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The Hedley Gazette Jun 6, 1907

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Array :%  i:/|-j  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  Vol. III.  No. 21.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1907.  $2.00, in'Advance.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICK, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED  1867  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND, Superintendent of  Branches  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest* - - - 5,000,000  Total Assets, -  113,000,000  PLACER DEPOSITS OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Further Instalment of Horace  F. Evans' Article.  BANK MONEY ORDERS  87  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING BATES :���������    ,;  $5 and under......................    3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10. .....    6 cents  ,, "   $10 -,-;."_ "-������������������        $30......   10 cents  "   $30,     "J " $50......  15 cents  These Orders are payable at par Jit any office in Canada of. a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), arid at the principal bankings points in the United States.  They are negotiable at $4.90 tq-the ;������ Sterling in Great Britain and Ireland.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money with safety  an4 at sma11 post, and may be obtained without delay at any office of the Bank  VALUES, POETIC AND INTRINSIC  AMONG THE FRUIT-GROWERS  Keremeos Land-holders Busy Tilling the  Soil and Training the Young  Fruit   Trees.  Description of  Claims and  Methods of  Mining���������Districts That Yielded   Best   Results.  Penticton Branch, L. M. de Gex, Manager.  WILLIAM E. BURRITT  BARRISTER,, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Offices:  411 Seymour St.  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  MORE DAMAGE TO BRIDGE.  CHARLES M. SHAW.  Civil Engineer,      ���������',.-���������  Dominion   and   Provincial,  Land Surveyor.  Orders may be left at Gazette office.  nEDLEY,���������-;'-'���������-'-:      :-----:-'���������-":       B. G.  The V. V. & E.  Bridge at Armstrong's  Suffered Further Wreck in Last  Week's   Flood.  R. H.  ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Yernon, B. C.  HORACE F. EVANS  GEOLOGIST  (College of Liberal Arte)  Will report on geologic conditions in the  vicinity of Nickel Plate Mine, and Siinilka-  mcen country generally. : : Dependable  and disinterested reports furnished.  HEDLEY,  B, C.  Grand Union  Hotel _1 _,  HEDLEY, B. C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  'Although'the '-response made .by the  Siniilkaineen river to last week's spell  of hot weather was much less than the  majority of people expected, it was  nevertheless sufficient to bowl over  fifteen more of the piles driven in the  river-bed for the V. V. & E. bridge at  Armstrong's. On Friday night' last,  and early on ��������� Saturday, the water  seemed to have reached its highest  this season, but did not remain long at  that until it began to drop. This was  very fortunate, for had it remained  long at high tide, the grade, on the far-  side would have suffered more than  the bridge itself. As it was, a good  deal of loose earth was washed away,  and for the past week the work trains  have been hauling material to'fill in.  The very substantial drop in the water which set in on Sunday and continued with the cooler weather of Sunday  night and Monday has relieved the  situation very much and it is hoped  that in a few days more work will be  resumed to replace the piling.  Until the. damage from washing out  of tlie grade has been repaired, little  can be done on the bridge-  Mr. Hale, the engineer in charge,  left last week for Midway but is expected to return in a few days now, as  the abatement of the flood offers  every encouragement for resuming  operations.  (Continued from last week.)  A legion of memories is associated  with these old placer grounds and the  romance of  mining in  those restful  days was in many > respects similar to  the mining camps of the states find  territories south of the international  boundary.   Measured by the commercial and not by the   poetical, value,  these -flows yielded their millions of  golden   treasure,  and   occasionally  a  rancher now snugly and comfortably  settled down is met who took an active  part in the search for gold along river,  creek,  bench and bar in early days.  No attempt will be made here to give  any definite figures representing the  gold production of those times.  Under  the conditions that prevailed it was  next to impossible to obtain correct  returns.     Hundreds of thousands of  dollars were-never, reported to the government officials and so an authentic;  record is incomplete.  Dynamic; geology, we are informed,  belongs hot only to the study of rock  .movements beneath the crust but also  to those on the surface, and the most  important class of stratified deposits  are the placers, and placers are described as detrital deposits of metal or  valuable minerals, especially gold.  The creeks intimately associated  with my subject will be selected for  the present. These are Rock and  Boundary. The first named has its  source in the neighborhood of Camp  McKinney, a few miles west of the  west fork of Kettle river and about the  same distance north of the international boundary a little west of the  119th meridian.   This creek flows into  the west fork of the Kettle near the I st0uk point to the fact that Mr. Jelly's  FOSTER'S WEATHER BULLETIN  A.  MEG RAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Ileal Estate.  Mines.  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  Under  band  Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantco Go.  Office  at   HEDLEY,  B. C.  OLIVER & GLftDDEN  -:o:  Civil & Mining Engineers  :o:-  NES &.r\di  REAL.   ESTATE  HEDLEY, B.C.  HOTEL PENTICTON  I-IeadnunrtcrK for Tourist Travel.  Hates Moderate.  A. Barnes, Prop.       Penticton, B.C.  Washington, D. C, June 1st.���������Last  bulletin gave forecasts of disturbance  to cioss continent 3 to 7, warm wave 2  to 6, cool wave 5 to 9. Next disturbance will reach Pacific coast about S,  cross west of Rockies country by close  of 9, great central valleys 10 to 12,  eastern states 13. Warm wave will  cross west of Rockies about 8, great  central valleys 10, eastern states 12.  Cool wave will cross west of Rockies  about 11, great central valleys 13, eastern states 15.  This will be one of the two most severe disturbances of the month. Temperatures from the Missouri river  southward will average very high during the week covered by this storm  wave, and drouth will threaten in that  section. Extreme heat and drouth  will come later, and the effects of this  disturbance will partially indicate  where the later extreme heat and  drouth will locate.  About June 1st temperatures will  range a little high on meridian 90, and  this condition will slowly drift eastward. Coming in behind that condi  tion a little later will come a spell of  colder weather which will also slowly  drift eastward. Then, soon after June  9, will come much warmer weather  and severe storms.  The great drouth came in 1901 and  no period of eight years ever passes  without serious injury to crops. The  problem is: How can farmers and  planters manage to hold their crops  for best prices ? Heretofore the middle men have reaped more than a fair  share of the profits. Reliable long  range weather forecasts will solve the  problem.  old mining town of Rock Creek. Boundary creek has its source in the neighborhood of Greenwood and after taking a wide detour empties into the  main Kettle river near Midway.  At Rock creek in September,  1881,  about three hundred miners were at  work in the. bed of the creek and they  continued working in the gravel for  about a.-year, when in consequence of  reported   richer  diggings   north   the  force scattered and left for other "diggings," which was the  term used in  those days.   The ground worked was  tlie   gravel   filling  the  stream;    the  greatest thickness was estimated to be  about 16 feet with an average breadth  of 25 feet.   Every placer miner was allowed 100 feet following the bed of the  stream, the breadth being the breadth  of the valley.   Three or four adjacent  claims were usually worked as one enterprise by the  co-operation   of  the  owners.   The stream was usually diverted to one side for the purpose of  getting at the gold bearing ground,  and a sluice was made of boards in a  rectangular form and put up in an inclined position on rough  stone abutments and a stream of water was constantly maintained.  The gravel extracted from the bed  of the creek was thrown on a rough  grating made of pine slats and placed  about 2 inches apart. The floor of the  sluice was lined with pine wood gratings placed longitudinally. The gold  and other heavy materials fell into the  hollows between the gratings, where  they were protected from the wash of  the current passing over them. In  instances boards with shallow transverse notches and the latter being filled with mercury were used in addition  to and alternately with the gratings.  This arrangement was known as the  Hungarian riffle.  For the purpose of getting out all  the gravel it was necessary to establish  a system of drainage as the hold deepened. This was accomplished by installing a small undershot wheel in the  free current of the exit water of the  sluice,  which raised the water from a  Since early spring, fruit growers and  farmers, big and small, have lost no  time, in looking after their holdings,  and the result is seen in the luxurious  growth that everywhere meets the eye.  That magnificent stretch of alfalfa of  Frank Richter's, some 130 acres'iu one  block, awaiting the mowing machines,  is a drawing card that is bound to captivate visitors who come to'the. valley.  But it is his peerless orchard that  takes the. greater part of Mr. Richter's  time these days, and while he can get  hands to help in the haying he finds it  difficult to get competent help for  work in the orchard.  Last winter was a most trying one  to the fruit industry all over the continent, and in some of the warmest localities the trees suffered most. In  Mr. Richter's orchard the peach crop  appears to have fared worst, and portions of the orchard that were sheltered from the north wind seem to have  been less fortunate than those more  exposed. The apple crop will not be  as heavy as usual, but plums, apricots  &c, appear well-loaded. The damage  to his almond trees, some of which  suffered severely, is most regretted by  Mr. Richter.  In his orchard and garden he is waging ceaseless war with the weeds, out  of which he takes a good deal of real  satisfaction, for a rank growth of  weeds, as long as they are kept down,  indicates richness in the soil.  The young orchards setoiut last year  oh the Keremeos Land Company's property for themselves and those, who  purchased from them seem to have  come on very well, and the ground in  most cases is being kept in good order.  Along the range between Richter's  and Mrs. Daly's that has been supplied  with water from the new flume, are  many fine-looking young orchards,  some looking better than others, which  shows that individual holdings will  respond to the particular treatment  given them. One particularly healthy  one is that of Mr. Jelly, and some who  favor the idea of home grown nursery  OF TRADE  REORGANIZES  The Hedley  Board of Trade.  Prepares for Work  AFTER A REFHESIIIATt MP  New Blood Is Added and New Officers  Elected���������Prospects Better for  '    United    Work.  trees had this advantage, coming as  they did from the nursery of Martin  Burrill at Grand Forks.  OREGON NURSERY COMPANY.  On a portion of their ground which  is down nearer the. level of Keremeos  ci-eek, the Oregon Nursery Co. have  commenced operations. They have 10  acres under lease in which they have  planted 10,000 dormant pear buds, 75,-  000 dormant peach buds, 1A tons of  peach pits, 50,000 apple seedlings, 50,-  000 apple grafts and 10,000 dormant  apple buds, and all seem to be doing  well, even the peach pits having broken  through the ground and started sunward. They expect to have some stock  ready for the market this fall and  much more next spring.  Much interest at present is centering  on the Webster estate, recently purchased by Mr. C. A. Macdonald and  now being divided into 10 and 5-acre  lots. The splendid results in fruitgrowing, or for that part, of anything  which Mr. Bullock-Webster attempted  to grow, has amply demonstrated the  value of the property, and only the  disadvantage of being cut oil' by the  river prevented it being better known  to visitors. The property itself is of  considerable extent, and when divided  up will support a good large population ; besides, the existence of other  farms over then? will demand the construction of a bridge in the near future, and then the property will be  next door to everywhere.  The meeting called for Monday evening last for the purpose of resurrecting  the Board of Trade was eminently successful, and members of the organization have every reason to feel encouraged that it will again pursue its  career of usefulness; for those who  may think that its efforts of two years  ago were barren of results, are not  well-informed as to Avhab had been accomplished.  A young growing town like Hedley  that is without some, oiganized body  to guard its interests and to secure  concerted action when such is required,  is out of luck. Lack of persistence or  of sustained effort has unfortunately  shown too plainly in our dealings in  the past, and will continue to do so,  unless we all of us make up our., minds  to shake oft' all tendency to listlessness  or sloth.  Monday night's meeting showed  some new faces, and while tlie old officers were only too willing to draft  these by a species of commercial conscription ; that does not mean that the  old 'nns will take any the less interest,  but on the contrary it is their opportunity to teach a valuable lesson by  showing how members may attend  meetings and aid in the work of the  Board, so that the new officers may be  spared the disheartening experience of  either finding an insufficient number  present to form a quorum or of seeing  quaker methods obtain in shoving  through the business.  J. D. Brass, as head of the old organization, occupied the chair, and in  opening the meeting outlined the direction that it was desirable re-organization should take.  A.  Megraw,   secretary-treasurer of  the old   organization,   presented  the  financial statement of receipts and expenditures,  showing total receipts of  $159.50; accounts paid, $75.02, leaving a  balance of $S4.ISon hand and in bank.  There were also outstanding accounts  owing by the Board,  of $10.95 in the  aggregate;   and   there was   due  the  Board from uncollected entrance fees  and   quarterly   dues   amounting   to  $119.50.  The new officers elected were :  President���������R. G. Shier.  Vice-president���������John Love.  Sec'y-treasurer���������L. G. MacITaffie.  Executive Committee���������F. Fraser, E.  D. Boeing, W. F. Revely, A. Megraw  and F. H. French.  RAILWAY   WAR.  M. K. Rodgers Has Taste of Hoodlum-  ism in   Alaska.  Concluded 011 Pngc Four.  THE     STATION.  The work done on the V. V. <fc E. in  location of their station and preparing  the yards by filling in with gravel  from the immense gravel bank at  hand, has wrought a complete transformation in that locality. This portion is close to the river and nearly  the same level, and at the period of  flood tide may not be as attractive to  buyers as later on in the season. In  all probability, the lots further west  may be more popular for a while, although some of the building operations  now under way are on the lower  ground. With the laying of the steel  and the inauguration of train service  a few weeks hence, this portion will  assume a much busier aspect.  The scrimmage between the construction crews of the C. P. It. and G.  N. R. forces in Myers Creek two years  ago, wasn't a patch to the circus which  M. K. Rodgers has on his hands in-  Alaska. In building the Copper River  & Northwestern railway, of which he  has charge, an opposition railway concern that is building into the district  has undertaken to oppose him crossing  their track.  Accordingly they have gone to work  and blown up his track at a certain  point of vantage. They were disposed  to carry everything with a high hand  and in the absence of constituted authority sufficient to cope with the disturbance, Mr. Rodgers made application to the government for United  States troops.  Earlier in the spring he mot with an  annoying loss from having a large  scow load of powder wrecked on transferring it from the boat to a, lighter.  Evidently Mr. Rodgers will conclude  that there are worse places in which  to work than British Columbia, where  acts of violence are, as a rule, severely  punished and property rights are respected.  70-  > THE  HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   JUNE   6,   1907.  Indians to  be enumerated /with the  others.  The proyinuial government should  ���������j go thoroughly  into   the  matter and  issued on .-Thursdays, by ibe Hkim.kv Oazkttk   ������ ' ...  I'iuxti.vc! AMI I'i'Hi.isiii.Nii Company,-      i find out the real tacts  ot   the case to  1,imitkp.   at licillcy.  B.C. !       ���������   ��������� ' . .  their  actions   concerning   it.  Che 1Mk$ Gazette  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  lgovern  V'cr ,Vear   .Sis' Months...  ; Kye.n allowing that the  vast acreage  held   hy  the Indians in   the S'unilka-  i ineen is no more than they are entitled  j to in law and equity, it would be infin-  Advertising Rates  Measurement, 12 lines to tho inch.   '���������'.  Land Notices���������Curtillcates of nniirovcniont. <'t<. ,       ,,..... , 1   ,    ,.  S".(Klfor 60-day notices, and S5.00 forW-day   itely better tor themselves anil   better  for the country to   reduce   the   allot-  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch, ������1.00 for one insertion, 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch.'  10 cents per line for first insertion and a  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements-One inch per month.,  ft1.-J.~i; over 1 inch and up to -I inches, SI.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space tlr.ni four inches, on  ii.pplication.nvl.es will be given.of reduced  charges, based on si/.e of space and length  of time.  Advertisements will bo changed once every  inonth if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. I'm- changes oftencr 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.  incut to about 20 acres each, break up  into small holdings and sell the balance at the prices which land is now  bringing in the district, and place the  proceeds in an Indian fund from which  the tribe could draw the interest  scnii-annuallv or as they might desire.  l"uU Moon  ���������27th  i^-sS-^vafe  Now  Moon  11 th  Last quar.  ���������Ith  r'irs  t ci uar.  'JOtli.  1907  J CN.E  1907  Sun. Mon.  Tues. Wed. TIhi. Fri. Sat.  .  1  2       3  ���������1       5       (5  7  ���������s  9     10  11     12     13  14  15  10     17  18     19     20  21  22  23     24  25     2G     27  28  29  30   '  EDITORIAL  COMMENTS  improvement in the roadway, fori  the present road- in that locality is re-1  markable for its short, stiff grades arid  break-back curves around boulders, j  The ditch which will convey the water j  from Ashnola creek .will -cross the |  river a little below Cold creek, and!  will be held at a sufficiently high grade  to deliver water on all the bench lands j  of the Keremeos Land Co. that are at!  present unprovided for.            , ' j  ___ __ _ -^ _|  NOTICE.  wcooooooooooncooo������5occoeoocccoccccoc  :   BANK ������Far :  BRITISH NORTH AMERICA   ��������� ^������������������ Established 1836���������- ��������� ���������  OXE OF THE OLDEST HANKS DOING HUSIXKSS IN THIS COUNTRY.  5li HUANCHKS IX CANADA AND THI! U. S. '  ������,I FAUMKHS afforded every facility  in their Hanking business.    ������f KALE  NO'l ES cached or taken for collection.    II Drafts bought ;    "  sold.  .. _    bough;  II Prompt attention given to collections  and,  INDIAN RESERVATIONS.  Tiie activity in* land at Keremeos  and in the lower Similkameen, and the  recent purchase of Brushy Bottom,  has brought home to us in Hedley the  disability under which we lie in the  tying up of so much valuable, land  in Indian reservations. When one  drives down' the valley and compares  the. condition of some of the beautiful  flats between here and Keremeos with  land that is commanding good figures  elsewhere in the district and being  brought under cultivation, the handicap becomes'all the more apparent,  and the question of Indian reservations as brought out in the Digby Island and Metlakhatla reserves, takes  on a new interest.  From the conflict that has arisen  between the federal and provinicial  governments in regard to Indian  lands in the vicinity or' Prince Rupert  and the controversy over the same, it  appears that the exact provisions  made by the province of British Columbia with the Dominion were becoming so much obscured that a misconception existed as to the nature of  our obligations in that connection.  The debate in the legislature when the  matter was up last winter disclosed a  few features that should be followed  up, and it will be a great misfortune  for the province if party rancor should  prevail to such an extent that the interests 01 the province should suffer by  subordinating them to the interests of  parly. In the discussion alio ye referred to it caine out that the amount  of land which the. province originally  agreed to turn over to the trusteeship  of the Dominion for the use and bene-;  fit of the Indians, was only 20 acres!  per head and there was nothing in the j  ai-Crcenii-iil   to   warrant  the   inference!  I  that as the tribes decreased in population the same aggregate allotment  should remain with them.  In the Siniilkaineen if the total acreage held by them as reservations were  divided by the total bona fide Indian  population, it would show an acreage  per capita very far in excess of the  original allotment. It has also been  claimed (but whether this can be substantiated or not remains to be seen)  that the Indian census of reservations  in the Similkameen represents a number that is considerably above the.  proper number of bona, fide British  Columbia Indians in the valley, and  that the way in which the officials of  the Indian department have been fooled  is to bring in families  of Washington  The happy-go-lucky manner in which  the Canadian customs department is  administered, and especially its work  in this district was seen last week in  the visit of a, one-legged mendicant  tramp from the United States, to Hedley anil Keremeos. In the United  States, customs officials seem to be officials under the Immigration department as well, and no foreigner is allowed to land at any port for collection  of customs who is likely to become a  charge upon the country. Here a beggar practising his calling conies boldly  into the. country, sticking his begging  cards under the nose of everyone he  meets, and is allowed to do so, with  the result that he is not a week in the  country until he shows that he is as  proficient in thieving as in begging.  Fellows of that kind shouldn't be allowed into the country at all, and all  Canadian collectors of customs should  be inade responsible for seeing that  they are turned at the line, to go back  and do their begging and thieving at  home. The representative for Yale-  Cariboo should see that his constituency is i)ro tec ted in this respect.  Certificate of Improvements.  "SUNRISE" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Osoyoos Mining- Division of Yale District.  Where located:   Olalla Camp.  TAKK-NOTICK that I, Ii. H. Parkinson, as  * : agent for Jerome L. Driunhcller, l<\ M. C.  No. HlofXi, and "W. H. Yawkey, F. M. C. No.  B4507, intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  to apply to the cMining Recorder for a. Certificate of .improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  AND FURTHER, take notice that action,  under section 37, must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Sth day of April, A. D. 1907.  1(5-!)  Ricuakh H. Paukinson.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTJIENT  Deposits of $1.00 and upwards received.    Interest paid every three months.  L Hedley Branch,       -       -       L. Q. TlacHAFFIE, Manager  NOTICE,  SIXTY DAYS AFTER DATE I shall apply  to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for permission to purchase Forty acres  (more or less) of mountain land, commencing tit  a post at the south-east corner of Lot 10 S. and  marked "K. A. Loo's-South West Corner,"  thenco north 20 chains, thenco east 20 chains,  thence south 20 chains, thence west 20 chains  to point of commencement.  Ev A.  L K E.  Dated at Fairvicw, B.C.,' April 12th, 1S>07.     1-1-9  KEREMEOS NOTES.  Work is progressing on the grounds  of the Oregon Nursery Co., and this  year's planting is all doing well.  A one-legged beggar did the town  last week, and to help out the alms  he broke into a shack and stole some  raxors which he sold to a Chinaman.  In addition to the hotel of George  Kirby and the blacksmith shop of P.  Bromley in course of construction on  the new townsite, the Keremeos Land  Co. are putting up a temporary office.  .Tas. Reith of the Central Hotel is  rusticating for a week or two near  Princeton with his brother. Too long  hours and confinement to the house  has produced a run down effect which  only a week or two of rest could benefit.  The return baseball match between  Keremeos and Nighthawk, -which was  played at Nighthawk, reversed the  former match, the victory going this  time to Nighthawk on a score of 29 to  13. It was unlucky for Keremeos to  win last time on that 13 score.  ]\lr. C. A. Macdonnldleft on Friday's  stage but is expected back this week.  The work of dividing the Webster  property, on which .T. P. Gordon, C. E.  is engaged is going on briskly and the  property is to lie placed on the market right away.  Haying is now in full blast at Keremeos. Mr. V. Richter started in last  week on his first crop of alfalfa, which  appears to be better this year than  ever and will yield a fine crop. He has  130 acres of it, but is so well equipped  with labor-saving appliances, mowers,  rakes, gatherers and stackers, that a  large quantity of hay may be bandied  in a short time. ,  The work which the Keremeos Land  Co. did last year in cleaning out Keremeos creek has had a beneficial effect  in letting off the surplus water without any flooding of adjacent lands.  By confining the water to the creek  channel, too, it will have a better opportunity during flood-time of deepening its bed and making room for a  larger volume in flood-time.  The camp for the Keremeos Land  Co.s big water ditch is now established and they are ready to put all the  men to work who may come along.  As the course of the ditch interferes  with the present wagon road in parts,  they will change the road in several  places.   This will evidently mean an  NOTICE.  NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that. 00 days  after date, I intend to apply to the Hon.  Chief Commissioner of Lands & Works for permission to ijurcha.se the following described  land, situate on the east side of Okanagan  Lake, B.C.: Commencing at the south east  corner post of M. L. Crichton's purchase land,  running thence south 20 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence north 20'chains, thenco cast SO  chains to point of commencement, comprising  the north half of the south-west quarter of  Section 15. Township 2S, and tlie north half of  the south-east quarter of Section 10, Tp. 2S.  Dated April 12th. 1807.  15-9 ,B. E. CRICHTON.  r  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN    flEDb&y, B. 6.   Notice of Forfeiture.  To Thomas Karquhnr and any person or persons to whom he may have transferred his  interests in the Maple Leaf and Long Shot  mineral claims, situated on Dividend  Mountain, in tlie Osoyoos Mining Division  of Yale District.  YOU are hereby required to take notice that  1 have expended for assessments and for  recording certificates of work done on tho  above claims, the sum of three hundred and  forty-live dollars and fifty cents (������,'{-15.50), being  an expenditure necessary to enable me to hold  said claims, and you are hereby required to  contribute your share or proportion of sueh  expenditure, together with all costs of advertising. If you fail or refuse to contribute such  amount, including advertising, within 90 days  from date of first publication of this notice in  the Hedley Gazette, your interest will become  vested in me, your co-owner, under the provisions of the "Mineral Act and Amending Acts."  Dated this 20th day of April. 1!)07.  15-13  W. .1. GARBUTT.  Notice of Forfeiture.  TttE,  LEADING HOTEL OF  THE,  SIMILKAMEEN VALLEY  This house is new and strictly first class  in every respect, being equipped with all  modern conveniences���������electric light, telephone, baths, etc.        : :       Rates moderate.  W. T. ATHERTON,  Proprietor.  "When in Keremeos  STOP AT  The Ce  TWEDDLE ������. REITH, Proprietors.  To H. \V. Yates and any person or persons to  whom he may have transferred his interests  in the Maid of the Mist and War Cloud  mineral claims, situated at Camp Hedley,  in the Osoyoos Division of Yale District.  ���������yOU are hereby required to take notice that  1    I have expended for assessments and for  recording certificates  of work done  on the  above claims, the sum of two hundred and five  dollars (������205). being an expenditure necessary  to enable me to hold said claims, and you arc  hereby required to contribute your share or  proportion of such expenditure, together with  all cost of advertising. . If you fail or refuse to  contribute such amount, including advertising,  within ninety days from date of first publication of this notice in the Hedley Gazette, your  interest will become vested in mo, your co-  owner, under the provisions of the "Mineral.  Act and Amending Acts."  Dated this 20th day of April, 1907.  13-13  J.\s. Fkaskk Campbell.  Notice of Forfeiture  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to,the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  it  K  at  *  at  it  K  at  at  at  *  at  K  K  it  K  *������  *i  K  *  K  at  a?  WHEN YOU HANKER POK  Fresh Beef,     Pork or Mutton  Cured Meats,  CALL UP F������MONE No. 5  AND TELL YOUR WANTS TO  ?  St  i  I  %*M*M*MW&MM^^^  10-13  I. L. DEAKDOKFI  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  #     *     #     *     *  .  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and First-Glass  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  To Thomas Anderson and any person or persons to whom lie or they may have transferred his interest in the Kavnge Mineral  Claim, situated on Sixteen Mile Creek in  the Osoyoos Division of Vale District.  ���������\7oii arc hereby required to take notice that I  1       have expended for assessments and fur  Xvo '"Lnf the"^nn'of "hree tndi'd and \ @@@@^@@@@@@^@*@@@@@@@@������@@^@^@^������@���������  @  f ������  'even and a halt' dollars ( 8307.50 ), being an expenditure necessary to enable me to hold said  claim, and.voiiii.ru hereby required to contribute your share or proportion of such expenditure, together with all costs of advertising. If  you fail or refuse to contribute such amount,  including advertising, within ninety days from  date of first publication in the Hedley Cassette,  your interest will become vested in me. your  co-owner, under the provisions of the Mineral  Act and Amending Acts.  Dated this 2!lth day of April, A. D. 1007.  ������  m  m  m  m  A   Large   Consignment   of  Spring Hats Just Arrived  GENUINE PANAMA, TEXTILE PANAMA,  EINE STKAWS and LINENS in all shapes and  prices to choose from. Also n large assortment of  FINE FELTS.    Inspect our stock before buying !  I   Men's Furnishing Store   |  at ���������u*rMW���������������^fo&&%l&Mm&A&Witl>r*+m.  yiH^S^SSIttmm'm.^^IS  ':\Va^&ie(������BW������rj*w������ w~  ^.L���������:.,.���������  -i'i*a������"a*������oi������������i������li.������,,.*A*iw*,)*iiM,,���������  ���������-���������<*. i-x-u-.m u������j i* j rrLii mrjufi'i* r������  THE'  HEDLEY.   GAZEITE,., ^jUNE G,   1907.  Headquarters for all Stage Lines  Express Office in Connection  Your wants for Livery or Team  Work will be attended to  by culling Phone 12.  W.   F.  REVELY,   Proprietor  Town and Distrfct.  CLAUDEt & WYNNE  METALLURGISTS and  TUNING ENGINEERS  1   MINES and MILLS EXAMINED  SAMPLED and REPORTED ON.,,  Samples  by imvil receive prompt  attention. Correspondence solicited.  PRINCETON and   ROSSLAND  H. H. Claudkt, Assoc. Inst. M.M.,  Member Am. Inst. M.E., Rossland.  L. C. Wynne, Assoc. Inst. M. ,M.,  Late Assayer LeRoi.      ParNCETON.  I  i  s  i  HOTEL  1HEDLEY  K  at  at  .������.  i  I  t  %  at  I  1  at  at  K  *i  K  at  *  at  *  at  H  Under  New  Management  THE BEST PROVIDED  IX KITCHEN AND BAR  A ND EVEBT CAKE  TAKEN FOR THE COMFORT OI? P A T R O N S.  GIBBON   and  Mcdonald  Pro p ri et o r s  1  I  St  %  St  SI  SI-  St  St  St  SI  %  St  St  St  I  3  St  SEEDS, TREES,  PLANTS  for the farm, garden, lawn, boulevard or conservatory. Acclimated  stock. Oldest established nursery  on the Mainland.  NO Seedless Apples  NO Pitless Plums  NO Cobless Corn  Just old, reliable, approved varieties at reasonable prices.   AVe do  do not even supply any kings or  presidents just    the     common  British Columbian is good enough  for our trade.  Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps,  Sprayino- Material, Greenhouse Plants, Cut Flowers.  \Ve do business on our own  grounds���������have no rent to pay, and  and are prepared to meet all competition.  Let me price your list before you  place your order.  Catalogue free,  M. J. HENRY,  3010 Westminster Road, Vancouver.  ;   :B. Stone Kennedy of the Star was  'in town on Monday.      W. .0.' McGregor and W. Linton,  commercial travellers of Vancouver  were in to w,n this week.  One. hundred inen are. wanted by the  .Keremeos Land Co. to work ' on their  big irrigation ditch.  .LT. .Armstrong went out to Penticton on Monday morning, but is ex-  gected hack in a week or so;  Mrs. H.S. Joyner left on Wednesday of last, week for Seattle to visit  her daughter, Mrs. M. K. Rodgers.  The north end has been torn out of  the cyanide portion of the. stamp...'mill  to allow the addition of niore vats.  Mr. A. K.Anderson who spent the  winter in Wadswdrth, Nevada, returned to Hedley last week, and reports an  'enlovable trip. '���������  a*. ,   ' '  The Keremeos Land Co. are looking  for men,to work oh their big irrigation ditch, and will employ 100 if they  can get them.  .1. A. Nesbitt has opened up an implement iinporium in Penticton and  asks inspection of his wares. See his  announcement;  Mrs. A. D. Brdomfield, of Midway,  who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Swanson, Princeton for a week returned on Tuesday on her way back.  The new steamer Okanagan is now  .making daily trips on Okanagan lake.  She reaches Okanagan landing at 11  a. m. and is back in Penticton at 6 p.m.  T. Bradshaw's ranch at Fifteen-mile  is pretty as a picture these days. He  has his irrigation ditch from Fifteen  mile creek working in good shape, and  the trees, grass and grain are alike  healthy and luxurious.  Mr. Henry Bahrs came in on Thursday night's stage, and took a run up  to the Oregon where work is still in  progress on the tunnel. On Saturday  he started for Loomis, but will be in  again in a few days.  J. Gillan was down at Bradshaw's  this week doing some pipe-fitting.  This spriug he has had lots to do in  that line, and has been called on to  relieve, numerous house-holders from  their, troubles. Though he performs  on the pipes, he doesn't claim to be a  piper.  Chas. Camsell, geologist of the Canadian Geological Survey, who is in  charge of the party which will work  Camp Hedley this summer came in on  Thursday last. They are at present  camped a short distance up Twenty  mile, and are running some base lines  preparatory to getting out the map  upon which the geological formations  of the camp will be plotted.  A number of land-seekers passed  through during the past week bound  for the Ootsa Lake country. They  were all from points in the United  States and while some parties were  doing the journey with saddle horses  and pack animals, the old prairie  schooner was plentifully in evidence,  the settlers taking along their families  and their stock of horses and cattle.  Jas. A. Dale was found guilty at the  Greenwood assizes, of the liiurder of  JosephCelle, at Carmi,;, and was sentenced to be hanged on July 18th.  Among the'smaller properties in Similkameen yalley to be picked up recently was that of Frank Thornton,  upon which Mr. Macdonald obtained  an option about a week ago. The  Thornton place is small, but if properly irrigated would make a valuable  holdinc.  AH the Imiians.il!. the Siniilkaineen  and Okanagan were out, at Penticton  for the. past week or more attending  the Corpus Chris'ti festival exercises of  the Romish Oblat Indian mission.  While, they were gone their holdings  were running themselves, and the irrigation ditches working as perversely  as they coulddeaviiig the portions that  needed water to shrivel up in the heat  and the portions that didn't need it to  drown out. ���������.. Down, at Charlie Squa-  kim's, his ditch was Hooding the road  for days and cutting it up. The noble  red man in ��������� his devotional exercises  evidently hasn't been taught that  there'are,times when he should 'watch  as well as pray.'      .������������������..������������������..���������  Richter's townsite at Ivcreine.o.s  Centre is now on the market. Good  openings for all kinds of business. T.  W. Coleman, Agent.  A limited number of lots in Richter's  townsite at Keremeos Centre are how  on the market. Corner lots, $160; inside lots. $125. Terms. T. W. Cole7  man, Agent.  ���������>  j*  Just* Opened Up at*  SHATFORDS'  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending June 1st :  May 26  27  2S  29  30  31  .Tun    1  AT THE MINE.  ���������Maximum  .. 02 ���������������������������'������������������.  GO        .  .. 60  60  ���������-.-.-     -   65    ���������   .  ..       61 ���������--���������-;  61  -Minimum  35  36  ' '4.0 .  3S  10  .. 36  31  Average, maximum temperature 63.  Average minimum do 37.  Mean temperature '  50.  Snowfall for week   0.   ins., rain  .1  COKHESl'OXDING- WKKK OV LAST VI2A11  Highest maximum temperature 0-1-  Average maximum do 53.  Lowest minimum do 27.  Averag  j minimum  do  32.  Mean  do  42.5C  AT  THE MILL..  Maximum  Mi  limum  May 20  74  39  27  77  ���������16  28  76  45  29  SO  -17  30  # .  SI  ���������  31  SO  ���������  .Tun  1  . .  SI  ���������  BIDS WANTED  IMMEDIATELY  Bids are asked by the undersigned  for collecting logs in the Similkameen  river between Hedley and Keremeos,  and delivering them in boom at Keremeos.     For further particulars apply  to  S. L. SMITH  1-i For Hedley Lumber Co.  The Greenwood Times is satisfied  that construction work will proceed  forthwith on the V. V. <fc E. past Keremeos and claims to have inside information that the contract from Keremeos to Hedley and Princeton has  been re-let to .T. W. Stewart and Co.  and instructions given to rush the  work with the least possible delay.'  It was always understood that J. W.  Stewart <fc Co had the contract, and  in November last their superintendent  drove over the route to size up conditions. If, as the Times says, there  has been any re-letting of tho contract, the inference is una voidable  that at some stage or other the intention was to defer building up further  than Keremeos.  Rev. R. W. Hibbert pi-cached his  farewell sermon in the Methodist  church on Sunday evening thus winding up a signally successful ministry  in Hedley. Mr. Hibbert had the fortunate faculty of being able to put  himself in the place of those with  whom lie came in contact and look at  things from their stand-point, and  while he never wavered from principle, this ready adaptability to circumstances and readiness to lend a, helping band had the desired effect of enabling him to get in close touch with  those among whom he lived and gain  their confidence. In going to Penticton he will not be so far removed but  that his Hedley friends may hope to  see him occasionally. On Tuesday  evening a farewell social was held in  the chmch which was well attended.  Refreshments were served, and a purse  was presented to Mr. Hibbert by his  friends in token of their appreciation  of his work here.  Average maximum temperature 7S.42  Average minimum (to  ,      ���������  Mean do ���������  Rainfall for the week    .27   inches  COUUESI'ONDINO. WKKK 01-' LAST YKAU  Highest maximum temperature 72  Average do do       ,, 69.42  Lowest minimum do 40.  Average do do 42.  Mean do 55.71   HEADQUARTERS FOR   AGRICULTURAL  IMPLEMENTS  Wagons, Disc Harrows,  Pr.ows, Cultivators (hand  and horse), Buogies, Hay  Rakes. Mowers, Drag  Harrows. 'Won*our.' Pr.ow  ATTA Cl IM ENT,    S IS PA It.VTl) IIS,  Si'RAY Pumps (air compressor  and hand force),    ::    Gk.vmo-  PMONKS  \*   ViCTOU   HlOCOItDS,  Spectacles,    Stekkoscoimc '  Views.  Figures quoted by mail. Mail  Orders promptly attended to.  ppg'ni'Ay.w-ii'iwL'awi' ������������������: 'irarrr.1; w.?^miiM  ELLIS ST., PENTICTON, B. C.  THE  "<<i^i������"da"A"������^^^^^^^0a^^0c������^n<rt^Vi',4"a<������'S������^  as  as  as  as  A"  3t  at  a"  as  as  at  as  a,"  s  ������s  B"  ������>"  ft"  ������>������  ft"  K  K  st  Great Nortliern  Hotel  Princeton  Is noted over the entire district for excellence of both table  :   :   :   :      mill bar.       :   :   :   :  All tho wants of the travelling  public   carefully   attended   to.  ���������^���������^���������^^a^^vp������������^a^H^^^^^^'^^^^H^'n*Sws  A shipment of Men's Up-to-date Dressy  Summer Suits, and another shipment of  Ladies' and  Gentlemen's Canvas Shoes.  T Our stock of Summer Shirts, Underwear, Sox etc., beats anything to be seen  ������������������ ���������in the country.   i^ WE HAVE THE GOODS, AND  WE WANT YOU  TO  SEE  THEM :  Shatfords,  Limited.  Stores at>  FAIRVIEW  and  HEDLEY  i  t  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  J  ���������  i  ���������  Keremeos New Townsite  Now On the Market.  The V. V. & E. Railway Station will be in the  centre of the town.  Now is the time to get your lots,  before the first  train comes up the valley.  Choice 1. 2 and 3 acre lots all around town site.  The 10 acre Fruit lots are going fast.    Just a few  left.    Now is the time to double, your money.  [���������'or Full Particulars Apply to  Keremeos Land Co., Keremeos, B.C.  .1. J. Armstrong, Manager  Town Lots  $100,   $200  and $250  1, 2 "and 3 Acre  Lots $300 Acre  10 Acre Lots  $200 per Acre  Terms Easy  L. f_ E T IN  Great Northern Railway  Route of the  Oriental  Limited  and Fast Mail  THE SHORT WAY  LEAVES OROVILLE DAILY 5:00 A. M.; ARRIVES 10:15 P- M.  Comfortable and Fast Service to  Seattle, Vancouver, Vic=  toria &  Eastern  Points  M. COSTELLO,     -    Agent,     ���������������    Oroville, Wash.  P. H. BURNHAfl, D. F. & P. A., Grand Forks, B. C.  DIRECT   CONNECTIONS   AT    SPOKANE   WITH  EAST   AND   WESTBOUND   OVERLAND   TRAINS THE  HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   JUNE  6,   1907.  PLACER DEPOSITS OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Continued from First Page.  ���������  sump at the lower end of tlie claim by  the agency of a chain of buckets.  The sluices' were usually put up at a  higher elevation than was the practice  in European mines of that day, as'the  chief end was to obtain a rapid current  and, therefore, power to work over  large quantities of gravel, etc. in a  short time regardless of the loss resulting from such an inefficient method;  It was estimated at the time by  competent miners that the loss of gold  thus incurred was half the total contents of the entire ground.  The washing.of Rock creek gravels  in.18(11-02 was carried on continuously  for a period, varying" from three, to six  days according to the richness of the  material worked, when the water was  shut off and the contents of the sluice  collected. .These comprised two kinds:  (1) fluid amalgam from which the gold  .was obtained by filtering through  buckskin and the ignition of the solid  alloy of the remaining gold and .mercury and auriferous black sand which  was concentrated from ..magnetite in  the usual way.  it has been estimated by a competent authority that tho earnings of the  300 placer miners who worked on Rock  creek between September, 1SG1, and  September, 1S62, amounted to an average of $0.50 for every man that worked, or. a total per day for the whole  force of $1,950 or $585,000 for the year.  The same authority estimates that  only half the gold in the Hungarian  fifties was saved. Thus gold of the  total value of $1,170,000 was collected  in the sluices of Rock creek in IS01-02,  but half of it was lost in the process of  washing.  At Boundary creek, about 7 miles  east of Rock ci-eek, placer mining began a little later, but it was abandoned  about the same time that Rock creek  placers were deserted, due to the rush  to Cariboo and Oregon fields.  it was found in the early days that  auriferous-gravels were generally present in the lower levels of the Eraser,  the Similkameen, Pend d'Oreille, Kettle and Columbia rivers. The chief  points at which workings were carried  on were: (1) In the canyon of the  Fraser north of Fort Hope. (2) In the  south branch of the Siniilkaineen near  Vermillion Forks (in the vicinity of  Princeton). (3) In the lower part of  Similkameen valley between Haynes'  bouse and the Okanagan. (4) At Rock  and Boundary creeks, two small tributaries of the Kettle- river. (5) In the  lower part of the Pend d'Oreille. valley  near Fort Shepherd, and (6) at various  points on the Columbia between Fort  Shepherd and Fort Colville.  The placers on the south branch of  the Siniilkaineen were chiefly carried  on by Chinese and were abandoned at  the beginning of the winter of 1801,  but some desultory work was continued to the present day on all the placer  streams of early days.  On the lower Siniilkaineen and the  large rivers the time of working was  limited to tjie early spring, the autumn  and the early months of winter previous to and after the annual floods.  The ground worked lay between  high and low water marks and as  much of the ordinary bed of the ri veins could be unwutered by building  wing dams from the. shore. On the  Pend d'Oreille river a large quantity  of ujold was obtained from the small  and  irregular deposits brought down  PMPER1  Is  A  Good,  Safe   I nvestment  And  Will  Make  Money  Hedley  is the supply point for the Nickel Plate mountain, on which is situated the famous "Nickel  Plate"���������the richest gold mine in Canada���������and many other  promising mines and prospects. It is the mining and business  centre of the ,  ���������imi!  the new mining district which has already been proven, by a  small amount of development Avork, to be one of the richest  gold, copper and coal mining sections of  British Columbia.  ...PRICE OF LOTS...  Scott Ave. (main st.) ...  ............. $400 to $600  Other Streets............  .....'-...... .$200 to $400.  .... 1 civ/rid....  HEDLEY is the chief town on the route of the proposed  Cpast-rKootonay Railway; and with the advent of this road,  which is assured in the near future, it will unquestionably  become a large and important city, and town lots will bring  big returns on-money invested at the present time.  1-3 Cash; balance in 3 and  6 months, with interest at  the rate of 6 per cent.  For  Who  Purchase a few Lots before the Railway Comes  For Rial! F*airtiot4lQ.rs, Maps Etc.,  ��������� rtt^PL-Y   TO ���������  L. W. SHATFORD,  Secretary and ITanager,  y City Townsite Go'y, Ltd.  -      ���������--.��������� HEDLEV, B.C.  passing with some, at least, as being  moderately abstemious, but after he  has seen most of his customers and  was sufficiently on velvet to allow  himself more latitude he became gay,  bibulous, and to those who couldn't see  things his way, was abusive. The  purchase of the artificial leg was evidently the last thing in the world he  had any notion of carrying into effect,  for such a thing would spoil the elegant graft by means of which he would  be able, if he Avished, to supply a centipede with a change of cork legs for  every day in the week and brass-  mounted ones for Sunday. As a fakir,  he was the cheekiest of the cheeky ;  pass him on.  NOTICE.  NOTICE.  NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVFAT that the undersigned will, at the next meeting: of the  Board of Licence Commissioners for the Nicola  Licensing District, apply for a transfer of the  hotel licence granted in respect of the Hotel  .Similkanieon, in Hedley, H.O., from Ambrose  "VleDcrinott to W. T. Atherton.  Dated this 10th day of May, 1907.  IS-:-) " A. McDKRMOTT.  NOTICE.  VTOTICEis hereby given that, 00 day's after  ���������'���������' date, I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and works for permission  to purchase the following: described land, situate in Township 17 in, Similkanieon Division of  Yale District, and move particularly described  as follows:��������� Commencing at the X.W. corner  of Lot S)00, on tho loft bank of the Siniilkaineen  river, thence east HO chains more or less to the  centre of the south boundary of the .8. W. :\ of  Section 20, thence north 20 {diains, thence west  20 chains more or less to tho'Similkniiieon river,  thence southerly and following- the left bank of  tlie Siiuilkanieen Hiver to tho point of commencement, containing 50 acres more or less.  C. A. STOESS.  Keremeos, B. C., May 3, 1907.    . 17-!)  ^atiM'*'*'*'*'*'*^  NOTICE.  IVTOTICK is hereby given that, 00 days afi  *���������*     date, I intend to apply to the Chief Co  after  ���������om-  missioner off Lands and Works for permission  to purchase 820 acres of third class land being  the north half of Section 31. Tp. 53, in the Similkameen Land District. Kequired for range.  Dated at Fail-view this 30th day of April, 1007.  HIRAM IXGLE-E.     .  17-!) per R. H. Parkinson, agent  The Commercial Hotel  Hedley,   B.C.  HEADQUARTERS   FOR   MINING   MEN.  TABLE AND BAR FIRST-CLASS.  RATES MODERATE.  St  St  SI  St  i  S4  St  St  i  St  St  ss.  Frank  B. McArthur,   -   -   Manager    |  NOTICE.  SIXTY DAYS after date I intend to apply to  the Hon. the Chief Commissioner of hands  and Works for permission to purchase the following described lands in the Siniilkaineen Division" of Yule District: Commencing at the  X. E, cornerof Lot (i72, thence East 10 chains to  tho X. W. corner of Lot 2551, thence South 10  chains to the S. W. corner of Lot 2551. thence  West 10 chains to the S. E. corner of Lot 072,  thence North 10 chains to point of commencement.  F. M. HATHURST,  pot-M. C. KENDALL  Attorney  Penticton. li. C May. 1th, 1!K)7. 17-!)  'M'OTTCE is hereby given that. 00 days after  ���������*���������' date, I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and V*, orks for permission  to purchase forty acres of third class land, being the south-west Quarter of the north-east  quarter of Section 32, Tp. 53, in the Siinilkanieen  Land District. Required for range.  Datcdat Fairview this 30th day of April, 1907.  B. TRAVIS.  17-0 per R. H. Parkinson, agent.  NOTICE.  by the river during floods,  and which  became   lodged in  the crevices on the  edges  of  the  slates.    The  liiachinerv I     ,,., .        . , ,  ,       , .. ... ,, ....      ."       Piles get quick  and   certain  employed was the ordinary Cahlonna | fl.()lu   D*    Sn()OIys   Mugic   -���������  cradle or rocker in which irom 2.J, to 3   '" '   '  tons of rough gravel  could he washed  daily.  To collect the fine gold when the  rocker was used, it was the practice to  use plates of copper covered with a  thin film of mercury, and when this  was not to be had, the tail board of  the. rocker was covered with silver-  half dollar pieces amalgamated in a  similar way.  (The End.)  relief  Ointment, j  Please note it is made alone for Piles, j  audits action is positive and certain. |  Itching, painful, protruding or blind j  piles disappear like magic by its use. I  Large niekel-eajrped glass jars, r>0 cts.  CIXTY DAYS after date I intend to apply to  v-"' the lion. Chief Cominissionorof Lands and  Works for permission to purchase forty acres  Imore or less) of land in Tp. 51 as follows:  Bounded on the east by Lot I'.ISl Group I:  on  the north by Lot 3001 Group I: and on the south  west by Lot 20;Vi G roup I, Lot 21 sand Lot 20s,-  refiHired for reservoir site.  Dated at Kairview li. C, this 5th day of April  j A. D. 1907.  |        13-!) RICHARD H. PARKINSON  I Agent for the Stem winder Gold&  I Coal Mining Co. Ltd.  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, manager.  First  Class in Every Eespect.      Commercial and  Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton   Stage  Line.  KEREMEOS,  B. C.  NOTICE.  CONCERNING CORK LEGS.  Isolated as we. have been, with lack  of transportation, and out of the beaten path of general travel, the Similkameen has been for the most part immune from visits of mendicant fakirs,  but last week a, husky looking one-  logger appeared on the scene Avith the  bid plea of collecting funds to buy an  artificial leg. He hailed from Washington, told the yarn that- the leg was  lost in Alaska and expressed the determination of doing the valley all the  way to Princeton. During the early  part of his canvass  he succeeded in  Heart Strength, or Heart Weakness, means Nerve  Strength, or Nerve Weakness���������nothing more. i;os.  itively. not one weak heart in a hundred is, in itself, actually diseased. It is almost always a  hidden tiny little nerve that really is ail fit fault.  Tills obsfinv nerve���������the Cardiac or I-bait Nerve  ���������simply needs, and must have, more powi*r, mr.-.-c  stability, more controlling, more governing  strength. Without that the Heart must continue  to Jail, and .the stomach and kidneys also have  those same controlling nerves.  This clearly explains why, as a medicine, Dr.  Sboop's Restorative lias in the past done so much  for weak and ailing Hearts. Dr. Shoop first sought  the cause of nil this painful, palpitating, sulfonating heart distress. Dr. Snoop's Kcstorativc���������Unpopular prescription���������is alone directed to tlies'i  weak and wasting norve centers. It builds;  it strengthens; it offers real, genuine heart help.  If you would have strong Hearts, strong digestion, strengthen those ..nerves ��������� re-establish  them ns needed, with  N  9  P  OTICE IS IIEKEHY C.1VKX that. (50 days  after date. I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and W orks for permission to purchase the following described land,  situate on the west fork of Ashnola, River and  about six miles from the Indian Hesorve Xo. 10  and the forks of Ashnola River in the Similkameen Division of Yale District, commencing at  a post marked " X. II. Ewarfs land, X. W. corner," and planted on the north side of the west  branch of the Ashnola River, thence east 80  chains, thence south 20 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence north 20 chains to point of commencement, containing IliO acres more or less.  ICcremoos, li. C  XIGKL li.  April 9th. 1907  KWAUT.  It-!)  Try  ���������.WYWWWlX**^  estorative  JOHN  LOVE.  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  PENTICTON LIVERY  FEED and STAGE STABLE  From March 1st, 1907, W. E. Welby's Stage will have  connection with the Great Northern Railway at Oroville.  Leave Hedley at G.30 a. m.  "    Keremeos 11.30 a. m.  "   White Lake 2.00 p. m.  ''   Fair-view  1.00 p. m.  Arrive at Oroville 6.00 p, m.  Fare from Hedley to Oroville  Fare from Hedley to Fairview.  Return Tuesdays and Saturdays  Leave Oroville at...   5.30 a. m  "     Fairview    S.OOa. m  Arrive at Hedley...   (5.30 p. m  v   ...$((.00  L  W. E. WELBY, Proprietor  A beautiful drive over thebest of roads.      Express  1  cents  per lb.  to   Oroville.  Fast  Stock  and  the best of Drivers.      Express 2 cents  per lb. to Fairview.  il

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