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The Hedley Gazette Jul 1, 1909

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 '.'"������������������'.���������',:   'i\l j\   .:���������'.'}'V'i -i*;> V":. it j/: i;   ,-!.'i  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Volume V.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY,   JULY 1, 1909.  Number 25.  o  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.  J. W. EDMONDS  Insurance and  General Agent  Agent for The Great West Life Insurance COMPANY.  PENTICTON,  B. C.  JflS. GLrlRKE  \A/a tch m eil������.e>r  Clocks and Watches for Sale.   -  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  ���������      BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  ;"'"        NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Vernon, B. C.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates' Moderate. .     ���������   ���������  A. .Barnes, Prop.       Penticton, B.C.  Grand Union  Hntol _  HEDLEV, B.C.  First Class Accommodation.   Bar Stocked with  Best Brands of Liquor and Cigars.  A. WINKLER, Proprietor  A A. .P. & A. M.  "^mjf REGULAR monthly meetings of  /\Jr\ Hedley Lodge No. iS, A. F. & A. M.,  'T x arc held on the second Friday in  each montli in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR CLARE H.D.BARNES,  W. M. Secretary  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Heal Estate,  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  Under Land  Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  Calgary Firc'Insuiunce Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  United Wireless Telegraph Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  IS  APEX STARTS WORK  EVERYWHERE  w.  H. T.  GAHAN  Barrister,  Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  .  Murk  Block  -  PENTICTON,  -  B. C.  Premier McBride Has Reason  to Feel Gratified at the  Receptions Given  MEETS FRIENDS IN BOTH PARTIES.  Development Now Under   Way   With  .Hallett R. Robbins M. E. in  Charge.  Addresses Public Gatherings at Grand  Forks, Nelson,' Kalso and other  Kootenay Points���������Entertained - at  Luncheon by Canadian Club in  Nelson.  When Premier McBride set out with  his colleague the new Commissioner  of Public Works for a trip of inspection through the province he had no  idea that it would develop into a  series of public receptions of such  magnitude as' have characterized his  meetings in Grand Forks, Nelson and  elsewhere.  The occasion of the tour was the  first official visit by the new Commissioner of Lands and Works, Hon.  Thomas Taylor, since his appointment  to, the position last winter, and the  success of the tour must be doubly  gratifying to Premier McBride in that  it not only shows him that the people  of the creat interior appreciate his  work in the last six years and also approve ������of his choice of a new minister  to look after expenditures -for the  necessary public improvements  throughout the   province.  In the Okanagan they visited several important points including the  regatta at Summerland.  In the Similkameen while they felt  regret at the circumstances which  prevented them meeting the . reprcr  sentative of the district they had the  satisfaction during their trip through  to meet a contented people who were  satisfied with the efforts of 'their representative in their behalf and willing  to extend due credit to the-govern-  rnent which had acceded to his requests for various improvements  throughout the riding.  At Grand Forks' a public meeting  was held which was addressed by the  Premier and Minister of Public Works  and by Martin Burrell, M. P., as well  as by H. Behnsen, M. P. P., of Victoria and A. C. Flummerfe.lt, both of  whom happened to be in Grand.Forks  that evening.  At Nelson another public meeting  was held \ addressed by the Premier,  .the Minister and Mr. Burrell, M. P..as  well as by Mr. Goodeve and the representatives of the Ymir and Kaslo districts, Messrs, Schoffield and MacKay.  The Premier and Minister of Public  Works were also guests at a luncheon  given them by the Canadian Club  which the Premier addressed, dealing  largely with imperial matters.  After visits to other constituencies  adjoining the Nelson district they  went into East Kootenay.  Last week Mr. Hallet R. Robbins.  an experienced Mining Engineer, arrived in town to begin active operations on the Apex group. Mr. Robbins is a mining engineer of considerable note and experience and hns  everything in his favor to make a valuable producer of the property lie has  taken in hand to develop.  It will, of course, take him a few  days to get the work in full swing,  but the force will be increased from  time to time, as fast as they can be  employed to advantage for the object  is to get the property producing as  soon os possible.  MINING IN  MAN HUNT RESULTS FATALLY  Two are Reported Killed in the Chase of  Train  Robbers.  The Minister of Mines Annual Report of Progress  for the Year 1908  OPERATIONS IN CENTRE OF MMM  What Was Done During the Year at  Fairview, Kruger Mountain and  Properties  on Keremeos Creek  RUSHING THE TRACK  Three Pile-Drivers Now at Work with  the V. V. & E. Track-layers.  A further evidence that the track-  laying is to be rushed on theV.V. <&E.  is seen in the addition last week of  two , more pile-drivers, one a steam  driver and the other by horse power  making in all two steam drivers and a  horse driver. One of them, it is understood, will be used in driving piles at  the second crossing of the Similkameen a little below Brushy Bottom so  as to have that all ready for the false  work as soon as the track reaches it.  The track is expected to be across  the first bridge on Saturday, and to  reach Twenty-mile early in August.  The work trains are expected to  cross the river on false work for some  time before the bridge spans are completed.  BUILDING A SKY SCRAPER  The  New Arcade Building in Course of  Erection in Vancouver Excites  Widespread Interest  The Rossland Miner in referring to  completion of the steel work on the  New Arcade building in Vancouver,  thus relates abservations made by a  Rosslander. The building is to be  thirteen stories on Hastings st. and  fourteen stories on Columbia. The  Rosslander says:  "Rivets are blown from the forges  by means of pneumatic hose. The  mouth of the hose is held close to the  aperture intended for the rivet and is  blown into the aderture and then the  riveters quickly rivet it. In some  places the rivets are thrown to the  riveters, who catch them in their  tongs, showinggreat dexterity. Everything is done with clockwork-like regularity.     Each piece of plate for the  Report of Jas. R. Brown, Gold Commissioner  I have the honour to submit herewith my annual report of the mining  operations in the Osoyoos Mining  Division for the year 190S. '  Camp Fairvtew  In Camp Fairview but little work  has been done. The Stemwinder Gold  and Coal Company, after purchasing  the Stratheyre Company's properties,  closed down all work in the early part  of the year and has not started again.  On the Silver Crown mineral claim  considerable work has been done by  the owners, Steve Mangott et al.1, and  very good values have been obtained.  Kruger Mountain  On Kruger Mountain the Dominion  Fairview Copper Co., Ltd., has had a  force of about nine or ten men at  Avork from May to October. Considerable development work1 was done in  that time on the Waneta mineral  claim, on which a tunnel was run 200  feet in, with the object of finding the  lead, so far, however, without success.  On the Waterdown Fraction mineral  claim the existing shaft, 50 feet deep,  was sunk 60 feet deeper, and at the 110  foot level a crosscut of 30 feet was  made, looking for the lead, the shaft  being sunk in country rock. No very  promising results have, however, as  yet been obtained, and work has been  for the present suspended. The Div-  idend-Lakeview 'Consolidated Gold  Mining Co., Ltd., has done considerable work on its group near the International Boundary Line on  mountain;  ���������   Concluded on Page Four.  Kruger  , A bloody sequel to the hold-up of  the C. P. R. train at Ducks is reported  from the western portion of the district where a fight occurred on Monday evening between tho robbers and  constables.  The word came in tho form of a  message ,from Chief Constable Bun-  b'my to constable Sproule. Buubury  had been advised from Kamloops that  an Indian runner had come in there to  report a fight between the robbers and  police and that one robber had been  shot and also a constable. The fight  took place at some point between  Nicola and Ashcroft and conveyance'  was asked to bring in the men who  had been shot.  There was nothing definite to show  whether the constables engaged were  the N. W. M. P. or the provincial  constables or whether a lone provincial constable had coma on them and  had met with the resistance indicated.  Later advices stated that two men  were dead as result of the shooting.  Constable Sproule secured the services of four or five extras whom he  posted at various points to prevent  any possibility of the robbers getting  through and crossing the boundary.  In the early part of the week a detachment of Mounted Police were expected through here, but now since  the train robbers have been located up  near the main line of the C. P. R. it is  not likely any Mounted Police will  couie this far south.  A RIGHT OF WAY DIFFICULTY  The  V. V. & E.  Right-of-Way Agents  Have a Little Problem on the Fraser  River End of the Line  TELEGRAPH   LINE   IS   NEEDED  Lack   of   Direct   Connection   with   the  Boundary Interferes With Administration of Justice.  building is cut and rivet holes made  BORE HONORED NAME  Direct Descendant of Brave Laura Se-  cord    Passes    Away    After  Short Illness.  X. ������������������     *  g        THK         Great NortHern  Hotel  X  X  $.  i  $  X  X  at  K  Princeton  Is noted over tlio ontiro district for excellence of both table  :   :   :   :       and bar.       :   :   :   :  All the wants of tho travelling  public   carefully   attended   to.  I  St. Catharines, June 23.���������J. R. R.  Secord, one of the best known men in  the County of Lincoln, died yesterday  after a short illness. He was a  great grand-son of Laura Secord, the  Canadian heroine of the war of 1812,  who at the risk of her life tramped  miles through the bush to warn flie  British troops of the approach and attempted surprise of the Americans  under Colonel Boerstler. The information led to the surprise and utter  rout of the invaders at the battle of  Beaver Dams.  before it is hoisted to the place where  it is intended to fit and he declares  that they never make a misfit. It  is simply wondersul how rapidly the  skyscraper is being constructed. The  men are old hands in the business,  having constructed a number of skyscrapers in other cities, and they are  paid 70 cents an hour. The superintendent of construction is only 23 years  old, but he has been raised in the business and understands building skyscrapers from basement to flagstaff."  MINTO   CUP   STAYS  The Westminsters  Have   Bowled  Another Aspirant.  Over  WIRELESS   ON    COAST    BOATS  Princess  Charlotte and   Princess  Royal  Are to be Equipped.  (News-Advertiser.)  The C. P. R. has determined to  eqnip the Princess Charlotte and the  Princess Royal with wireless without  delay. The contracts have been signed with the United Wireless Company  and work will commence on the former immediately. The Princess Royal  will be equipped on her next return  from. Skagway.  Undaunted by the overwhelming  defeat of the Rcginas the Tecunisehs  of Toronto haye come west on a try  for the Minto Cup held by the Westminster Lacrosse Club.  The first game was placed on Saturday and resulted in favor of Westminster on a score of 6 to -I. The second  game was played on Tuesday when  Westminster won, 6 too, making the  total goals 12 to 9 in favor of West  minster.  GENERAL NEWS.  James Jones a mulatto, who escaped  from Albia, Iowa, four years ago after  killing a man, was arrested last week  at Ladysmith, B. 0. and will be extradited.  The Cunard liner Slavonia is a  wreck on Flores in the Azores.  It is now over four years since Hedley began to agitate for direct telephone or telegraph connection  with  the Boundary and the link is yet miss  ing.  Time and again the want of this  has been most keenly felt and particularly so in connection with constabulary work and it is most important  that it should be secured with as little  delay as possible.  When the Thomet murder took  place last year there seemed to be as  little method employed for the apprehension of the guilty parties as  might have been expected 20 years  ago, and as a result, officers of the  law were busy chasms up rumors  three weeks old that could have been  disposed of in a few minutes by tele  graph or telephone, if there had been  such a thing in existence, but there  wasn't.  Criminals who want to get out of  the country could buy their tickets at  Keremeos, and make their way to  Spokane, passing in and out of Canadian territory at various points, with  no chance of having them apprehended at Midway or Grand Forks. Only  a few days ago a thug who tised steel  knuckles on Jaclc Maclean was allowed  to escape in this way when he might  have been apprehended, and again the  recent hold up on the C.P.R. at Ducks  was calculated to bring home the serious handicap in not having a line of  telegraph between the Similkameen  and the Boundary.  The Dominion Government is responsible for the enactment of criminal  laws and it is also in control of the  government telegraph and telephone  lines. It should therefore be expected  of them to take immediate steps to remove this serious handicap to the  administration of justice by maintaining telegraph communication along  the boundary line between hen: and  Grand Forks.  New Westminster, June 23.���������J. H.  Senkler of-Vancouver is sitting in this  city as arbitrator 'in the case of the  property owners of Delta vs. the V.,  V. & E. raihvay on the question of riparian rights.  The principal part under dispute is  that along the river front below the  Annieville cannery down to the point  where the raihvay leaves the river  bank. The property owners claim  that they are entitled to extra compensation on account of the waterfront being shut off from them, and  the whole matter is being thoroughly  gone into by the arbitrator.  THE LONG HAUL  The Canadian Railway Commission Discuss the Question of Through Rates  Ottawa, June 26. ��������� Commissioner-  McLean of the railway board handed  down judgment of the board respecting complaints which have arisen in  regard to traffic moved over railways,  when moving on a through rate, being charged a higher toll than would  have been obtained from a combination of a number of local rates between the same points. In the course  of his judgment the commissioner  says there is a disposition on the part  of the railways to admit that where  through rates exceed the combination  of locals, the matter should be corrected.  The commissioner points out that  the interstate commerce commission  of the United States, in dealing with  similar complaints, decided that  through rates should not exceed the  combination of locals, and concludes  his judgment as follows: "In my  opinion, it is sufficient to say that the  charging of a joint rate in excess.of  locals is, prima facie, an unreasonable  and discriminatory practice and that  the onus of disproof should, in individual complaints, be on the raihvay or  railways concerned."  Mr. McLean does nob consider it  expedient or necessary that an order  based on the judgment should lie issued, because the discussion which  has taken place has been such as to.  make clear the policy of tho board.  BOWSER SEES THE KING  London, June 23.���������Hon. William J.  Bowser, K. C, attorney-general for  British Columbia, was presented to  King Edward at yostenlnv's loveo.  ft  5>i  fi:|  HI  ���������E|  .','*.'.. r THE f HE0LEY GAZETTE;1 JULY I,. 1600.  ;~>ij^.',i.'  end  Similkarneen Advertiser.  ssued on Thursdays, by the Hedlky'Gazkttk  PWNTJXO AND PUM.ISIUNG" CO.MPA.V V.  ,   Li.mitkd.   at Hedlev;- B.'C  Subscriptions in Advance  J-c: Year .S2.00  '���������   (United States)..'.......  2.50  Advertising Rates  Measurement, 12 linos to the inch.  :  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, etc.  ?7.(Ki for GO-day notices, and ������5.00 for 30-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, $1.00 I'or one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion.   Over one inch,  10 cents per lino for first insertion-and a  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  '������1.25; over 1 inch and up to i inches, ������1.00  per incli pornionth. 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  mouth if advertiser desires, .without any extra  charge. For changes oftener than once a month  the price of composition will be charged at  regular rates.    '  Changes for contract advertisements should  bo in the office ,by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEGRAW, Managing Editor.  Full Moon  5th  Last quar.  13.  1909  APRIL  New Moon  20  First quar.  26.  1909  Sun. Mon. Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  2;  3  9  10  16  I?  23  24  30  31  4  11  18  as  12  19  26  6 -7  13 14  20 21  27 28  1  8  15  22  29  CHANGE  THE ATTITUDE  One good work that is sought  to be accomplished by taking  advantage of the A.  Y. P. E.  gathering is to be seen in the  gallery of the forestry building  where    the     Anti-tuberculosis  society   of   Washington   State  are   prosecuting   an   educative  .  campaign.   Large placards are  liberally displayed, each bearing  home a separate fact in connection  with the disease and  its  treatment. And one of the most  sensible  and  beneficent truths  which they are seeking to make  the public understand and believe is   that   contagion   from  tuberculosis, while  being a real  danger in the absence of proper  care, is quite limited where care  is exercised.  This is a Jphase of the question which cannot be brought  forward too strongly, for much  unnecessary suffering is occasioned at the present time, both  to patients and the general  public, by exaggerated notions  of the danger from contagion.  The placards in the forestry  building set forth who are safe  persons to live with and who  are not, and the safety or otherwise depends largely on the  patient.  The Premier of Ontario, Sir  James Whitney, accomplished  a great   deal , in   the   way   of  shaming  the public  out of absurd fears  of contagion  by his  manly   forceful   utterances   in  the house  when a bill came up  in the  legislature to put tuberculosis  on  the   same   basis  as  smallpox,    scarlet   fever   and  kindred maladies by compelling  the houses  to be placarded etc.  Premier Whitney said that the  fear of contagion  has grown to  such an  extent   of late   years  that people are being frightened to death; and it was not uncommon to find men and women  cross the  street to the opposite  sidewalk  rather   than   meet  a  person who happened to have a  cough, that might indicate nothing   more   tlian   the   most innocent case of bronchitis.  It is positively, cruel, the way  that many poor consumptives  are being hounded into-;, their  graves to-day by exaggerated  notions of the danger of contagion on the part of the strong  and well. Consumption is an affliction, not a crime, but public  opinion may become so influenced by groundless fears  that many a poor patient is  treated worse than 'a'-criminal.  We do not wish to minimize  in the slightest degree any real  danger that may exist from the  spread of this malady, but the  fact remains, nevertheless, that  the more humane treatment accorded consumptives (even if it  were the result of ignorance)  thirty or forty years ago, was  riot attended with the spread of  tuberculosis, that we are led to  believe would result to-day.  Possibly it may have been because people lived more of the  simple life arid more in the  open air in those days, but we  cannot help thinking that the  absence of groundless absurd  fears also contributed in no  small degree. We do not counsel  ignorance nor indifference in  the matter, but the reverse. Let  medical specialists continue  their investigations, that the  disease may be all the more effectually combatted. Meanwhile  let us try to rise above our. fears  (thus robbing the disease of a  most potent ally) and endeavor  to treat the afflicted more  humanely instead of making  them feel that they are to be  regarded as lepers or outcasts.  ' < POKES FUN AT- HOLD-UP.  The Enderby Press'Sees the Ridiculous  .   > ��������� 'Side of the Bold Bad Deed at  Ducks'  In speaking of the train hold-up on  theC. P. R, Editor Walker views it  thus:  '���������If a comedy were to be written  showing a train hold-up in burlesque  it could not be made as ridiculous as  the actual hold-up which took place  on'the mainline just out of Ducks  Monday night. Two men covered the  engineer and fireman and' made them  stop at a fire on the track. Here four  more men appeared and all talked  gruffly while one fired two shots in  the air. The leader then had the  fireman take an axe and cut a hole in  the the panel of the express car door  large enough for the robber to put his  head, through. The leader poked his  head into the opening and looked  around, while the other'five looked  around outside���������and talked very  gruffly.   Then they,went  to the mail  THE BANK OF  1909  73 Years in Business.  Banking:  Accommodation  Capital and.Reserve Over $7,000,000  offered to Farmers,  C attlemen, Miners  and Lumbermen.    ^  Sales Notes handled  on most favorable terms. Checks on any Bank cashed  Money advanced to reliable men at reasonable rates;  Money sent to any point by Money Order, Draft  or Telegraph Transfer.  Hedley Branch,  L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  The Greenwood Ledge expresses the belief that the  Lemieux Act is a farce, and as  an instrument for. conciliation  it does not conciliate. . The  Ledge says that the arbitration  l'ecently attempted : at Greenwood left matters just as they  were before. > -     -  car and talked gruffly to the mail  clerk.  "Open up! Open up or we'll blow  yer t' kingdom come !" says the bad  man.  "Blow away !" says the mail clerk,  sassy like.  ' Then tho bad man talks some more  to the mail' clerk and he opens up.  The robber flashed his bull's eye into  the car, then talked gruffly some more  to the. mail clerk:' Told him to get inside and close the door. Then the bad  man said to his pals, says he: "Nothin'  here, fellers;, beat it!"  And they beat it. If the reporter  who wrote the report in the Province'  wasn't drunk, he should have been  If the mail clerk wasn't blown into  kingdom come, he ought to get, there  by some other route. If���������but what's  the use. The original comedy lasted  just twenty minutes."  GENERAL NEWS  I J. A. SCHUBERT f  $. i  I    Has Just Received a consignment of ������  I       Men's Stylish Summer Suits  I       from the Broadway Tailoring Establishment,  jC       Toronto.   Very Good Fit and Cut.  OUR STOCK OF DRY GOODS  COMPLETE.  IN   NOW  A Dressmaking Department has been added-  Ladies are invited to call.  A NICE LINE OF AMERICAN and CANA-  <   DIAN SUMMER FOOTWEAR  The individuals  who  are  to  blame for  the escape   of   Bill  Miner   are   in   a   very   great  measure   responsible    for   the  more recent train robbery  at  Ducks.     If anything was calculated to embolden rascals of  that stamp,  it was just such a  fiasco as marked the  escape of  Bill Miner.   .When' men have  gone as far in transgresssion of  the law as those fellows who  held up the train ten days ago  they are likely to shoot to kill  rather than be captured and in  all probability before they are  in the toils some lives will be,  lost.   If so,  it is to be hoped  that the matter of Miner's escape will not be allowed to drop  until it is found  out who have  been the guilty parties connected with the escape, and when  that is found out they should  be indicted for manslaughter,  for any fatalities that may occur in capturing the robbers.  Cigarette prosecutions are numerous in Washington state.  Germans feel the pinch of taxes.  Nevertheless the Kaiser has succeeded  in getting them to vote large sums to  be. spent on a riavy.  Heat prostrations were numerous  last week in New York '"id Pittsburg.  Several fatalities resulted therefrom.  Washington state is chopping the  heads off some of its   official boodlers.  The courts in San Franeisco have  broken Sutro's will, arid much wealth  tied up by the will is likely to be made  a foot-ball between contending interests for some time, to come.  Agent for Singer Sewing Machines  | J. A. SCHUBERT  I    HEDLEY, - - - B. C.  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  Distkict ok Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that Henry Lcc, of Fairvicw  ���������*���������       B. C,   secretary,   intend to apply for  permission to purchase the following described  lands;��������� .  Commencing: at a post planted at the nortli-  enst corner of Lot 61!), thence south-westerly  and bounded by said Lot(il9 to Lot27S, thence  in a'south-easterly direction and. bounded by  Lot27S, to Lot 733, thence north-east to Lot  113, thenco north-west bounded by Lots 113, 573  and 112 to point of commencement, containing  40 acres more or less.  HENRY LEE  Dated at Fairview, May 28th 190!).      21-10  PflLflGE  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  METEOROLOGICAL.  Minimum  39  36  44  ' 38  35  39  40  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending June. 26 :  AT THE MINE.  Maximum  June20 . 73  21 .. 54  22 .. 66  23 .. 62  24 .". 64  25 .. 66  26 .. 62  Average maximum temperature 63.85  Average, minimum do 38.71  Mean temperature 51.28  Rainfall for the week     .39 inches.  Snowfall       " .     "' . "  CORRESPONDING WEEK OK LAST YEAK  Highest maximum temperature 66.  Average maximum do 59.28  Lowest minimum do 28  Average minimum do 33.42  Mean do 46.35   HEDLEY, B. C. ������������������  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   IT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  STAGE LINE  Stage    aily. leaving Hedley 8 a. m.  and arriving at Keremeos at 11 a. m.  ��������� connecting  with Penticton   stage  and Great Northern Railway.  Office of Dominion Express Company  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phone 11.  -   INNIS BROS. Proprietors.  FROM SUBLIME TO RIDICULOUS  Haywood Who  Escaped the  Noose on  Bigger Charges is Pinched for  Smoking Cigarettes.  DAVENPORT, Wash., June 24.���������  William D. Haywood, the noted labor  leader, came in on the evening train  yesterday to fill an engagement to  deliver an address at Nicholls hall  last night. It is reported there were  12 present. This, morning he missed  the train to Spokane. This afternoon  he was seen smoking cigarettes and  Deputy Sheriff Goffinet arrested him  as he was on a freight train to return  to Spokane.  The charge against him was having  "the makin's" in his possession and  he was haled before Judge J. E. Fraser, where he pleaded guilty and was  fined $7 and costs, amounting to $10,  which he paid.  AT THE MILL.  Maximum        Minimum  June20 .. 7S .. 48  21 .. 70 .. 48  22 .. 68 .. 48  23 .      .. 58 .. 41  24 .. 66 .. 42  25 .. 76 .. 55  26 '.. 72 .. 57  Average maximum temperature 69.71  Average minimum          do 48.42  Mean                                  do 59.06  Rainfall for the week   .2    inches  Snowfall        "       "     .         ������  CORRESPONDING WEEK OK LAST YEAK  Highest maximum temperature 89  Average do do 72.42  Lowest minimum do 40.  Average do do 47.14  Mean do 59.78  COPPER  Vol.  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK.  VIII.   issued  May,  1000.  contains  1500  NOTICE  ATOTICE is hereby given that thirty day*  *���������* after date, I. .James P. Cochrane, of  Osoyoos, B. C, Intend to apply to the superintendent of provincial police, F. S. Hussey, of  Victoria, for renewal of a retail liquor licence  for the Osoyoos Hotel, located at Osoyoos. B.C.  JAMES P. COCHRANE  Osoyoos, B. C��������� Juno 3rd, 1909. 22-1  pages'; with nearly 50 per cent, more matter  than the preceding coition. The chanters  with mine descriptions and on statistics  have been carefully revised and the bulk of  tho matter therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There arc 25 chapter.  COVERING: Copper History. Geology.  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining',  Milling, Leaching, Smelting, Refining, Brands,  Grades, Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts, States,  Countries and Continents, Mines in Detail,  Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook is conccdcdly the  WORLD'S STANDARD REFERENCE  BOOK ON COPPER.  The Copper Handbook contains, in this new  and greatly enlarged edition, about 50 per  cent, more matter than tlie Bible���������though  not necessarily a better book becauso of its  greater bulk. It is tilled witli EACTS of vital  importance to  THE INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  PRICE: ������5.00 in buckram with gilt top, or  ������7.50 in full library morocco.  TERMS: Tho most liberal. Send no money,  butordcr the book sent you, all carriage charges  prepaid, on one week's approval, to do returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to sec tho book and judge for  yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE,;NOW to tlie editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  06-1  SHELDEN  BUILDING, HOUGHTON,  MICH, U. S. A. 15  (1). Liberal Policy Conditions-  Generous Cash and  Paid-up  Values.-  Automatically Extended Insurance.  (2). Progressive   and Efficient  Management-  Low Expenses and Growing  Business.  Well and Profitably Invested Funds.  Favorable   Mortality Experience.  Expanding Profits to Policyholders. '  A   POLICY   IN THIS  COMPANY PAYS  You are invited to join its  ever-expanding, household, to  become a partner in its evergrowing business, and to share  equitably in all its benefits.  Full Information from Head  Office, Waterloo, Ont., or from :  William J. Twiss  MANAGER.  Fee Block,   -   570 .Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  A. nEQRAW, Local Agent.  Houses to Let.  4 Roomed House, KiirniHhcd, with good garden  ���������$15.00 per month.  1 Roomed Cottage���������$10.00 per month.  3 Roomed Cottage���������$8.00 per month.  APPLY TO  F. H. FRENCH.  NOTICE  THE partnership hero-to-fore existing between Messrs. Herring and Winkler,  in the premises known as tho Grand Union  Hotel. Hedley, B. C. is dissolved from this date.  All debts duo to the said firm to bo paid on or  before the 1st September, 1009, to A. Winkler,  who will pay all indebtedness.  A. Winkler. ^^  Hedley, B. C. June 16th, 1909. 21-5       ^  FOR SALE  MAN OR WOMAN. My South African  Veteran Bounty Lund Certificate issued  by the Department of the Interior, Ottawa;  good for 320 acres of any Dominion Land open  for entry in Alberta., Saskatchewan or Manitoba  Any person over tho age of IS years, Manor  Woman, can acquire this land with this  Certificate. For immediate sale ������800.00.  Write or wire  L. E. TELFORD,  131 Shuter Sfcroob  25-1 Toronto, Ontario. =,UHE HEDLEyj#AZETTE;r,JEL!L^ l;s 1900.  i-1  <: : Town and District.   "  . \ . The Dominion is forty two years, old  rto day.. '. '  ���������'      :.   ; ."'        *' ���������,���������',.  < J3.E. Burr, of Oroville, spent Suri"--  ' day with his family in Hedley.  The second payment of-$5,000 on the  Bruce mine at Midway was made a  few days ago.���������Ledge.  Dr. McEwen and Mr. Parsons of  Kerenieos were in town ye.sterday on  their way to Princeton.  .Mrs. E. M. Daly of Keremeos was  in town on Tuesday, accompanied by  her daughter and niece.  J. Galliac, of Chesaw, brought in a  party of mining men last week to take  a look over the district.  Word has come from Gowganda  that Harry Yates is selling a mining  claim there for a tidy figure. t ���������  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Kennedy were  in town on Tuesday eyeriing. They  went through to Princeton on Wednesday.  Miss Anna Summers, of Portland,  Oregon, came in on Friday's stage on  a visit to her brother Kit Summers, of  Princeton.  If you value health in the summer  months don't allow flies to swarm.  Every fly that is destro yed improves  sanitation.  The Hedley and Keremeos contingents for the Dominion Day Celebration at Princeton began moving up  the river yesterday. ,  .  Miss Alice Kennedy, of Keremeos,  and her friend Miss Hazel Mackenzie,  of Okanagan Falls, were guests of  Miss Lowndes last week.  Nick Pickard has been gathering in  a tidy crop of rattlesnakes this summer. They are more plentiful than  usual this year in his locality.        *  -  George. Bowerman is making a great  improvement on his property on Osoyoos Lake. ���������> He is installing a pump-  . ing plant for irrigation   purposes.  ,   It is reported in the city this week  that the" construction of .'the - railway  : from ,Midway to Penticton .'will   be  commenced in a short time.���������Ledge.  School closed on,Tuesday and Chas.  Lansdown,'. the teacher, left on Wednesday mor'nitiig by stage for Vancouver,:.where . he will write on the  exam.  ���������The Similkameen ore Samples arrived at the fair groxmds on Sunday  20th, and Mr. Broadbent. and his assistants .lost no time in rgetting them  in place. ... .'  Road: Supervisor, I. L. Deardorf? returned on Saturday from a trip to the  eastern portion of the riding.   While  he    was   gone; he   took a brief  run  "��������� to'Spokane."  f   Chief Constable Bunbury came over  from Greenwood at the   end   of last  , week to  look, out  for  the. hold  up  artists from Ducks who were believed  to be heading this way.  Put ouc your camp fires, and then  go back and see that you have,made a  a thorough job of it. Only incessant  care on the part of everybody can prevent distructive forest fires.  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bolam and  children came up from the lower Similkameen this week. Mr. Bolam succeeds A. Webb as book-keeper and  salesman at Schubert's store.  Elmer Coile formerly employed as  electrician's'assistant at the Daly Reduction works, but who has been improving his ranch near Molson for the  past year, came in on Friday evening's  stage. "  Messrs J. D. Brass and E. D. Boeing  came up to Hedley on Saturday night,  returning on Sunday. All their lumber for the Keremeos school is now on  hand and the work will be rushed to  completion.  ^ Mr. H. Behnsen, M.'P. P. for Victoria city was in town on Monday  and made the Gazette a pleasant call.  Mr. Behnsen is a manufacturer and  an old-timer in Victoria. The strong  vote which he polled during the contest in which he was elected, is evidence of the esteem in which he is  held where he is best known.  The Italian claims on Sixteen Mile  are likely to witness important development work this summer. Two men  have been working for a few weeks  and laid bare some fine ore, and a  bigger bunch of dagoes are to be put  to work soon.  H. Webb, who has been book-keeper  at J. A. Schubert's for the past two  years left for Keremeos last week. He  had rather a severe spell of illness this  si>ring which the confinement was not  calculated to improve and will try a  spell of out-door work to help him  build up again.  IChiel'Constable Buntfujy'is making  his headquarters at Keremeos during  thle hunt for-the &#n^robbers. With'-'  out ��������� telegraph' 7.connection . Mie   was  practical!v, shut   off ~at. Greenwood  "i ��������� i .   i ,  '    * *  ;from the  scene^of operations. '   ,s"  The-best of 'news comes from the  Golden Zone of the manner in which  the ore body is showing tip in the  drifts. They are ��������� drifting' both ways  on the vein from the 100 foot level,  and this persistence in the strength of  the vein as it is followed along the fissure must prove gratifying to the directors of the company.  Joe Beebee who has a ranch in the  lower Similkameen just north of  Chopaco has had frequent visits from  a bear and'cubs lately. .They come to  his cabin and are not'in the least bashful. As soon as. Joe can get his ammunition supply- replenished the  friendly relations between him and  this bear are likely to be disturbed.  i eX(PENT;ION OF.^WIRELESS.  ' KJVl  .Tremendous., Progress/. Being-Made By  ?a .' -United Wireless*if elegraph Co. M "  Tidy Order for One Week.       ���������"?'  . Still another change has been made  in the veterinary inspection service of  this district. Mr. Tainblyn of Midway,  who was only recently appointed for  the district, when Dr. Jermyn was  sent out to the coast, and is succeeded  by Dr.'J. D. Paxton. Dr. Paxton was  in town, on Tuesday examining some  horses brought over by Dixon brothers,  immigrants of North Yakima who afc  on their way to the Nechaco valley to  take up land.���������Chronicle.  Mr. G.' S:' Lawrence andr J. D.  Duthie were in .Htidley last week.  The former is one of the principals in  the Beautiful Valley Land Co., and  "the latter- represents the Norwest  Farmer of Winnipeg. Mr. Lawrence  is subscribing funds for the production of a booklet setting forth the resources of the Similkameen and' having the district written up in the  columns of the Norwest Farmer. The  plan seems to be a very good one and  it is hoped that it will meet with the  support which it deserves.  Mr F. M. Wells came in on Friday's  stage, and left,again yesterday morning after going carefully over the  Kingston"properties with which he  has been closely connected for several  years past. Since his last visit in  February he has been in Cobalt and  Gowganda where he staked some  mining property that He intends to  explore. further this summer. Few  prospectors are as well equipped, as he  for spying out favorable conditions  and doing thorough prospecting work  on scientific-lines, and 'his friends in  Hedley wish him abundant .success.  Mr. Charles CamselL' of the Canadian Geological .Survey left for Tulameen * On" Tuesday morning. During  (his. recent stay in Hedley he made  several trips'up on the mountain to  further satisfy ��������� himself on certain  points connected, with his report on  the district, which report is now in  the hands of the printers and will  come out in due coarse. Since he first'  came to camp Hedley in =the summer  of 1907 he has directed his energies  and his skill to the solution of several  knotty geological problems. During  the past winter he was taking a post  graduate course at the Massachusetts  Institute of Technology with special  study of the igneous rocks. In thus  coming in contact with the most advanced students in that branch of  geology he is admirably equipped forgiving an authoritative statement on  economic geology and the genesis of  Camp Hedley ores.  After an absence of over four years  from Hedley , Mr. A. B. Clabon,  managing director for the Kingston  Gold-Copper Mining Co., came in on  Saturday evening's stage and spent a  couple of days in camp. On Monday  he went up over the properties of the  Kingston group in company with  Messrs. Camsell and Wells, the former  of whom was making his final examination of some point in the geology of  the north slope. Mr. Clabon has spent  considerable time in the new mining  fields of Ontario, both Cobalt and  Gowganda and had some beautiful  specimens of. native silver ore with  him. He has important, interests in  Gowganda that demands his attention  and prevented him staying longer  here. He is well pleased with the  showings on the Kingston and Metropolitan claims as well as the copper  showings on the War-horse, and  while he was not prepared to state  definitely what steps would be taken  in the matter, of power or of future  development until he had consulted  with his colleages in the east, it is  most probable that a compressor will  soon be installed to carry on development by power drills. He left on  Tuesday morning for Montreal.  The two busiest departments of the  United Wireless Telegraph Co.'on the  Pacific coast these days are the construction department presided over by  Mr. R. H: Armstrong superintendent  of construction, and the manufacturing department in charge of Mr.  Nelson.  The operatingand fiscal departments  arc also busy departments but in the  incessant rush-which marks the two  former, the congestion is the most  marked. .' I   )  - The local representative in Hedley  is kept' posted on the progress, of the  work and the following extract from  ���������a letter of ,Jur.pi24th, from the Company's representative for Canada at  Vancouver, is but a sample of the  steady-demand for wireless and the in-  roads it is ��������� making in'the business life  of the country.-- The letter states :  "To-day, Mr. Arthur H. Morse, one  of our construction engineers, sails on,  the Portland with four tons .of equipment to erect a "station according to  contract made with Brown and  Hawkins, at Seward, Alaska. Immediately, upon finishing that station,  he will erect a station at the head of  Cook's Inlet, at Susitna, Alaska. Upon  finishing that, he will erect two more  stations in Alaska before returning  here. The two last locations have not  yet been definitely determined, but we  will, probably have one at Kodiak Island, and the other at Lituya  Bay or Yakutat. However, we will  decide later as to the exact location.  ' The Canadian Pacific Ry. through  its British Columbia Superintendent  yesterday ordered us to equip the  Princess Charlotte and S. S. Princess  Royal, with our system of wireless.  .. The Pacific Coast Coal Mines Co.,  Ltd.', of Siiqnash, <B. C. have' leased  2 kw station complete from us, and  will attend to the securing of their  own license.  When the' application is finally  granted, we will immediately erect  this station at their Coal Mine which  is located at the point named above  on the east side of Vancouver Island  at the north end of Malcolm Island.  The Humboldt S.S. Co., have ordered ns to equip their S. S. Humboldt  with wireless at once."  THE BEST 15  NONE TO GOOD  FOROLJR CUSTOMERS  We endeavour to keep a STOCK of  GROCERIES that cannot be excelled by  buying the best that, can be procured and  keeping them always Clean and Fresh.  . j  > t v  If you , are not already buying your  Groceries from us it will pay you to give iis a  trial.  J  ?  :  t  ���������  ���������c-  Local New Laid Eggs and  Princeton Butter Always on  Fresh  hand.  -j i  Shatfords Ltd.  AN ABLE BODIED NUGGET  General Merchants  Hedley, :-: :-:  B. C.  Cobalt Will Contribute a Silver Nugget  for the A. Y. P. E. that Weighs     "���������  ;        3000 lbs.  It; takes fpiir horses to drag on the  chain, a silver, nugget, belonging to  La Rose Mining Co, in Cobalt, which  weighs 3000 lbs. When it was "discovered a; tree was growing ovei-.it.:  When the earth and some of the roots  of the tree'were removed a logging  chain was hitched aruond it and a  team of horses took a pull on it, but  could riot budge it. The earth and  tree roots were then completely cleared away and still the horses could not  pull it owing to the dead weight and  ground friction. The piece was about  the size and shape of a man who  would weigh about 200 lbs. The nugget  was taken to eastern Canadian cities  and would also go to New York to remain on inspection before being sent  to the A. Y. P.  X *  K  X  K  x  *>:  X  {  !    WHEN YOU HANKER FOR     Fresh Beef,     Pork or Mutton  Cured Meats,    Fish or Poultry  CALL UP F������HONE No. S  AND TELL YOUR WANTS TO  1LJ-.:li1^MOfmt  TS  IBlQlfidllKBD0  BALL GAME  The town and the mill tried conclusions at baseball on Sunday afternoon. Both teams seemed to have  had their batting clothes on and as a  result a score that could scarcely  be called professional was piled up.  The most remarkable feature about it  was the evenness, for both scored nineteen.   The line-up was as follows :  It is more than likely that Bill Miner  had some portfolio in the Iatt hold-up.  Possibly that of consulting  Town  Mill  Jackson  catcher  Hetrick  Allen  pitcher  ' Hamilton  Collins  1st base  Holbrook  Martin  2nd base  McEachern  McLean  3rd base  Adie  Coile  short stop  Corrigan  Harris  left field  Jacombs  Clare  centre field  Barnes  Robbins  right field  Burger  GENERAL NEWS  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  * * *.-.'#;���������        * '  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention  paid   to   the   Table.  To Buy Cheap, Pay Cash.  Family Groceries  Fresh and Seasonable  at the  Cheap Cash Store  The C. P. R. s. s. Empress of Ireland  has beaten the Megantic, of the White  Star line, badly in a race across the  ocean. The Megantic left Liverpool  24 hours ahead and the Empress of  Ireland overhauled her in the St.  Lawrence before Quebec was reached.  The coal strike in the Crowsnest is  settled. A compromise was arrived  at by which no reduction was made in  wages and the closed-shop clause was  withdrawn.  MRS. G. B. LYONS.  Try.  .vvcwvt*MZfe.  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  PLUMBING AND  TINSMITHING.  H. B. MAUSETTE  Is Prepared to Attend to any  in the Above Lines.  Work  Eave Troughing a Specialty  H. B. MAUSETTE  Keremeos Station.  I  I  tf  I  !  '       ��������� fV"    '        1  Sfji'.': ';���������! ;���������'' ,||':..,'" f������]"'' ,:\ '*"  ?}������?i^..-������.  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house containing more bed  room accommodation than any  other hotel in town. Table and  bar   first-class.    Rates  moderate.  X JOHN LIND,  Proprietor ������  FOR  Goiiiiiiercial Printino  TRY THE  Gazette JoD D-ept.  !������'  v1  -f  fcfj  fn'\  , ,1  .) i I  V*ar  to  "41  .'A  (r* .  i'n  F:;?l  ii  * V-1  .ffl  ���������p  ���������m  ;J-'I  II  ll  ��������� .*ri  .-.���������������������.���������. THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   JULY 1, 1909.  Mining in Similkameen.  Continued fron Pngo.Ono.  ���������) KlSKKMKOS  Outside of the Bullion  and Dolphin  groups of claims  but little   development work  has  been  done  in  Keremeos valley.     On the Bullion group,  owned by Robert Gaede, of Paterson,  New Jersey, U. S. A., there has been a  good amount of work done ; over 1500  feet of tunnel driven, and over 100 feet  of shaft sunk.   The  work  now being  done is to fully develop the ore found  oil the mountain.     This work consists:  of sinking a   winze on   the ore  for 30  ��������� feet, and cross-cutting on the ore. The  ore found during thi.s work consists of  iron and copper pyrites, carrying gold  values, and assays, in places, 3 to l per  cent,   copper,   and  from   $5  to $10 in  gold.    No. 4 tunnel,   now being worked, is in low grade ore its whole length  of 50 feet.     The ore  is of "the same  character .as the ore on the winze ; the  ledge has been opened on   the surface  for a width of K) feet,  and shows constant  values   its  whole width.    No. 2  tunnel is be driven to tap tlie ore at a  point 200 feet lower than nt the winze.  This  tunnel,' up   to   date,   has   been  driven iOO feet,  and the face is now in  the rock form ing the foot-wall of the  ledge,  above,   but it-is expected  that  tho ledge will be tapped within s50 feet.  The country  rock in   these  workings  consists of a highlysilicified limestone.  The-'mineral .is. found in   a garnetite  rock  and consists of iron pyrites intimately mixed with; copper, pyrites  and always carrying some gold, with  an occasional trace of silver.  The Dolphin group consists of the  Dolphin, SparFraction, and Bluebird  mineral claims, situated near Olalla ;  there is 1,400 feet of work done on the  group, including tunnels, upraises and  open cuts. An aeriel train-liiie, with  ore-bins, has been erected, and one  car of ore was shipped from Keremeos  in January, 1908, which ran a bout 6  per cent, copper ; work, however, was  closed down at tho end of February.  The claims are now being Crown-  granted, and work is expected to be-  .gin in January, 1909. ..."-.-''.-'-.;  In upper Keremeos valley assessment was done on some of the best  properties, including Riordan group,  Cornell group, the King Arthur, Cinnabar, Dominion, Horseshoe and  other groups. It is the general belief,  however, that next season will see a  return of activity, as the coming of the  railway into the Siniilkameen ought  certainly to be a great inducement.  In the lower Keremeos  valley the  Mount Zion is showing up well under  the recent assessment work, and the  Eldorado  and Silver Plate  are  both  looking exceedingly well.    Up Cedar  creek the Black Hawk group, owned  by Messrs. Griffin, Price and Murphy,  has had  the greatest amount of work  done this year of any group in  the  district,  outside  of the Bullion.   The  three owners put in  nearly   all   the  summer running a cross-cut tunnel,  which is  now in  about 125 feet; they  cross-cut  the ledge at a distance  of  about 60 feet from the  portal,'.where  it is found  by actual measurement to  be 7 feet 6  inches wide,  and  about 15  feet further in they cross-cut  two feet  more of solid ore,  at a depth of about  50 feet below the open cut on the surface.    The ore is magnetite iron, with  iron pyrites and  considerable yellow  copper in garnetite. On the same lodge  about 300 feet south-west of the tunnel  they have a large  hole sunk,   17 feet  deep and about 12 feet across, showing  the ledge from surface down.    It has  a vertical  dip for that distance and  carries the  same kind  of ore  as that  found in tho tunnel.  BUY HEDLEY PROPERTY NOW  >   I  We still hold a few lots on the Business Streets which we are  offering at the old prices $300 to $450 per lot, and we  have good Residential lots in nearly every part of the  town at prices ranging from $50 up to $250 per lot.  With the railroad rapidly approaching and new mines being  opened all around us you cannot expect to buy lots at  these prices much longer.  Better Secure Some Right Now, Before the Price Goes Up.  Call or Write, and get full particulars.   We will be pleased to  show you around.  The Hedley City Townsite Go'y, ltd.  F. H. FRENCH m m HPHIFV     RC  Secretary and flanager, HL<i/uui)    **?��������� w>  *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������  PLANS TO REMOVE BODIES  Diver Cooke Will Make Descent Which  Diver Moore Claimed Would  Mean Death.  New Westminster,  June 23.���������Diver  Cooke from  North Vancouver,   who  has  been   engaged by the provincial  government to search for the bodies  lost in   the   Great Northern   railway  wreck on the New Westminster bridge  on Saturday last,  is making a descent  to-day and hopes to be able to recover  the remains  of the engineer and fireman who  were drowned  in  the acci  dent.  Diver Moore of Vancouver had been  engaged by the Great-Northern railway to go down, but when he viewed  the river yesterday lie declined to risk  making the descent to the bottom of  tho river as he said it would be certain  suicide owing to the strong current.  Diver Cooke, however, looked over the  situation last evening and decided to  go down to-day.  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  !  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, rianager.  BY NEATLY PRINTED STATIONERY  ���������bearing imprint-of the home office���������is  a valuable aid to the local business man,  for it shows that he is public-spirited and  loyal to his town. IT-Having this, he can  consistently appeal to the community in  which he resides to give him their trade.  First Class in Every Respect.     Commercial and Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton  Stage  Line.  KEREnEOS,  B. C.  me Gazette Jod Department  Is the best equipped of any office in |)the  district, outside of Vernon and the larger  offices in the Boundary :: ::  Largest Type Faces,  Highest Grade Paper &  Artistic flrranoenent  Are the three essentials to good work:  HARRY LAUDER  AT HIS BEST  Letter Heads  Note Heads  Bill Heads  Memo Heads  Statements  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Commercial Forms  Pamphlets  Posters %'c, Vc.  II Anything from a visiting card to a 3-  sheet plain and colored exhibition poster.  IT No job too small or none too large for us  munvnwivmxHmnuamBSita  ADVERTISE IN   THE   GAZETTE.  HEDLEY GAZETTED P. GO., Ltd  After completing these  Records, Mr. Lauder said  that he had never sung better  in his life. When you hear  them, you will agree with him.  Here are seven of Harry  Lauder's best songs ��������� an  evening's entertainment in  themselves.  10 inch���������75c. Each  X 52310���������The Sallest 01 The Family  X 52311���������Mister John Mackay  X 52312���������Wearing Kills  X 52313���������She Is My Daisy  X 52314���������Rising Early In The Morning  X 52315���������A Trip To Inverary  X 52316���������Wedding 01 Lauchie McGraw  These are but seven of Lauder's  records���������we have fifteen. We have  more than 3,000 delightful selections available to owners of Victor  Gram-o-phones. Write for latest  catalogues and prices.  THE BERLINEM GRAM-  ol Canada Limited,  m  M    ;  68  Li ^U*IC������  Montreal.  n  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!


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