rev. Mr. Cameron will go to Fair-  view on the 21th, and from there will  proceed to Kamloopsi'or the meeting  of Presbytery to be held on the. 20tli.  Mrs Daly returned on Friday from  Spokane. The children whom she took  to the "Holy Names Academy" were  taken ill with tonsilitis, hut havo made  satisfactory recovery.  James Reith is'back from Spokane.  His eyes are better, and the eye specialist in the Spokane hospital says  that in a few months the eyes will be  all right.  Wm. Mattice has made a, commence-  ment.in building his new. residence on  his fruit lot on Jthe Fairview road.  The house will be 2i x 30, two story  with verandah on two sides.  r  Dr. McEwen has taken up his abode  in one of the new cottages of the Kere-  "meos Land Co. into which he moved  his household effects brought down  from Hedley by J. F. Royer.  Since the new hall has been.in use,  the local clergy have been holding two  services each Sunday instead of one.  Morning service is held in the new  hall near the station, and evening service in the old town as formerly.'  The Keremeos Land Co. are taking  advantage of the cheaper lumber which  is being shipped in from the mills on  Anarchist mountain. They will use it  for the construction of additional  laterals from the main ditch on Keremeos creek to the various fruit lots.  i  ������������������������������������������������������������^������f������<>^������-"������-������4"3-������-������*������  MONEY TALKS  AT  HATFOR.DS'  FOR the next ten (Lays, from the 10th  to  the 29 th of February,   we are  going to give you '& chance to get  mutter value for it than you have ever  been able to get in the country before.  We haa^e the "values,   but we haven't  (JOT THE MONEY ;   WE  MUST  GET  IT,   SO  we  I  J  get  IA/ &. t c in rn j-a Re r  HEDLEY.B.C.  Clocks and Watches for Sale.  /*^T^rVy^0^rA������ArAr/*AA^VN<>^,y^^rf*^*-6  ae  ae  S  H  ae  as  ae  'a������8d8W.3&a<*'&'^&cSc^^^  ae  ; 5  ���������(Zr?  ���������~~ '.v.5,y-������������ i'-.V,,  &*&?���������  ^'2  ��������� --.-:. liiU -- ������������������'"  _,,>__-^w--*������t*'j'''.iTi-r������*,*>''^*^"fl**-  Great Northern  Hotel    -"'  A now lum.su containing- more bed  room uc-ci'iiiiiiodatioif than any  other hotel in town. Tabic and  bar   ih-st - i-lasH.    Hates   moderate.  se  ae  %  %  **  I  JOHN LIND,  Proprietor  X  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  I  s  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  %  >  X  X  5  X  X  Mrs. Smith was quite ill in Calgary.  The illness of her daughter Gertrude  was a tax upon Mrs. Smith's strength,  and this added to an attack of la-grippe  of which a very severe type is prevalent iii Calgary, has made her condition so critical as to cause uneasiness  to her friends. >   .  Mr. Neil Thompson arrived in town  on Sunday afternoon after a hard and  probably unique horseback ride. Receiving a telegram to the effect that  his little boy was seriously ill, he left-  'Hedley at 9 o'clock on Saturday evening, and rode the 50 miles to Penticton by 5:30 a. in., stopping an hour on  the way to rest his horse. He got a  freshfchorso at Penticton and rested  there only an hour and a half, leaving  at 7 and reaching Kelowna at 2 p.m.  We are glad to say he found the child  making steady progress to recovery,  and Mr. Thompson was able to leaye  for Hedley by yesterday's boat.���������Kelowna Courier.  s  T  NEW  HOTEL  # *  . # # X  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  ADVERTISE IN THE GAZETTE !  Everything New antl  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  Local buyers of lumber have to  a hustle on in unloading it as the railway charges $5.00a day demurrage on  each car held-beyond 24 hours. This  helps out" the teaming business, for it  is more profitable to put on, extia  teams than to pay the demurrage.  On Saturday Fiank Card who was  freighting .for Stewart" & Welch, V. V.  & E. contractors,, from-Keremeos west  'was thrown from the. seat of his  wagon and killed. Conductor Card,  of the Brandon division of the C..P. R.  ���������is" a--.brother of the deceased. A wire  was sent to the Chief of Police at Bran-  ,don. The -burial'��������� service was held on  Tuesday afternoon. ���������  Mr. Hespler of  Winnipeg,  and  his  son, with Mr. Sutherland of Summer-  land were' guests  of Mri and Mrs. F.  Richter last week.    The Messrs. Hespler,'father and son','"ai-e both interested  in.- Summerland where they. have, valuable, property and a fine residence in  which they spend a portion of the year.  Mr. Hespler, Sr. was..- for . many  years  re,presentati.v**e   of   both  the' German  and Austrian governments at*.Winnipeg as tlieis consul,  a position   which  he resigned a few years ago,  and' was  awarded a medal by the Emperor'of  Germany for faithful  .services  on  behalf of the fatherland.    He has long-  identified himself with the interests of  the Avest andocciipied prominent positions in various public movements for  its  advancement.     His   faith   in   the  '���������city of destiny"   as- Winnipeg was  once dubbed by Van Home, has  been  amply justified, and it is pleasing  to  know that in  his case as in that   of  various others, faith in and  effort for  its  advancement has brought   him  a  goodly share   of   this   world's goods  with which to enjoj' the   evening of!  life. j  At the opening ball which christen- j  ed the new hall on Friday night wore i  two old veterans of the American war. ;  one a Southener and the other a wearer of the blue. The Northeiier, Isaac  Wmidover, now SI years of age. was  with a Michigan volunteer corps and  went through the entire war and is  now in receipt of a pension of $20 per  month. He has been in B. C. off and  on for a number of years, engaged in  prospecting with faith as strong and  hopes as bright as some of the youngest, and to-day at SI years of ago has  scarcely a grey hair in his head. In  B. C. he has generally made his home  with W. J. Manery where he is a  groat favorite with the children as well  as the grown-ups. The Southerner  is W. .T. Stover who was a member of  the 5th Tennesee, and who like all the  Southerners, bore arms until the last,  for in the Southern army men were  too scarce to permit of mustering out  before the struggle was over. Mr.  Stover has bought fruit land from Mr.  Mattice that has already been planted.  He is enamored of the country and the  people and feels young enough yet to  see his own vine and fig tree covered  with luscious fruit.  want to turn our big stock of  9 E&������@&s  fee  into money before'the last day of February, regardless of cost. Our prices will  cause you to loosen up your purse strings.  "r See Our Hand-bills���������they will tell you  what we are doing; but, better still, come  in our store" and let us " show you ! "  SHATFORDS, LfMITEB  FAIRVIEW AND  HEDLEY.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^���������<fr"**"**^**������"-3^^������^<fr<������*-^^"������-e>^^ ������"���������><**���������������<���������<*"���������  Keremeos- New Townsite  Nov/ On the Market. ^. . ~,  The V. V.  centre of the  & E. Railway Station will be in the  town.  ;  Now is the time to get your lots, before the first  train comes up the  valley.  -   Chdice 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  $IOO,  $200 ,  and $250  1, 2 and 3 Acre  Lots $300 Acre .  10 Acre Lots ,  $200. per Acre;--  Terms Easy  .erem-QQs  STOP AT  Th  ote  TWEDDLE <S1> REITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  fE"2H  <a������jL^MiLtjHWWj^l^^^i^������^itWfc!fij^^v������aiv^w^m<jAiJMJH wirini numggPBB  "Rair-"fc3Eira*-k.s-7Vlorse  T:  irrigating  that we have  outfits  on  If you want one this season, remember  supplied  most of the  successful  the western continent.  Take no chances and save, money.  Wo will install your plant under a definite guarantee  Write us now and give us time to do it.  Canadian IFeurfloairakLs Oq.9 l^tcl-  "MOXTKKAIi TOKOXTO WIXXIPEG CALGARY  IUUW������������ll^v������IIW������ll������lljmyTOIM^^  FEED and STAGE STABLE  * ESTABLISHED 1903  ri'FiNE   NEW   COVERED   STAGE   CARRYING  ROYAL  MAIL,  PASSENGERS & EXPRESS TO  ...Keremeos, Hedley and Princeton...  ������;��������� SPECIAL RIGS FOR TRAVELLERS .fc EVERY  ATTENTION PAID TO WANTS OF THE PUBLIC.  W. E. WELBY  PROPRIETOR  tmmr.nm THE  HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   FEBRUARY" 20,   1908.  CAMP HEDLEY'S ORE DEPOSITS  Continued' from First I'ajere.  looks very inuclralike. "   '.'���������������������������  As a rule pyrrhotite is not associated  with   high   gold  values.     Sphalerite,  however,  is a good  indication.    Chalcopyrite is common,  though rarely in  such, quantities as to hecomeimportant  as an ore. of copper.   On the Warhorse  ���������    mineral claim chalcopyrite"occurs associated with  pyrrhotite in, sufficiently  large bodies to make this claim a promising  one,   particularly  as   the   ore  also  carries, some  values in gold and  silver.    Pyrrhotito is found massive on  ' the Toronto and Galena workings and  .probably as a product of magni^cic differentiation'.    On'die Red Mountain-it  ���������occurs in such .quantities as to  make  the compass absolutely useless for surveying.  The   Yale    Mining. Company   own  some,  twenty-five  claims in the camp,  of which only two,   the Nickel  Plate  and the  Sunny.side,  are being worked  at present.   The ores from these claims  are treated'by ..the   Daly   Reduction  Company ina 40-st.-imp-.mill and cyanide  plant in   the  valley below.     The  capacity of this mill is about 3,500 tons  per month. , The. mine and mill-are  run by   water  power obtained from a  fliuno three miles long.   The company  own an electric tram "line about a mile  , and a half long to carry the ore from  ���������������������������the mine to the tipple,  and a gravity  strain  line of 9,500 feet in length and  3,500 feet vertical height,..'which carries  the ore in five-ton skips to the mill.  q   The. Nickel Plate and the Sunnyside.  are the -most  important claims in the  "camp, and lip to the close of 1906, or in.  less than three years, have turned out  over 77,000 tons of ore.    The Nickel  Plate ore body litis in altered sedimentary rocks, which dip about 16 degrees  to the west.   Interbedded  with these  or cutting them at an angle are intrusive  sheets of  andesite.     A vertical  '.quartz porphyry and a  black dike cut  all   these, strata.   The. ore  body .now  being worked lies.on the upper side of  a large andesite intrusion, which dips  40  degrees to  the west and cuts the  Is  A  Good,  HEDLEY  Investment  And  Will  Make  Money  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  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  .   ...PRICE OF LOTS...  rltish Columbia.  Scott Ave. (main st.)"     $400 to, $600  Other Streets.". ..'...���������   #���������   ���������   $200,to $400..  ....TERMS....  HEDLEY is the. chief town on the roxrte of the proposed.  CojisfeKootcnay Railway ;   and with the advent of this road,  which is assured in i he near future,  it will  unquestionably  become a largo and important city, and town lots will bring  big returns on money invested at the present time.  1-3 Cash; balance in 3 and  6 months, with interest at  the rate of 6 per cent.  For Those Who  Invest Now.  Purchase 3  Lets before the Railway Comes  For Rull Particulars, Maps Etc.,  ��������� /*"H������*P,L"V"   TO���������"  sediments at a sharp angle. The andesite acts as the footwall, and the ore  body lies in the sedimentary rock in  the zone of contact nietambrphism due  to the andesite intrusion. The metamorphosed rock consists of garnet,  epidote and calcite, carrying much arsenopyrite. The richest ore lies on the  footwall and gradually fades out on  the upper side into low grade rock.  The greatest width of the pay Ore is  about eighty feet. The ore body is  bounded on two sides by dikes and the  third side by a zone of fracturing running across the hill. Both arsenopyrite and pyrrhotite occur, but the gold  is always associated with the former  mineral and the greater the mineralization by arsenopyrite the higher the  values in gold.  The Sunnyside claim adjoins the  Nickel Plate on the south and the ore  body lies in a lower stratum. In all  four workings the ore body always lies  in altered limestone at or near the  contact of an andesite sheet or dike.  Epidote and garnet are not so abundant as in the Nickel Plate, but there  is more calcite, quartz and pyroxene,  all of which are more highly developed.  The rock is very porous and has been  much fissured, the fissures being now  filled with calcite. Sphalerite is found  in most of the Sunnvside workings,  particularly on the footwalls.  In each of these claims the andesite  sheets play an important part, and  with other cross-cutting dikes have  been the cause of confining the high  values to certain restricted areas.  Whether these igneous rocks are responsible for the introduction of the  gold in the first place is uncertain, but  the later concentration required the  peculiar physical conditions that are  now found in each of these claims.  And in the search for other ore bodies  in this camp, the apparently accidental  conjunction of dikes and of dipping  strata such, as arc here found should be  borne in mind.  The    Kingston   group   of   mineral  claims consists of the Warhorse, Kingston,  Metropolitan and the Kingston  Fraction, all lying on the Twenty-mile  slope of the  hill.   The  Warhorse ore  body lies on a contact of massive blue  limestone with an andesite sheet, and  not far from the central core of monzonite. .   The limestone dips 30 degrees  to   the   west,   and   carries   irregular  masses of cherty rock.    It is  cut by  irregular dikes of andesite, which alter  the   limestone  to  an   epidote-garnet-  calcite   rock.      This   constitutes   the  gangue of the ores, and the ore minerals are pyrrhotite, chalcopyrite, arsenopyrite  and galena.    These are scattered through the gangue  in  varying  proportions,  pyrrhotite forming with  chalcopyrite  the largest   percentage.  The chief values are in copper, but this  The Hed!  L   W. SHATFORD,  Secretary and flanager,  Jty Townsite Co'y, Ltd.  HEDLEY, B.C.  is   supplemented   by some   gold and  silver.  On the Kingston claim farther down  the hill the workings are in the sediments within a few feet of the edge of  the monzonite core. Injections from  the monzonite have penetrated the  bedding planes of the sediments, altering and mineralizing them as in the  case of the Nickel Plate mine. The  chief values are in gold, which is associated with arsenopyrite. Some later  dikes cut both the sediments and igneous rocks, forming favorable localities  for the concentration of the gold by  circulating waters. The Kingston  group of claims is very favorably situated for the occurrence of ore bodies,  and more extensive development may  prove  their existence.  It was possible to examine only a  few of the many claims in the camp,  and only those on which some development work had been done. A group in  the northern part, of the sheet, owned  by Thos. Bradshaw and others, gives  promise of containing some valuable  bodies of ore. Besides this there are  many other claims, which with cheaper transportation and better facilities  will be worked to advantage.  (The Knd.)  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Feb. 15 : "  AT THE. MINE.   .  Maximum  Minimum  Feb 9  ..          35        .  .           ,16  10      .,.-*  28  20  11  29 '-"-.  13  12  28        .  14  13  32  10  14  35  14  15  37  .             19  ra-fc-ta*tWi-fc*-iMi**?i-titi^  The Commercial Hotel  Hedley,  B.C.  ADVERTISING MAKES TOWN GO.  A writer in Printer's Ink  makes an  interesting   diagnosis   of   the   reason  why some towns are "slow."   He says:  "Anybody  who   has   had  experience  traveling among the small  cities and  towns of this country knows that wide  differences are seen between places of  the same population, and in much the  same   locality,   and    enjoying    what  would seem to he equal  opportunities  for trade.    One place of 10,000 people  for instance, will be thoroughly alive,  its shops bright, its people  brisk,  and  prosperity apparently on every  hand.  Another, perhaps but 25 miles  away,  will be thoroughly dead, its stores deserted, dull, dusty, its people given to  the habit of cracker-box conversation.  In one town it is a pleasure to step oil'  a. train and look for business,  while in  the second an  experienced  traveling  man has no sooner alighted  than  he  wants to know the  time of the  next  train out,"  The diagnosis is ridicuously simple.  In one the newspapers encourage live  advertising by charging a rate which  includes setting up new ads. as often  as the merchant wishes to change.  In the other, an antiquated rate system is in vogue, making a low charge  for space aud an extra charge for  every change of advertisement. It's  just worth while considering what  good live advertising by the merchants does for a town and its trade.-  Canadian Grocer.  Average maximum temperature 32.  Average minimum do 15.14  Mean temperature 23.52  ���������Rainfall for the week    ���������-.-'   inches.  Snowfall       "   .   "       11.  ^COKUESPONDING WEEK Ol'* LAST YEAH.  Highest maximum temperature 52  Average.maximum do 48;28  Lowest minimum do 18  Average minimum do 26.28  Mean do "37.28  AT THE MILL.  Maximum        Minimum  Feb 9 .. 33        ..25  10 .: 40"      .. 25-  11 38       .. 28  12 .'���������".. 41       .. 20  13 .. 30       .. 23  14 .. 37 *     .. 24  15 .. 41       .. 28     "  Average, maximum temperature 37.14  Average minimum do 26.14  Mean' do 31.64  Rainfall for the week      .      inches  Snowfall for the week 1.1 ���������'  THIS HOUSE HAS RECENTLY' BEEN RENOVATED*  AND REMODELLED, AND IS NOW IN FIRST  CLASS ORDER.   WHITE HELP ONLY.  A CHOICE STOCK OF THE BEST LIQUORS & CIGARS  |   McArthur (& Guihey,   -   -   Proprietors  *������������������'������������������:' ������������������/-���������.'������������������- .-s^.V.."/:^-.W/^:-;^--:^;-:^ '# _  COltlUSSl'ONDIXO WKEK  OK LAST  YEAK  Highest maximum  temperatm  ���������e 45.  Average            do  do  31.85  Lowest minimum  do  15.  Average          do  do  19.57  Mean  do  25.71  - GEO. KIRBY, Hanager.  First Class in Every Kespect.     Commercial and Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton  Stage  Line.  KEREMEOS,  B.C.  FOR  Commercial Printino  TRY THE  Gazette Job Dept.  Try  ������xvvx\\\\xxSV^:  IP*""  SUBSCRIBE FOR       -*"���������������  THE   GAZETTE !       -fcf-  ���������18s  ross  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  mif,y\MBim *mt Zinc er Capper<*v  ������ur twirk i$ jsfricfly fir.rf*cta8$!Af  iSur pricM are igow fertile some-  gudiih/ of cDet-to tfinn AzeakeK '<* *���������** vp  ��������� JEWl tribe our merfi foril r"*V2en& us a  trial orders ftheptalea prove U -rVf*)*  BRITISH CCLI/M3IA


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