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The Hedley Gazette Jul 2, 1908

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Array CIhe IHediev <5azette  AND SIMILKAMESN ADVERTISER.  Vol. IV.       No. .25.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, JULY % 1908.  $2.00, in Advakck.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST "  _______________  [18 yours' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.  w.  o  H. T. GAHAN  Barrister,   Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  JlL'HK  PENTICTON,  Block  i  B. C.  (  TRAVEL INTO  Is All  the While' Becoming  Less Strenuous] for the  Dwellers Therein.  NEW FEATURES      ^  PRESENT THEMSELVES  With Each Trip Over the Line���������Present  Arrangement Only Slight Foretaste  of Greater .Conveniences Later On.  CHARLES M. SHAW  Civil Engineer,    \  '  Dominion, and   Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Orders mag be left at Gazette office.  tlEDLEY,  B. C.  R. IT ROGERS,  M.A������, B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  I  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  Under Land Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office at   HEDLEY,  B.  C.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Rates Moderate.  j     A. B.utNKS, Prop.        Pkntictox, B.C.  '% Nurseries  Now growing in our Nurseries for  tlie Fall trade:���������  iJO.000 Poueli, Apricot, Nectarines, Cherry, Plum, Prime. Pear and Apple  ���������in all leading-varieties.  10O,(K)O  Small   Fruits.  10.000 Ornamental Trees, in all lending  varieties for It. C.  Strictly homo grown and not subject to  damage from fumigation.  Stock of Hnllw to arrive in August from  Japan, J'Yiinco nnd'Holland.  *Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps, Seeds, Kte.  110-page CATALOG UK KHKK.  Office, Greenhouses and Seedhouse-.  3010 Westminster Road,  VAN60UYER,   -   B. 6.  The "Old Reliable" Shoemaker  SHOES MADE TO ORDER-  SHOE and HARNESS REPAIRING A SPECIALTY  Vernon, B. C.  Rear of Shier1- Clothing Store.  13  The Gazette on a former occasion  gave a write-up of a tripi over the line  of the V.V. it E. between Oroville and  Grand Forks, and the only plea urged hy way of excuse for:; recurring to  the theme is thatwith different occasions different phases of the same  thing may present themselves.  When the former trip was made  there was no regular train service further than Oroville, although the track  had been laid to Keremeos and work  trains were busy getting the roadbed  ready for inspection.  - From Keremeos to Oroville is a  stretch of -11 miles'of excellent road  upon which the maximum grade'is six-  tenths of one per cent, and much of it  is in a dead straight line! although the  tortuousness of the canyon in the region of Shanker's Bend supplies the  lion's share of aggregate curvature. A  striking feature of the route, was the  prevailing wetness of the ground showing that the Similkameen river was in  flood. On the Canadian side, in the  region of Armstrong'^ Crossing, the  meadow land had been inundated and  the. whitish, turhid condition of the  water indicated that the flood was still  rising. At Cho'paka the customs fraternity become inquisitive and after  their curiosity has been' satisfied the  train proceeds down the river. At  Nighthawk sundry ore dumps are in  evidence, and a stamp mill is going iip, i  showing that the immediate hopes of  the people are based, on development  of the mineral resources.  Between Nighthawk and Oroville  the principal point of interest is Siniilkameen Falls, which is the only point  anywhere ou the river where its waters;  have been harnessed for the production  of power. Here an electric plant has  been installed .���������mil power is developed,  by which Oroville is lighted and the  company are reaching out for business  from outlying points. The present  plant does not appear to be. very extensive, but the situation appears to  be capable of enormous enlargement,  and it is quite within the possibilities  that this concern may yet transmit a  large, voltage for the operation of mining properties in Camp Hedley.  Oroville has made very fair progress  and with its well-lighted, level streets  presents quite a tidy appearance. It  is the town of one hotel and numerous  saloons, each trying to outvie the  other in blare and blaze.  A pleasant June morning offered  every opportunity for viewing the  beauties of that climb up the mountain  side between Oroville and Molson,  where an altitude of some 2,700 feet  has to be overcome, and the manner in  which the track romps hack and forth  between Dry gulch and 9-Mile creek  increasing a distance of some 10 miles  by the wagon voiul to 27 by the railroad, and increasing the grade of the  latter from .0 of 1 per cent, maximum  up the valleys to 2.5 up the mountain.  An interesting feature, of this piece of  road is the magnificent panorama of  the Okanagan valley which is spread  out with glimpses,of Osoyoos Lake in  which the sunny slopes of Okanagan  valley are mirrored in its placid depths.  Occasionally Oroville is seen at points  so distant that almost an hour's run is  necessary before it is reached. Wherever the track touched the basin of  Nine-mile the route of the old Osoyoos  trail could be seen. One marked  change in the country on Nine-mile  was the disappearance of a beautiful  tract of timber to the north of Charlie  Rineheart's. This has been stripped  partly for construction material for  the various  bridges, trestles and cul  verts, hut from it considerable quantities of lumber were manufactured and  shipped to outside points. Thus one  hy one our forests are disappearing  until in time the selfish waste and lack  of thought for the future will bring its  inevitable dire results until steps be  taken for reforesting these and other  depleted tracts.'  ���������From Molson a mile or. two brings  us back into Canadian- territory, on  Rock mountain, and here as on Sidley  mountain the crops are in excellent  condition. 'The view, of Old Baldy,  still snow-crowned, keeping. watch'  over the closed treasure vaults of Camp  McKinney, is to be had at various  points from the train when the air is  clear, and brings ��������� up old memories.  Brideville is the station for the ranch-  ing section of Rock mountain and  Sidley mountain, and here the traffic  to and from Camp McKinney and the  Hatton settlement on the sunny fertile  slope of the main, Rock creek finds its  point of embarkation. 'Hotel, store,  post" office and other requisites of a  conntry'station are in evidence.  (Continued Next Week.)  MINING IN  .  SIMILKAMEEN  Camps to- the East  of   the  '   Nickel' Plate Mine, and  Over the Divide  SHORT REVIEW OF"    ,    ,   ' "  WORK'ME IIST EACH  Independence Mountain, Dividend Mountain and Ollalla Camp���������Shipment  From the Dolphin.  (Continued fronr^a.st wool;.)  POLLOCK MINES, LIMITED.  The Annual Meeting Held and Directors  Re-elected���������Property Looking  Better Than Ever.  The adjourned annual meeting of  the Pollock Mines, Limited, was held  on Monday last at the registered office  of the. company in Hedley. There were  present, besides the resident directors,  a plentiful sprinkling of stock-holdei s  resident in  the town.  Mr. H. C. Pollock, president of the  company, occupied the chair, and Mr.  C. E. Oliver, secretary, officiated in  that  capacity.  The auditors'report was presented  showing the finances of the company  to be, in a healthy condition, inasmuch  as 78 per cent, of the treasury stock  which originally was fifty per cent, of  the entire capitalization, remained intact, and for the 22 per cent, of the  treasury that had been disposed of,  valuable property had been purchased  in the acquirement of the Copper Cliff  mineral claim in the vicinity of the  Nickel Plate, and in a large amount of  development work on the Pollock-  group  itself.  The president made a full and satisfactory statement of the development  work done during the past six months  as well as former work and the very  satisfactory. results accomplished  thereby.  The election of officers was proceeded  with and resulted in the unanimous  choice of the old board of directors, as  follows; Messrs. H. C. Pollock, C. E.  Oliver, H. \V. Yates, J. Gladden and  E. A. C. Studd.  These afterwards met and re-appointed H. C. Pollock president, J. Gladden  vice-president, and C. E. Oliver sec'y.  The last few weeks has witnessed a  splendid improvement in the property.  From the cross-cut in the lower tunnel  drifting has been carried on both ways  on the vein, reveling the fact that the  point where the tunnel intersected the  vein was the narrowest portion of it,  and not only has it widened materially  but has also improved in character  and in values.  The work done can therefore be said  to have proved conclusively a strong  continuous vein on the Martin claim,  and a good visible tonnage of payable  ore which will warrant them not only  in installing a mill' and tramway to  begin producing, but also in asking an  increased price for their treasury stock  to provide the funds.  The. directors are to he congratulated  on what they have accomplished during the past six months.  FARMERS'  INSTITUTE.  Meetings To Be Held at Various Points  in the District  Farmers Institute meetings will be  held at the following places: Peach-  land, Summerland, Penticton and  Keremeos during the second week in  July, on the Ilth, 13th, 14th and 10th,  respectively. W. S. Thorn ber, horticulturist of Washington college, Pullman and M. H. Dobie, of Victoria will  address meetings and give practical  field demonstrations. The Keremeos  meeting should be well attended, to  show the department of agriculture  that the Similkameen is in line.  Independence .Mountain.  The Hoi seshoe group of three claims,  ��������� owned"by Matthison,,and McDonald,  situated on one of the eastern spurs of  Independence mountain, was located  in the summer of 190Q and the first assessment done in 1907.- The ledge has  been uncovered for, some distance,  showing it to be at least 20 feet in  width. The ore is pyrrhotite and arsenical iron, carrying values in gold  and a little copper. '��������� The work done  during the year includes a series of  open cuts, the main one being 22 feet  wide and 10 feet face. .  The owners of the Anasis, Messrs.  Matthison, McNulty and Roderick, did  considerable work during the yeitr and  opened the big ledge for nearly the  whole length of the' claim. Some  white arsenical .iron that, was taken  out assayed high in gold. . ���������    .  The Dominion and Pine Apple are  two claims situated on the south-west  ern slope of Independence mountain,'  owned by Alex. Ford. A big ledge of  pyrrhotite (magnetic iron pyrites), including considerable garnetite carrying'yellow copper on the footwall side,  the outcrop being 35 feet wide. The.  ore is of good grade for a large part of  this width. The chief work done this  year was sinking the shaft to 16 feet  and timbering same from surface.  Assessments were done on the Cornell group, the Lone Star, King Arthur, Gordon group and some other-  claims in this camp.  Dividend Mountain.  Most of the. claims in this camp are  Crown-granted and no work was done  on them. The Scotia group consists  of five claims on the northern slope,  owned by McDonald and Wheadon, of  Olalla. Two parallel ledges, about 500  feet apart, traverse this group from N.  E. to S. W., the ore in both being  magnetic iron pyrites with garnetite  carrying yellow copper of pay grade.  Both ledges have been cut into in several places, showing the average width  to be between 10 and. 12 feet. The  work done in 1907 consisted of open  cuts along the leads to prove their continuance.  The Mountain Rose is owned by L.  A. Clark etal. The ore is pyrrhotite.  and arsenical iron, carrying values in  gold, copper and silver, and occurs between granite and quartzite. The  work done in 1907 was a 10-foot shaft  sunk in the lead, which at that point  is four feet wide.  The Nellie, owned by James Black,  shows a very large outcrop of the usual  pyrrhotite aid arsenical iron, opened  on in several places by surface cuts.  Assays show fairly good values in gold  and copper. Work done this year was  open  cuts.  Olalla Camp.  On the Mount Zion there, are two  parallel ledges about 1,000 feet apart,  both running N. E. and S. W., and are  about the same width, 8 feet. The ore  at surface may be termed high-grade,  carrying good values in gold, silver  and copper, but there is also some  pyrrhotite that is of lower grade. The  work done this year was stripping the  lower ledge and open-cutting the  upper one.  Dolphin.���������The dolphin is situated  one mile south of Olalla and three  miles north of Kerenieos railway station, and is most favorably placed for  economical working. Ever since the  start in November, 1900, work has been  steadily prosecuted during the past 12  months, with the exception of a few  weeks' shut-down this fall. . The working force has varied from six to twelve  men, and something like 100 tons of  ore has been stored for shipment. The  workings consist of 1,200 feet of tunneling and 60 feet of upraise, with  numerous open cuts all over the slope  of tlie hill. t There aie eight tunnels in  all, the longest being in 275 feet. An  aerial tramway was completed in No-'  vemher and is now working satisfactorily. The cable, which is 1,050 feet  in length, carrying two buckets of approximately 400 lbs. capacity, stretches  from the. portal of No. 1 tunnel to the  100-ton ore bin at the foot of the hill,  dumping automatically. A platform  has been erected at Kerenieos station  calculated to hold between 30 and 40  tons, and already about 20 tons have  been hauled from the mine, to the station. This shipment, which is to be  sent to the Northport smelter, is for "  the purpose of testing the actual value  of the. ore hy authentic smelter returns.  The. ore assays high in.coppei, and  profitable results are anticipated.  A large number of the claims in this  camp are Cro\vn?granted and only assessments were done on those that are  not Crown-granted. It is not necessary to enumerate them here.  BIG   DIAMOND   THEFT.  Thieves   Make   Away With  $12,000.00  Worth of Black Diamonds at  Rossland. ���������  The following news item appearing  .in coast papers will be of interest to  Hedley readers, as one of the losers,  Mr. Stone, is well known in the camp,  having done diamond drilling on the  Nickel Plate last summer. The despatch is as follows :  "Rossland, B.C., June 22.���������Eighteen  black diamonds and 60 diamond chips������  the lot valued at about $12,000, were  stolen from a workshop of the Diamond  Drill Company early Sunday morning.  The diamonds were the property of  Stone and Knight. Spokane, Wash.  Workmen fastened the door of the  shop on Saturday night, but failed to  place, the. diamonds in the safe. On  their return to the shop Sunday morning the door was found unlocked, the  key having been taken from its hiding  place. It is believed the robbery was  perpetrated by persons familiar with  the surroundings."  STRIKE ON THE  IDA K.  Dayton Camp in Eastern End of Riding  Again Comes Into Prominence.  News comes of an important strike  in Dayton Camp, en the Ida K. mineral claim, which belongs to Messrs. Win.  Younkin  and   Chas.   Hamilton,   who-  are also  the principal owners of the-  Dayton.   This camp is located on the-  ridge of country  lying between the-  north and south forks of Rock Creek,  about four miles south-west of Camp  McKinney.    The Dayton discovery in  the late fall of 1S99 ranked in  sensational features with the Cariboo and  Waterloo, and pannings from the gossan  outcrop resulted  in the recovery  of considerable quantities of gold bullion.    Indeed it has  been  thought by  not a few that the placer deposits of  White Bar,  from which $40,000 was  taken  in a single season,   had  their  origin from the Dayton,  and a shipment of ore from it to the Grand Forks  smelter gave a handsome  return,  but  no comprehensive plan of development  was ev_r pursued to prove the property.  Last year a bond was taken on the  Leroi, a claim owned  by  .1. Copland,  about half a mile  or less south, and  considerable development work done,  with encouraging results.    The Ida K.  lies  between the Leroi and the north  fork of Rock creek,  and a tunnel projected  for   further   development   of  Leroi  ground has  resulted in  a new  find  being  made.   There  is a piece of  ground covered by the  Myrtle, Home-  stake, Dayton, Ida K., Gem, Leroi and  other claims which would make a tidy,  group,  and the near future may see  some good strong company get on to a.  particularly good thing.  Mr. W. P. Rodgers is in Alaska,,  where he expects to spend most of the  summer. Mrs. Rodgers has gone  East to visit her friends at St. Stevens,  N. B. THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   JULY 2, 1908.  and  Similkameen Advertiser.-  Issued on Thursdays, by tlie Hk'di.kv G.v/.kvtk  PltlNTINO ANI> PVni.lSIIlXti COMI'ANV.  Limitki),', at Hedley, H. C.    ,  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Vour:   Six Months...  ..92.00  ..  i:oo  Advertising Rates  'Measurement, 12 lines to tlie ineh.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, ere.  ������7.00 for;(10-day notices, mid Stf.OO for.'ttl-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  ineli. $1.00 for one insertion, 25 cents for  ��������� eaeJi 'subsequent insertion.  Over one inch;-  10 cents nor line for first insertion iumI 5  cents per line for eaeli suJiscnneiit insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per inoiitli  Sl.'&V, over 1 incli and up oil ihclies; ������1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than  lour incites,' on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of time. ���������'���������.   ���������' '  Advertisements will be cIiaiiKcil once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge, .For changes oftoiior tlmn once a-iuoiitli  !tlie jirice of composition will be charged at  regular rates. ���������  - Changes for contract advertisements sliould ,  Jjc in the oflicc liy noon oh Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.    ' ,j  A. MEORAVV, JViannjrlrijf Hdltor."      j  Full Moon  13fch  Last quar.    ������  IS.*  190S  New Moon  First  quar.  (itli.  JULY  1908  ���������Siin. Mon. Tubs. Wed. Thii. pri. Sat.  1  2  3  5  6  7  s  9  10.  12  13  14  15  10  17  10  20  21  22  r3  .24  26  27  2S  29  30  31  4  11  18  25  MORE LEGAL RED TAPE  The references made by the  Greenwood Times to the road  squabble at Brideville were  most discreditable to that papci'C  The case was not fairly stated,  and the eagerness of the Times  to give a political twist to the  situation showed how narrow  and partisan the Times can be.  In fact the Gazette is informed  that throughout the hearing of  the appeal in Greenwood the  rjroceeciiugs took cm very much  tlie form of studied attempt at  gratuitous insult to tlie provincial authorities, and abuse and  insult was freely offered, unchecked, to witnesses by counsel, to an extent which should  never have been permitted by  tlie bench; but the most disgraceful part of the affair so  far as tlie Times is concerned, is  that last sentence with its false  innuendo directed at the representative of Similkameen riding, which said  "The decision is particularly important inasmuch as it will make it more  difficult for injustice, to be done to  land-holders by M. P. P.'s disposing of  the monies voted for roads in ways  that shall re-act to their political advantage rather than to the general  good."  What lends color to the slander  is the fact that the  representative of Similkameen is  one  of  the   very   few .members   who  think it worth  their while  to  visit all parts of their constituency every  year and  acquaint  themselves thoroughly with the  wants of each section, and where  is there another instance of better value for the money expended oji public roads being obtained than in this riding'?   But as  for   any   interference    on   Mr.  Shatforcl's part in   the manner  indicated in that lying sentence,  or any injustice done by him-,to  land-holders, there    has never-  been such.     That his course in  this connection has been eminently satisfactory in this riding  is evidenced by the fact that as  warm     commendations    come  from   political    opponents   as  from his friends.   The Similkameen Star has always opposed  Mr. Shatford politically, but the  Star has   had   the   fairness  to  commend   frankly   his  actions  in  thus  personally   interesting  himself in seeing that each ppr-  ticm; of the riding has its" fair  share, and that valiie is obtained foi: tlie money expended;  It ill-becomes Duncan  Ross's  personal organ, the Times',  or  anyone else m: Greenwood   to  attempt to dictate to'the SimiL  kameen riding in the-matter of,  road-building.   There are those  in Similkameen riding who have  not  yet   forgotten    the   West  Fork fiasco and the part which  Greenwood and various citizens  thereof played in that gigantic  bungle in which  thousands of  dollars voted  for  the  roads  in  in this riding during the iucuni-  bency of  Mr. Wells found their  way irito Greenwood pouches,  instead of 'going on  the roads.  The Greenwood idea  of road-  building in that case, was a lavish use of transit and level with  a maximum  of supplies to be  wasted and a minimum of elbow  grease behind the shovels.   Under    the   present   regime   the  wholesale transit nonsense has  been cut out,  and the roads get  the money; but now it appears  that the same old trilobite who  was declared   responsible   for  that fiasco and Who, strange to  say, is still retained in the service of the province, is advocating the surveying and gazetting  of roads,   and   Greenwood    as  usual is backing him up.  about two-thirds  of the states  in which the sale of  li'cjuor is  made illegal, and' many more  Avhere      Sunday      selling     is  shut 'down' tight.     In Washington state Sunday'.-is'- a dry day,  the   bars  in   Seattle,   Tacoina',  Spokane and other points  re-  liiaiiii'ng closed.      The   proprietor, of the Kaiser hotel in. Spokane violated the law and was  heavily fined   on   two   counts.  The police have been given to  understand that rigid  enforcement is required  of them,  and  rather than lose their jobs they  are making all licence-holders  observe the restriction   placed  on1 Sunday selling. - The liquor  store men, on the  other liaud^  see in it an opportunity for gain,  and by a display of cards in the  window they invite  the  public  to buy from them a "Sunday  bottle!'*  THE BANK OF  I90S  ���������  EDITORIAL  COMMENTS  The enormity of the offence  sought to be perpetrated on the  people   bf   Canada   by certain  clauses. of the Aylesworth bill  niay be best judged by the expression    of   outside    opinion.  Here in Canada all .opinions advanced for. or against ave Pl,t  'down'.as indicating merely the  particular   party bias of the nidi v id ual  expressing  them;  but  when outsiders condemn an action or proposed action as being-  vicious in principle and  an evidence of moral turpitude on the  part of the people of this or any  other country vvhich  "would eif  ther practise or submit to it,  Canadians may well stop and  consider.    A few days ago the  Gazette had the pleasure of discussing  public" affairs   with   a  journalist of Tacoma who keeps  posted on the leading Canadian  questions of public interest, and  to  him the proposition in the  Ayleswoi-th bill   seemed   monstrous.     "You Canadians,"  he  said, "are in the habit of looking at the United States as a  country where political corruption is rampant, but if any congress or legislature in the United  States were to propose marking  ballots in a way that the secrecy  -of the ballot should be tampered  with or that the names of qualified electors could be left off the  lists by creatures appointed by  the party in power, the governing body responsible for such an  offence wouldn.t last a day longer than tlie constitution  would  permit of replacing them."    So  sacred is the right of enjoying  the   franchise unmolested,   regarded  by  the president of the  United   States  that   only   the  other day President Roosevelt  declared his views in unmistakable  language to the little republic; of Panama  and gave its  government to understand that  the election for that republic, in  which  United States capital is  largely invested/ must be  conducted on the square, and if necessary his government would  use force to ensure a square deal  to all electors in Panama.  A year or so ago, Rev. J. G.  Shearer made himself very prominent in this province by his  advocacy of the Sunday Observance Act. The copies of his  correspondence, with Sir Wilfrid Laurier which has been  made public, shows, however,  that there is more of the politi-  tician than the divine in his  make-up. His suggestions to  Sir Wilfrid as to 'how the latter  should word certain letters to  be read at the Presbyterian Assembly so as "to do good," are  interesting to say the least.  This Bank has a record beliiiid it of nearly three quarters of  a century of"'successful'.banking' iii .Canada',- wifcji assess  ^ increasing every year until they now exceed $50,000,000^  jyiO.nesy Advanced on reasonable terms. piiXrr^  bought and sold.. Sale Notes.cashed or taken for col*  lection. Money Orders and Letters of Credit issued,  payable in the leading cities of the world.  Bscrows in connection with Mixing De-vls given  special attention.             - ���������  Hedley' Branch', ��������� -   -   L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  E03-BB3  sasaaE-sa  ,y  The Effect Frotfuoed  Notice to Contractors,  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 _U Having this, he can  consistently appeal to the 'community in  Avhich he resides to give him their trade  TJie Gazeue Job Department*  Is the best equipped of airy Office in'the  district, outside of Vernon and the  larger offices in the Boundary  '    ::       ::  SEALEDTENDERS, superscribed "Tender  for School-house," will be received by tho  Honourable tlie Chief Commissioner up to noon  df Thursday, theoth July, 1008,'foi'tlic erection  and completion of a two-room frame sphoql-  Jiouse at ICeremeos, Siniilkameen Electoral  District, 11.0. ,     ,  IMiiiis, specifications, contract niitl forms of  tcnderinay bo seen on and'after tlie 22nd'day  of .June, liXiS, at the ollico of the.Government  Agent, Kaivview;.of I). .1. Innis, ���������listf..Secretary  of the Seliool Doard, Keremeos:. and .at.tho  Lanclsand'Works Department, Victoria, H.C.  Each proposal must be accompanied by ah  accepted l>nnk cheque or eertiticato. of deposit  on a chartered, biink of Canada, made payable  to tlio Hon. the Cliief Commissioner, for a sum'  equivalent'to' ten per cent, of .the ainountof  the tender, which sliall be forfeited if the party,  tendering'decline to enter into contract when,  called upon to do so, or if lie fail to complete  the work contracted for. 'flic cJicipics or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers'.will  be returned totlioni upon tlie execution of  tlie contract.  Tenders will not bo considered unless made  out on tlie forms supplied, signed with tlie actual signature of tlie tenderer, and enclosed in  the envelopes furnished. The lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted.  , F. C. GAMBLE.  Public Works Engineer.  Lands and Works Department.  Victoria, B.C., Kith .June, li)08. 2;V2  Latest Type Faces.  High Grade Paper &       /  Artistic nrrafloemeiiti  Are the three essentials"to good work :  Letter Heads  Note Heads  Bill, Heads  Memo Heads  Statements  .Business Cards .  Bills of Fare  Commercial Forms  Pamphkets  Posters, Vc, ������c. .  U Anything from a visiting card to a 3-  sheet plain and colored exhibition poster  11 No job too small or none too large f oi* us  HEDLEY GfVIETTE T. & P. 60.. Ltd:  t-J--WI.WUk-JMl.M-l-LI^������lJllliWW-ll^-miUll  As a result of the great'  perance  wave   sweeping  tem-  over  the United States there are now  HANDBOOK.  (Now Edition issued March, 100S.)  SIZE:   Octavo.  PAGES:   12-i8. x  CHAPTERS:   2.1.  SCOPE: The Copper Industry of the World.  COVERING: Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining,  Milling. Lcacliing. 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 conceitedly tlie  WORLD'S STANDARD REFERENCE  BOOK ON COPPER;  THE MINER needs the book for the facts  it gives him regardiuj; Geology. Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper Mines.  TDK MKTAI.LUHOIST needs the book for  tho facts it gives him regarding copper milling,  leaching, smelting and refining.  Til K COIM'ER "CONSL'M Kit needs the liook  ���������for every chapter it contains. It tells what,  and explains how and wliv.  'rillC. INVESTOR IX C01TEK SHARKS  ennpot iiflord to be without it. The Copper  Handbook gives statistics and general information on one hiuicl, witli thousands of  detailed mine descriptions on the other,  covering the copper mines of the entire world,  and the -10 pages of condensed statistical tables  alone arc worth more tlian the price of tho  book to each and every owner of copper mining  shares.  I'JUCJv. S'i.00 in buckium with gi!l- top, or  ������7.5(1 in full library morocco.  TKUMri: The most liberal. Send no money,  but order tho book sent you, all carriage charges  prepaid, on one week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you nil'ord not to see tho book and judge for  yourself of its value to you (  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  mi  SHELDEN   BUILDING, HOUGHTON,  MICH, U. S. A. 15  nv\\\\V\V%Va  CEYLON TEA.  V  Pure  and   Invigorating.  60  YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  ATENTS  ADVERTISE IN THE GAZETTE !  Trade Marks  Designs^  Copyrights 4c.  .Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  invention is probably patentable. Communications strictly coiifldonUal. HANDBOOK on Patents  eont free. Oldeot npency for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notice, without charge, lathe  Scientific Hmertca���������.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. T.nrcest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms, 13 a  Tear; four months, (I. Sold by all newsdealers.  IWUNN & Co.36lBroadw^ New York  Branch Ol-ce, 625 F St.. Washington. D. C.  Tenders Wanted.  TENDERS for clearing school grounds will  . be. received by the undersigned..   Fuller  particulars on applying to the secretary.  25-1  L. SMITH.  See'y School Board.  BULLETIN  reat Northern Railway  Route of the Oriental  Limited  and Fast Mail  i  LEAVES KEREMEOS DAILY 3:00 P.M. ;   ARRIVES 10:30 A.M.  Comfortable and Fast Service to  Seattle, Vancouver, Vic=  &  Eastern^  w. o.  W. A.  STEVENS   -   Agent     -     Keremeos, B.C.  ROSS  -   A. O. P. Agent -   Seattle, Wash.  DIRECT   CONNECTIONS   AT   SPOKANE   WITH  EAST   AND   WESTBOUND   OVERLAND  TRAINS V ,  ���������'���������' i  i    f.  ���������   '     t     ',  THE   HEDJLEY .GAZETTE, ,TU.LY  2,  l!EK)8.  -!:  '" 5  J.W. EDMONDS  f Insurance and  General Agent  Agent for Thk Gkkat Wkst Likk I������-  sckanck Company.  PENTICTON,  B. C.  _)���������������������������         THE -     5  Great-Northern  Hotel  Princeton  Is noted over tho entire district for excellence' of both tabic  :   :   :   :      and-fear.       :   :   :   :  AH the wants, of tlie, travelling  public   carefully  attended 'to.  i������ii>rD^^^^������������*?������������^inW������M������,^������������������l*lH*lHn'  Town and District  Grand Union    .  *  Hotel       T  HEDLEY, B. C.  ,-  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  PALA6&  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HISDT.EY, 11. C.  If A good stock'of Horses nml Rigs on  Hand.   aS Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  'Plioncll.  -   INNIS  BROS.   Pioprictors.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  JOHN JACKSON; Proprietor  E,ver",thing New and first-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, find Special  Attention   paid   to  tlie   Table.  The Dominion Exhibition at Calgary is now in progress, and promises  to be an unqualified success.  Mr. J. D. Brass went to Kerenieos  on Tuesday' and will lie gone for two,  ar ihwv days. !   '  Messrs T. Roderick and J., McNulty  are doing assessment work on ,the  Gem group''" nenV JRiorda'n' Mountain1.  Mrs. J. D. Brass left on Tuesday  morning for Colville, Wash.,  to visit  h^r sister w^o is very ill.  , (������ <   ,  The. cool sniuuier tiiis" made a light  draw on the ice supply up to the present, but possibly the next six or eight  weeks may hnike up for it. '  Mr. H. O. Marshall, representing  Smith, Davidson '& Wright, wholesale  stationers of Vancouver paid Hedley a  visit this week, and made for his  house business connection's.  The numerous June snow storms  are doing , good work in filling up  Twenty Mile lake, which' during, the  past few weeks has been gaining its  accustomed height.  John Patoni, one of the two men  sent from Keremeos last week to the  Spokane hospital suffering from pneumonia, died at Grand Forks en route.  He was an Italian, and worked in No  1 camp.  Electric storms are proving inconvenient" and - expensive to the big  Boundary properties. Several motors  have .been burned out owing to lightening striking the wires, and now the  Power Company refuse to run the  plant during electrical disturbances,  W. B. Wilcox, formerly editor and  proprietor of the Phoenix Pioneer has  puichased a fruit ranch in North 'Ya-  ki'ma,'and is going.tpd'evot'e liis .energies henceforth to the growing of  fruit, with profits in sight that would  make a poor printer green with envy.  Mr. E. W. Barrett, real estatJe. man  of Vancouver who was in' Hedley a  couple of months or more ago is in  town this week selling ,a sub-division  on the new tram-line between Westminster and Vancouver. He is accompanied by Messrs Bindon and  Hooper of Vancouver.  The haying season is on again, and  the man with'a luowvr, horse-rake or  other farm implementis! interested, in'  knowing .where he can get repairs  with the least loss of time. J. A. Nes-  bitt:at.Penticton keeps.them on hand*  so don't go wasting time in waiting!  for theni to come from the outside,  but give him the order.  ' _ During' the month preceding June.  27th therewa's an aggregate snow-fall  at the-Nickel Plate mine of 37 inches.  J. C R. Coo'tes is at piesent in  Seattle where he has a' position with  the Wes'linghouse people. His children are at Pasco,e with his brother-in-  law, MK, Howard' Ilazza id.       .        *���������  , .T. A. Brown; of the Trumpet and  Rev. A,'H. Cameron were callets at  the Gazette office, on their way to  Princeton. Tlie former was with the  Kerefneos biuse-ballers and had his eye  on' that hundred dollars.'  Indian Agent Irwin was in town on  Saturday, having come in to adjust  matters in connection with the Keremeos Land Company's ditch at Ash-  uolal and change of roadway at Hedley with' regard to'tlie new road to the  V. V: & E. station.  ' Mr., Cam-ell's, field "force was augmented on Saturday by the arrival  of Messrs. Allen, Reinecke and Wook-  ier .Still another man is expected a  little later. This makes a good force  and'with such assistance Mr. Camsell  will he able to make a big season's  work.     ,  '  J. J. Marksi of the Golden'Zone, was  in town" on*Monday, having come in  with'pack .horses for a load1 of lime to  complete covering in the boiler. He  reports very unfavorable weather up  at the Golden Zone. Had tlie weather heen up to the average.lie is sine  that the stamps would have been  dropping two or three, weeks .ago.  They may haye steam up this week  for a trial run, but on Monday morning he expects the stamps will begin  dropping ohSi steady run.  Martin Burrell, at the request of  vai-io us .farmers in the Okanagan, paid  a visit to the Okanagan* district and  addressed farthers' meetings at Pen-  ticton, Kelownn,' Vernon1 and Ann-  strong on the subject of fruit-growing.  The trip was non-political, and his addresses were highly appreciated' by all  fruit-groVeis who attended the meetings. Mr. Biirrell is ah' enthusiast on  horticulture, and is always at home  with farmers and others who are  readv to discuss it with   him.        >  tee- Cream freezers  ...aM...  Just what you require for  this hot weather.  We have a limited number  of them which we are clearing out at 20 Per Cent Off  __?_!__ r^gu^ar prices.  If you want sanything in  this line don't delay buying as  our supply will not last long.  Shattorils. Limited  h. !  , I  ���������   i  '; I  lit     )  hi     J  I  t  - i.  I  5   i'  ,' !  'l  I..  J.H.  Kennedy, chief  NOTICE.  . Ccrtiiicatc of Improvements-  "DRAW" and "CENTRE STAR" Fractional  Mineral Claims, situate in the Osoyoos  Mining Division of .Vale District. Wlierc  located:   Clamp Hedley.  TAKE NOTICE tliat 1,'Josiuli Graliam, Free  Miner's Certificate Xo. H I'.f.tK). intend, (JO  ' days fronvthc elate hereof, to apply.to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant  ���������of tlie above claims.  And Further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issn-  ���������ance of such Certiiicato of Improvements.  Dated this 12th day of .June, A.D. 1908;  23-10  .JOSIAII GRAHAM.  '^^fe^fe^<4<*feMfefeV4MM������*fe^4?������W������  1  *  x  X  '-*?  ���������������_  *������  X  I  ������  I  I  I  i  I-  i  ���������K  x  fiM    ,-ii.;.;!llL::'UJ  ^^!mmirm^'..  tf  I  i  Great Northern  1     .Hotel  xV new house containing more bed  room accommodation than any  other liotcl in town. Table and  bar  fft-st - class.    Rates moderate.  *J  JOHN LIND,  Proprietor  a;^KH^^^tiKi^(a>9i^^xxHaife>������������ti)tnttt>tst  When   writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Ga2ette.  Please  Paul Brodhagen was in town last  week* and reports the new road progressing, favorably. The portion done,  during the past three weeks has cut'  off the worst part of the trail frqnvtho  Golden Zone. . The unfavorable weather, has, delayed considerably..,the  work of installing mill, but a,start will  be made about the end of the week.  Miss Blake left on Friday morning  for -her home in Victoria, after a successful year's t-eaching in charge of  Hedley school; <It is Miss Blake's intention to enter the Normal School at  the beginning of-the'year, and while  she may be reluctant to come hack to  Hedley for the short tinie intervening,  it is to be hoped that she may decide  to do so. During her stay in Hedley  she has made many warm friends.  The trip recently made by 0. P. R.  officials Messrs Bury, Bnsteed, Wilson  and Gore, who drove fro m\ Pen ticton  to Midway has given occasion to . revive hopes of the C. P. R. starting in  shortly to connect the gaps between  Midway, Penticton and Nicola. Whether it may mean decided action (on  tho part of the C. P. R, in the near  future, or in the sweet by and by, re-  inains to be. Seen, but in any case, the  party of notables could count on a  very pleasant drive, and evidence of  progress on'evcry hand along the entire route and this should do them  good.  Mr. E. 0. Young, of Vancouver,  spent Sa.tnrday in Hedley representing the United Wireless Telegraph Co.  recently organized, of which he was  selling stock. This concern is a consolidation of the various companies  holdingcharters and patents in America, their only opposition . being the  English Marconi. Tho stock is a prime  favorite on the Coast, where six millions of the original 20 million shares  capitalization has been taken tip in a  few months, and the stock advanced  to a premium of 75%. The company  aims not only to carry on , a wireless  telegraph' business in opposition to  the" cable and telegraph companies,  but to manufacture plants and equipment as well, and thus collar all the  profits that maybe going.  * Last week, Mr  engineer of tlie V. V. & E. took a  party up to Princeton to icvise portions of the line. In the. party were  "his secretary K. G. Hankinson, Ed.  .Kennedy:, ,C. E.i^: and O. E. Anderson.  They will have possibly about two  weeks' .wprkY The portion of the. line  where the principal work,of revision  will be is in the vicinity Of the gover'n-  iheht bridge over' the Siniilkameen  river on Bridge St. at P?rih'cet'oh. The  Sontherii abutment of that structure  was never considered any too good  from the time it. was first built, and  perhaps this will be an opportunity to  have other engineers evolve a scheme  whieh will wipe out past defects, as it  was understood the V. V. & E. plans  comprised removal of the government  bridge to another site^  For plain sewing, repairing and renovating gentlemen's clothing, try Miss  Elliott^ Kingston Ave.  Genera! Merchants  tteclley & Fairview  Wheri in Keremeos  STOP AT  The Central Hotel  TWEDDLE <SfcREITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  X &  2- ��������� AVHEN YOU HANKER FOR���������  Fresfc Beef,     Pdrfc or Mutton  I  i  l  BORN \i  COLLIX.���������At Temple Sowerby.AVcstmorcland,  Ehff.. on Juno25th, 1D08, to the wife of Mr.  R. S. Collin, Hedley, a daughter.  Offers Wanted.  |   Cured Meats,    Fish or Poultry  CALL UP PHONE No. 5  AND TELL YOUR WANTS TO  *  K  K  K  K  x  I  Wlo Jo EPM������N&  UB' &aS������fe_r  I  t  I  HAV1XG decided to close out tho Estate of  the Hedley Lumber Company as soon as  possible, tlie undersigned will be pleased to  consider bids for the stock, plant, tools &c.  Outstanding accounts not promptly settled will  be placed in the hands of a collector.  22-tf  S. L. SMITH, Assignee.  f\T  J. ft NtSBlTT'S   PENTICTON   Just Received���������  A lot of up-to-date  D E M 0 C R A T S,  BUGGIES, ROAD  CARTS &c, HARNESS of All Kinds,'  HOBBLES &c., &o.  Ac ESC Y Foil���������  Mccormick and  deering goods'  plows,  spray  PUMPS, &c, Arc.  Prices    Right!  LIVERY, FEED  AND   SftLE  STABLE  Princeton, B. 6.  i  The Undersigned have started business in their commodious  premises on Bridge St., with a. fine stock of horses and rigs.  Fashionable Rigs. Safe and Prompt Service. Any Size  of Load Handled.     Horses Boarded by the Day or Week.  BROOMrlELD & .GARRISON, Props.  F'enirloeink.s-./VYorse:  PUMPING PLANTS  FOR    IRRIGATION  If you want one this season, remember that we have  supplied most of the successful irrigating outfits on  the Avestern-continent.  Take no chances and save money.  We will install your plant under a definite guarantee.  Write us now and give us time to do it.  GeimeiciiaLn Fairbanks Co., Jwtc*-  Vancouver, 13. C  MONTREAL       TORONTO        WINNIPEG        CALGARY THE  HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   JULY 2,  19(t8.  '{  PASSING OF OLD PIONEER.  Mrs.   Emily   Dowding   Dies    Suddenly  in  Spokane.  While visiting Mr. and Mrs. Sansom  in   Spokane,   Mis.  Dowding   after  a  short illness'passed away on  .lune '20.  The deceased   lady   was   one   of   the  pioneers of British Columbia having  arrived with her father,  Captain  Pittendrigh in New Westminster early in  Judge. Haynes,  removing to  Osoyoos  1874.    In  1875 she   married   the   late  Lake where the Judge had' his extensive stock ranch.     Here  hi an :ideal  *   home in this lovely spoti.slie, aided her  husband till his death in  1888,  dispensing a lavish hospitality, and to those  who can look  back   over   a   score   of  years is the'memory  of an old English  home with its kindly host and hostess  surrounded by a group of happy children.  The suddenness of her death  came  as a great shock  to her family and  friends, her immediate relations being  Messrs.    Val,,    Win.    and   Sherman  .Haynes, .sons ; and   Mrs. R. B. White.,  Mrs.  R. H.  Parkinson   and  Mrs.  R.  Gauloin, daughters.    Owing to being  out of the province some, of the mom-'  hers of the family were  unable  to attend the funeral which took place at-  Osoyoos on the 24-th.....    .  'The funeral service was held at the  old Kruger house, the wreath covered  casket being placed on the porch overlooking the beautiful lake and.residence which had been for so many  years the happy home of the deceased.  Though the notice of the funeral  was unavoidably short, a large number of old friends from both sides of  the line gathered'to pay a last tiibute  of respect to one whose goodness of  heart and kindly disposition had endeared her to those who knew her.   *  A touching evidence of sympathy  given by the Indians of the village of  In-Ka-Mip, who held an impromptu  service as a tribute.of gratitude to one  who in past years had always extended a helping hand to them in their  need.  The. Rev. Mr. .'Cameron conducted a  most impressive service, commenciug  with the singing of "Nearer My God  to Thee," followed by the Indians  who sang several hymns in their, native language. Mr. Cameron concluded with a touching and eloquent address to the assembled mourners.    .   .  A move was then made, to the head  of the lake where on a small knoll the  remains were deposited in their final  resting place. So we have to write  "Requiescat in Pace," over another of  the fast diminishing band of the real  pioneers. - ���������  PROPERTY  HEDLEY  Is  A  Good,  Safe   Investment  ��������� *  And  Will  Make  Money  Hedley  is the supply point for the Nickel Plate inounr  tain, 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  Similkameen  the new mining district which has already been proven, by a  small amount,,of development work, to be one of the richest  gold, copper and coal mining sections of ,    ���������  British Columbia.  HEDLEY is the chief town on the route of the proposed  Coast-Kootenay Railway';. and-with the advent of this road,  which is assured in the near future, it will unquestionably  become a large and important citjr, and town lots will bring  big returns on money*invested at the present time.  BBSBBQHB-B-I  ...PRICE OF LOTS.;.  Scott Ave.  (main st.)   $400 to $600  Other Streets........   .... $200 to $400.  .... 1 tl-Vl'������S..������������  1-3 Cash; balance in 3  and 6 months, with  interest at the rate  0  of 6 per cent.  For Those Who  Invest Now.  Purchase a few Lots before the Railway Comes=^=  For .Full Particulars, 7VY&p& Etc*,  -APPLY   TO���������  The Hedley City Townsite Co'y, Ltd.  ..;-������������������...'-       HEDLEY, B.C.  W. SHATFORD,  Secretary and flanager,  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending June 27 : .  WESTWARD   HO!  Though   late from the   presses  the  June, issue of Westward Ho!  with  its  splendid stories and   illustrations   is  by far the   best number yet   turned  put.   Cy Wurman has a, capital 'story,  "The Heathen"  and   Roy HOrniinan,  sin equally well known magazine writer  contributes an amusing phantasy pf  the future  entitled  "No Ball".    Miss  Irene MacColl, a young British Columbia writer  who is  rapidly making a  name for her fiction lms a sweet though  and story in   "As She Sowed."    "The  Reef of  Landell's Woe,"  by N.  Tour-  seur, and "The Brothers"    by  Ruben  Rambler are two good pieces of fiction;  In the travel department this month's  magazine introduces Mr.   Frank Burnett of Vancouver, who contributes an  illustrated    article    on   "The   Ruined  Cities of Ceylon.    Indian Legendiy",  "The Log of   the Mineola,"    "Photographic  Notes,"   "Country   and  Sur-  burban Gardens aie all of local  interest, and the series of excellent sketches  on the various districts of the Province  under the heading "Potential Canada."  speak well   for  the  enterprise  of  the  publishers in  exploiting   the possibilities of the West.    Next month Westward llol commences its third volume ;  and announces as a special  feature a  sketch of Sir Wilfrid Laurier by  the  editor    in   his   department,    "Men   I  Have Mel."  AT THE MINE.  Maximum  Minimum  June21  53  28  22  04  34  23  Gfi        ..  40  24  60  32  25  05  ^       36  26  41 .   -..  33  27  60  31  Average maximum temperature 59.28  Average  minimum t       do  33.42  Mean temperature  4G.35  Rainfall for the week     0.  inches.  Snowfall  "       "          8.5  &c  COUKESl'ONDING WEEK OK LAST YEAH  Highest  maximum temperature 75  Average  maximum          do  68.  Lowest minimum             do  So  Average  minimum           do  41.14  Mea n  do  AT THE  MILL.  54.57  Maximum  Minimum  Juno21  66  46  22  ...     71  43  28  79      ...  49  24  80  54  25  77       ..  58  20  60  45  27  65       ..  40  NOTICE.  Certificate of improvements.  MIDDAY Fractional Mineral Claim, situated  in tlie Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale  District. Where located: In Camp Hedley.'  TAKE NOTICE that I. F. W. Groves.' acting  as agent for tho Vale Mining- Co.,' free  miner's certificate Xo. 79033, intend, sixty days  from tlie date liercof. to apply to tlie Mining  Iteeorder for a Certiiicato of Improvements,  for tlie purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And Further talce notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of sueli Certilicate of Improvements.  Dated tliis 25th day of May, 1908.  s  i  x  X  The Commercial Hotel  .../.-.    .    '     . .    ������������������������������������������������������  ���������       Hedley,  B.C.     t~ ������������������  THIS HOUSE HAS RECENTLY BEEN RENOVATED  AND REMODELLED, AND IS NOW IN FIRST  CLASS ORDER.   WHITE HELP ONLY.  22-10  F. W. GROVES.  NOTICE.  Average maximum temperature 72.42  Average minimum do 47.14  Mean do 59.78  Rainfall for the week    .07   inches  COUUESI'OiN'lHNG WEEK OK LAST VEAK  Highest maxim inn temperature 91.  Average do do 85.71  Lowest minimum- do 55.  Average do do 39.71  Mean ' do 62.71  NOTICE.  LABOR SCARCE AGAIN  The labor market again begins to  show a scarcity of men. The. G. T. P.  has taken up a large share of the surplus supply and the re-opening of  mines in the Boundary district and  elsewhere has given employment to  oil the spare miners who were out of  ���������work. It will take several moons,  however, before many of them get out  of the hole, into which the recent shut  downs foiced them. On the coast,  there seems to be a great many who  are still to be found around the employment agencies.  . SIMILKAMEIOX LAND DISTH1CT.  DlSTltlCT OK  YAl.H.  "fwivK NOTICE that Violet Bullock-Webster,  ���������*���������    of London, Kng., occupation ��������� , intends to |  apply for permission to purchase the following j  described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the S. W. |  corner  of Lot 2531.   thence  south  -4(1 cliains,  thence east 10 cliains, thence north 40 chains,  thence west 40 chains to the point of commencement, containing 100 acres, more or less.  (Sgd) Violet Bcllock-Wehstkk,  Hy her agent, .J. Jtobort Eraser, Captain.  June 10th, 1908. 23-10  NOTICE  Certificate of Improvements.  UNION Fractional and NORTHERN LIGHT  Fractional Mineral Claims, situate in the  .Similkameen Mining Division of Yale District. Whore located: In Gamp Hedley.   ���������  TAKE NOTICE that I. F. w7Groves. acting  * as agent for Horatio J. Duffy, Free Miner s  Certilicate No. B5515; Frank Tarrant, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B 5508, and George Wilkinson, Free Miner's Certilicate No. B , intend, sixty days from .tho date hereof, to apply  to the Min.ing Recorder for Certificates of improvements, for tlie purpose of obtaining Crown  Grants for tlie above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this' 12th day of May, 1908.  in-10 i<\ \V. GROVES.  i  i  i  X  X  X  %t*te*&mai9iam*m*vm^  A CHOICE STOCK OF THE BEST LIQUORS & CIGARS  McArthur <������_> Guiiveyy -   -   Proprietors  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, Hanager.  NOTICE.  'SIMILKAMEEN LA'ND DISTRICT.  DlSTIUCT OK YAl.Ki  TA ICE XOTICK tlmt Llewellyn'Bullock-Webster, of London, Eng., occupation���������gentleman, intends to apply for permission to purchase tho following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the N. W.  corner of Lot '2X11. thence north 40 chains,  tlience cast 10 cliains, tlience south 40 chains,  thence west 40 chains to tlie point of eonmionce-  Hlent, containing IB) acres, more or less.  (Sgd) Llewei.lv.n* Bui.lock-Weiisteu,  Hy liis agent,.'. Robert Frnsor, Captain.  June lOtli. 190S. 23-10  NOTICE.  Certificate of Improvements.  "BLL'K BIRD" Mineral Claim, situate in tlie  Greenwood Mining Division of Vale District. Where located: Camp Mckinney.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Hugh Megraw, Free  Miner's Certificate No. I ������M(i7, intend, fiO  days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate or improvements, for tho. purpose of obtaining a Crown  SIMILICAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  Distkict ok Yale.  TAKK NOTICE that R. G. Sidley, of Sidley,  * occupation���������rancher, intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following described  First  Class  in Every  Respect.     Commercial and Mining:  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton  Stage  Line.  KEREMEOS,  B.C.  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE!  ~9f  lands :���������  tho  i tli  Commencing at a post planted on  bank of Mica Creek; tlience west JOcliains  tlience north 20 chains; tlience cast 10chains;  thence south 20 chains to point of commencement, containing SO acres, more or less.  R. G. SIDLEY.  April 27tjj, 1908.  18-10  And further take notice that action, under  section 87, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated thi.s 11th day of April, A.D. l'iiOS.- ���������  11-10 H. MEGRAW.  FOR  Commercial Printing  TRY THE  Gazette Job Dept.  '   tfic make original Sesitjtu.i? Sine (Slclv  in^,Hdlftoneg on Zinc bp (FeppereV t  ������ur wefk is ?lficily firat'cWitfV-  ffliir price* are looer for ffie some-,  gudtthj df CDoifo tfitm eiswoWe v* *!������ v?  JEWi tribe our ooorfi for it j^Sewl us a*  trial orders fllHep^Qle-. prove ii -fifiW  jmmSM COLUMBIA  f>fcTOfflA,$.C  ���������UMM

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