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The Hedley Gazette Jun 10, 1909

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 '   "  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  , Volume V.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY,   JUNE 10, 1909.  Number 22.  *v  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. 0. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      - '    B. C.  W. H. T. GAHAN  Barrister,' Solicitor,    .  Notary Public, Etc.  Murk Block  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.  TRICK-LAYING  HAS BEGUN  AT THE A. Y. P. E.  J. W. EDMONDS  Insurance and  General Agent  Agent for The Great West Life Insurance Company.  PENTICTON,  Preparatory  Work For  Accommodation"  of  Force Almost Completed.  Large  Realistic Treatment of Alaska���������Some of  the Novelties.   -  GEOLOGICAL SURVEY SUMMARY  TO REACH HEDLEY SEPT. i  Steel and Timber all on Hand for Track  and.Bridges���������Flat Cars Being Con-  ' verted Into Bunk-houses and Board-  , ing Booths���������Grading Past Princeton  ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  -BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC,, ETC.    .  Vernon, B. C.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Rates Moderate.   .  A. Barnes, Prop.       Penticton, B.C.  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B.C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on tho second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR CLARE H. D. BARNES,  W.M; Secretary  SPRING TRADE  Tested stock, seeds for farm, garden  or conservatory, from best "growers in  England, Holland, France, United  States and Canada.  HOME  GROWN  FRUIT   AND  ORNAMENTAL  TREES  SMALL   FRUITS.  . Fertilizers,     Bee     Supplies,    Spray  Pumps,    Spraying     Materials,    Wire  Fencing and Gates, Cut Flowers etc.  MO page catalog free.  **to*kfe'feW<������%&feW4&W4^a'rcfl''3'aW-4  K  at  at  K  it  at  at  ������  tt  it  K  f  at  *���������  at  H O  HE  T  r -������   JLc#  Under   New   Management  Quiet and Convenient  Si'EcrAL Attention Given  to the Travelling Public   Rates Moderate   VANDER j. ROSE  Proprietor  S3  s  S3  st  ���������5  S3  S3  S3  S3  St  S3  S3  St  SS  1 The past week has witnessed a pronounced advance in the railway situation and a tracklaying programme  that has all the evidence of probability  is talked of in quarters that should be  considered official. That - programme  provides'for laying of the track to the  first crossing of the Similkameen and  building of the first bridge in June as  the track is to be over the first crossing by the first of July and the second-  crossing reached by July 15th. Track,  is to be across the second crossing by  August 1st and reach Twenty Mile  August loth. Then the last half of  August Avill be taken up with building  bridge across Twenty Mile and getting  the tracks into Hedjey yard on September 1st.  Past Hedley the track is expected to  be over the third crossing of the Similkameen on September loth and  track into Princeton October, loth.  The ballasting is to be kept up with  the track laying, and all ballasting to  be completed by November 1st. This  should allow the commencement of  regular train service for December 1st.  Then there is evidence that no halt  will be made at Princeton so fjir as  work beyond is concerned, for grading contractors have been given to  understand that work will be open for  then beyond Princeton' shortly after  their present contracts between here  and Princeton are completed.  ,The Oroville Gazette in speaking  of the general movement that indicates a decided quickening of the pace  towards tide water, says:  "Besides the men, iron and bridge  material sent forward 20 flat cars have  been side-tracked at Keremeos _fpr a  special .purpose. These, cars are to be  built upon, roofed in and arranged as  bunk houses for the construction crew,  the temporary quarters to be pushed  along as-the steel is laid. This information was given out this week, and  arrangements of this kind would not  be contemplated unless it had been decided to extend the line. Moreover it  is reported with a good show of authority that trains will be running into  Princeton by the 15th October. A'  crowd of the skilled workmen who  were employed on the track laying  machine during the days of construction into and beyond Oroville, arrived  Monday night and continued on to the  front. This is another favorable indication that points to the speedy extension of the line.  And there will not be another protracted and tantalizing suspension of  construction after Prince ton is reached.  From there the road will be pushed  over the mountains to tide water. As  it is at present this is not a profitable  feeder to the main line, and its reach-  mg the coast is about the only thing  that will insure its paying. It will  open up a large and new country, and  the traffic will grow as the resources  along the route are developed. It will  be a good thing for Oroville, as well  as the other towns along the road, as  it will give a through connection ejist  and west. The time will come when  this branch of the Great Northern will  be one of the  most important of  the  Seattle, Wash., June 7th ���������The finest example of exploitation by means  of the panorama is exemplified in e  exhibit of the territory of Alaska at  the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition.  The enormous painting has been  executed under direction of the United  States Government and is the work of  Messrs Gates and Morango of New  York. The scenes and local colorings  occupied more, than a year in gathering. . , ]  o     ���������  The panorama is 150 by 40 feet in  dimensions, and its perspective and  general coloring are startlingly perfect. It shows mining operations being conducted in all branches, and the  scenes of hydaulic and placer gold  workings, fishing, lumbering, hunting  and agriculture and every instructive  feature of the territory are brought  close at hand.'  The foreground leading to the edge  of the painting is made up of real  earth and rocks, and where this gives  way to the canvas, a diminutive miner'  cabin is built. The lighting effects are  skilfully arranged, and fourteen cluster  arc lights show the panorama to the  best advantage. These are controlled  by mechanism so arranged, that the  four elfects of dawn, noon, sunset and  night are.produced. Each of these  periods are of five minutes duration,  and the passing of early morning into  mid-day, then to twilight and this  followed by the wondrous colorings of  far northern midnight, is beautiful  and charming in the extreme.  ' Henceforth there should be no more  complaints for divorce on the grounds  that a husband snores and deprives a  wife of needful sleep. A Seattle woman  has invented a snore silencer which is  on exhibition at the Alaska-Yukon-  Pacific exposition.  The,possibilities of the invention are  immense. Most of us would be willing  to submit to.an increased charge for a  sleeping car berth if we were insured  against ripping snorts of sleeping  fellow passengers. Hotel rooms separated only by a wooden -door and transom should command a higher rental  if a snore silencer were supplied and  adjusted to each guest.  Without sleep there is no joy in this  life. If the woman's invention is what  it is said to be, she is a benefactress of  man-kind. The-invention consists of  a silver cord that depresses the tongue  and is held in place by a bridle on the  chin. A kind of gag, perhaps suggested by the device used in the olden  time to punish gossips.  Dealing With Development and Deposits  in the'Princeton and Tulameen  Sections. -  Charles Carnsell       ���������������������������'  ' PRINCETON-DISTRICT  In the Princeton district, little in,the  way of mining development has been  going on. The coal mines have not  been operated since the summer of  1907 and there is little evidence that  anything-will be done until the Great.  Northern railway reaches that point.  On Copper mountain, .like Camp  Hedley, most of the mineral claims  have been Crown granted, so that no  assessment work is necessary for the  owners to'hold them. The Reco mineral claim, however, has been-steadily  worked for a year and a half by a  crew of foim.men: and on the other  side of the river at Friday creek, the  Gladstone claim was further prospected by the owners during the'summer.  Some claims on five mile creek and  at Roche river were considered by the  owners sufficiently promising to  warrant the expenditure of a considerable amount of money in development.  TULAMEEN- DISTRICT     ���������  In'the.Tulameen- district, where the  new sheet is being mapped, much  more development work has been going on thau in other ��������� sections. The  Gran by Company   of Phoenix   have  A. F. & A. M. AT PRINCETON  Important  Masonic    Function  Place.  Takes  BIGGER BOUNTY   ON   COYOTES  Big-Horned   Owls  and  Golden-Headed  Eagles Also Added to List of  Outlaws.  entire system.'  GENERAL NEWS  of  A.  f^&tSGWS"^^  Rumor announced Sloan, late  Comox-Atlin as successor* to J  Macdonnld of the B. C. opposition.  W. L. Mackenzie King has been  sworn in as Minister of Labor.  Floods were reported at Fernie last  week, and damage was done at a few  other points in the Kootenays.  Notice is given in last week's issue  of the British Columbia Gazette that,  from May, 1909, a bounty of $3 will  be paid on every coyote killed within  the province, 'on a certificate of a  justice of tho peace that such animal  Wits killed by the person claiming  the bounty, and that the skin of such  animal was produced by him. Tin;  Government agent, or other official  paying the bounty, shall punch a  hole in the left ear of the animal, the  hole to be not less than one-quarter of  an inch in diameter; and auy such  hole in any car of such skin shall disqualify any such skin from the  bounty.  Notice is also given that from May  1st, 1909, a bounty of $2 will be paid  for the destruction of each big-horned  owl, and of $'A for the destruction of  each golden eagle within the counties of Cariboo, Ya.le and Kootenay.  Both legs of each golden eagle, upon  which bounty is claimed, must, be produced to the provincial game warden,  A. Byran Williams, J. P., of Vancouver, by the person claiming the  bounty.  Every person applying for bounty  shall furnish the provincial game  warden with an affidavit to the effect  that the bird upon which bounty is  claimed was killed within either of the  aforesaid counties.  had a gang of from eight to twelve  men working continuously for the last  two years in prospecting- the   Independence group of claims at the head  of Bear creek.     Over*  1,000  feet   df  tunnelling and 180 feet of shaft and  winze have been done  besides a large  amount  of  surface   prospecting.     A  largelshoot of good copper ore has  .been defined by.these workings.   This  shoot has been followed in a north  and south direction for about 350 feet,  and downwards for   a  depth of 180  feet.   At a level of 126 feet below the  surface,  cross-cuts show the ore body  at its northern end to be about. 90 feet  in width,  and  the  tunnels''from this  end running in a southerly direction  along the east and west wall,-show  these walls to be gradually diverging  from each other,  increasing the probable width of the pre body.   The eastern wall, along which the tunnel has  been  driven for 300 feet,  is a well defined plane of fracture which shows a  selvage of clay and talc. There has  been some movement along this plane,  as shown  by the slickensided faces.  The western wall is not so well defined,  the ore apparently fading--away  into low grade rock.  The ore body, which is in a granite  porphyry, appears to be cut by a  darker syenitic variety that is also  highly mineralized with copper ores.  The whole is much fractured and cut  by small calcite veinlets, which carry  the ore minerals. Where the fracturing is greatest, the rock is richest  in sulphides. The whole ore body is  very porous with geodes of calcite and  many cavities. All the workings are  very wet. Much alteration is going  on even at the present time ; the feldspar is being altered to kaolin ;calcite is  being deposited and the chalcopyrite  is being'changed to higher grade ores,  such as boruite, chalcocite and cuprite.  The water itself contains a large percentage of copper and where it flows  down the shaft or over the walls of  the tunnel the red oxide of copper is  is deposited.  On this group  operations have been  suspended    until a  wagon  road .from  OtcerFlat can be   built  and   mining  machinery imported.  A new discovery of Tertiary: coal, of  a fairly high grade, was made a couple  of years ago on the north fork of  Granite creek. An English company  obtained a bond on a group of these  claims and spent several thousand  dollars in the work of driving tunnels  and making cross-cuts to expose the  different bodies. Owing to inability to  secure an extention of time on their  bond from the owners, with a view of  making thorough eokinc: tests, operations were suspended  last spring and  Princeton now has a Masonic Lodge,  this being the second fraternal society  to be represented-in the town.  On Friday, June 4th, Similkameen  Lodge A. F. & A. M. was instituted  under dispensation from ��������� the Grand  Lodge of British Columbia * by A. Megraw, D. D. G. M. of Masonic District  No. 9, who had instructions from the  Grand Lodge to take charge of that  function and institute the lodge in  due and ancient form.  It is not often that the Grand Master  grants a dispensation for formation of  a-new lodge so shortly before the  annual meeting of the Grand Lodge  which generally takes place about the.,  20th of June, but there being the  necessary number of Master Masons  joining in the petition and all the requirements' of the constitution met,  the petition was granted and the dispensation issued.  Similkameen Lodge has a comfortable new hall to meet in and an ardent  enthusiastic membership ,and the  prospects are decidedly bright for a  prosperous lodge.  After the ceremony of institution  was completed the brethern repaired  to the Hotel-Tulameen where a fine  banquet was spread that spoke volumes for the excellence of the cuisine  of fthat. hostelry. After the supper W.  Bro. Pyman' occupied the chair and  the usual Masonic toasts embiacing  the "King and the Craft" and the  Grand' Lodge of British Columbia  were drunk and responded to.  Regret was felt that Hedley and  Keremeos brethern were not fully represented at the gathering. This was  partly due. to the shortness of, time  given to make arrangements and  notify outsiders, there being less than  a week between the receipt of the dispensation and the date for holding the  institution. -, Unfortunately too, the  break in the flume at Hedley .which  effected so many of the Hedley  brethern, stood in the way.  However, as expressed by various  speakers" on the occasion it is hoped  that in the future; joint meetings of  the lodges will be frequent.  FIELD. PARTIES FOR 1909  How Geological Survey Will Distribute  Its Work in This Province.  nothing further has been done. Tho  work of this company, however, was  sufficient to show the great economic  importance of this coal field, which  though somewhat smaller in extent  Concluded ou Pago Four.  In the allotment of work for this  summer on the Canadian Geological  Survey in this province, the parties-  will be stationed as follows :  D. D. Cairnes will have a party in  the Wheaton-Watson rivers region in  Southwestern Yukon.  R. G. McConnell will complete his  examination of the geology and mineral resources of Texada Island.  F. H. McLaren will finish his topographic map of Texada Island.  W. W. Leach is engaged in mapping  in the vicinity of Hazel ton, Skeena  river, and will examine in detail the  coal area near Tolkwa, discovered by  him last season.  C. II. Clapp will continue his geological investigations on Vancouver  Island  R. H. Chapman will begin a topographical survey of Vancouver Island.  W. Sutton will report on the coal  rocks on the coast of Vancouver Island.  Charles Carnsell will continue work  in the Similkameen district, more particularly the Tulameen river district.  L. Reinecke will complete the topographical map of the Tulameen and  begin a surveyof the West Fork of the  Kettle river.  George Malloch will make a geological survey of the Fort George region  on the Grand Trunk Pacific.  O. E. LcRoy will study the geology  and ore deposits of the Sloean. He is  now completing a geological map of  the Sheep Creek mining camp.  W. IT. Body will make a topographical map of the Sloean.  S. J. Schofield will be employed in  mapping in the East Kooteuay district.  John Macoun is continuing his natural history collecting in the west.  *  L THE   HEDLEY GAZETTE, JUME 10, 1909.  ������SS?Si> :������  SS/*%i*'^'-J-'*i \?  ,rW#i  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  ssnect on Thursdays, by tlie Hkdlky Ga/.ktvk  PRINTING AND POIII.ISIIING CO.MI'A.N'V.  Limitku.   at Hedlev.  li. (.'.  ..52.00  .. 2.50  Subscriptions in Advance  Per Year. ���������   "   (United States)   Advertising Rates  Measurement.. 12 lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certificates of improvement, etc.  $7.00 for 00-day notices, and $5.00 for dO-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch. $1.00 for one insertion, -25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one men,  10 cents per line for first insertion and j  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  S1.2f>; over 1 inch and up to i inches, ���������#1.00  per inch permonth. To constant advertisers  taking larger space" than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced,  charges, based on size of space and length  of time.  Advertisements will be changed once every  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes of toner than once a month  the  price of composition, will be'charged ac  regular rates.  Changes for contract advertisements should  bo in the oilico by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEGRAW, ManajrinK Editor.  Full Moon  5th  Last quar.  13.  1900  New Moon  ......'        20  First quar.  2(i.  APRIL  1909  Sun. Mon.-Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.j  :       ���������-  2  9  16  23  8)  3  10  17  24  HI  4  11  ���������IS  25  5 0  12 18  19 20  26 27  14  21  23  lo  22  29  cents'to the slayer and 300 cents  out of the provincial exchequer  without, needlessly     mulcting  someone    else    for    25    cents  in order to preserve a little unnecessary red tape. It may seem  a small matter, but nevertheless  when     the      government     is  dealing with the  bounty question   let   them   finish   up   the  whole job when they  are at it.  That   the   Treasury    department   doesn't   realize   the   absurdity of the present practice  is evident from the restriction  imposed   in    connection    with  payment of  the  bounty   on a  golden-headed eagle,  which requires that in order to'get the  bounty,  both legs  of the eagle  must be submitted for  the. inspection of Bryan   Williams at  Victoria. Fancy Ashnola John's  son getting  on his  cayuse  and  hiking over the  Hope trail for  Vancouver, with the two legs of  a golden-headed  eagle to collar  the bounty of $2.00 because the  authorities   at   Victoria    don't  know whether local magistrates  could be trusted''to1 distinguish  between the talons of a golden-  headed eagle and the spurs of a  yellow-legged rooster.  DOMINION   FORESTRY   REPORT  A Summary of the Contents of this Valuable Publication.  THE &ANK OF  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  SIMPLIFY THE METHOD  The names of Vancouver and  Victoria should be changed to  Dead man's and Songhee as  these appear to be the centre of  attraction for each.  The   Provincial Government  is  acting wisely in  increasing  the bounty  on coyotes from $2  to $3 and  also adding  the big-  horned-owl   and   the    golden-  headed eagle to the list, for both  of  these   are   exceedingly   destructive to game as well as being enemies of the poultry yard.  Another thing that should be  done is to  simplify the method  of payment  of the. bounty and  make it uniform over the province.     In  the  Greenwood and  Grand Forks  districts  it is not  so  bad,  for there  the government agent authorizes deputy  mining  recorders or any other  official of the  government who  is authorized to  collect government funds  to pay out bounty  fees  to    anyone    presenting a  certificate from a Justice of the  Peace attesting  the  killing of  animals upon  which  there is a  bounty, taking  a voucher from  the   payee   in   each   case   and  turning  the voucher in as cash  to the government agent.    In  this    district,     however,     the  deputy   mining   recorders   are  not allowed to pay the bounties  and  those  who  want to claim  bounty on  animals killed must  either go to  Fairview to   the  government agent or impose on  the local  magistrate by asking  him  to  pay it out of  his own  pocket   and   run   the   risk   of  losing 25  cents bank exchange  on each bounty paid.   Very few  magistrates  would   make   any  charge for making out the certificate and swearing the payee,  but to  ask  him  to do  this for  nothing  and pay besides out of  his own pocket 200 cents to the  duly attested slayer of a coj'ote,  make out a voucher and send jt  by    mail   to   the   government  agent at Fairview and wait for  the return  of his money which  may  come   in   the   form of a  government check on the bank  at Penticton  for  which he can  only got 175  cents in  cash  at  any  other bank  in the district,  is to  work  a  petty imposition  on the local magistrate.    If the  Government is to give $3.00 for  It is announced that Sir Wilfrid Laurier is to continue in  the leadership of the Liberal  party indefinitely and that he  will again appeal to the electors  four years hence in that capacity. Like P. T. Barnum, Patti  and other celebrities he will become noted for the number of  his last appearances.  The general criticism of the  snap enjoyed by the civil servants at Ottawa has proved  effective at last, an order having been issued extending the  hours of attandance at the  offices in all the departments.  These will be for the future  9 a. m. to 5 p. m., or an eight-  hour day less the present allowance of an hour and a half  for lunch. Though there are a  number of very superior men in  the service, who are models of  diligence while in their offices  and work in many cases far  longer than the regulation  hours, these have been the exception, the majority of the  employees in the various departments taking life ��������� very  easily indeed in the four and a  half hours of duty hitherto expected of them.���������Columbian.  The Dominion forest reserves occupy  an important place in the report for  the year 1908 of the Superintendent of  of Forestry, Mr. R. H. Campbell,  which has lately been issued. The  Riding Mountain reserve, the largest  of these, is the most fully treated. Its-  topography and condition in regard to  lumbering are noted and emphasis is  placed on the important place it must  occupy in regard to the water supply  of "���������.the adjacent country, both for  domestic and industrial purposes. An  evidence of the latter is the granting  of permission to the Minnedosa Power  Co., of Minnedosa, 'Man.,; to erect a  dam on Clear Lake, in the reserve, so  as to render the water of the Little  Saskatchewan available for the. production of power. The timber survey  of the reserve is practically completed.  The fire, ranging service on the reserve, and, in addition, on the Duck  Lake and Porcupine reserves was during the year previous (1907) organized  with a chief ranger in charge and six  assistant', rangers. The protection of  game on the reserve is also being given  consideration."  An important aspect of the management of the Moose Mountain reserve  results from its use as a. summer resort, especially along the shore of Fish  Lake. Regulations for granting occupation of camping sites by lease or  otherwise are under consideration.  The main question in the management  of the reserve is its protection from  fire.  The setting aside of a permanent  forest reserve to the north of the  Saskatchewan river, opposite Prince  Albert, has also been recommended.  Notice is also taken of the resolution  passed by the Irrigation Convention in  1907 favoring a forest reserve on the  eastern slope of the rockies.  TIMBER REGULATIONS  '' . ' c #  The amended timber regulations  adopted in December, 1907, are given  in full. The main principle of these  is that the timber is to be sold by  public auction at the office of the  timber agent for the district, and that  before, being offered for sale each berth  shall be surveyed and shall be examined by a competent cruiser. The  timber cruiser then submits a sworn  report as to the quantity and value of  the timber and on this report an upset price for the berth is fixed by the  Minister of the Interior.  Money  Orders  73 Years in Business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000  Small sums of money can  be transmitted safely, conveniently and at trifling expense by our bankers' Association Money Orders.  Money Orders for   $5.00 or under cost   3 cents.  5.00 to $10.00     "       6     "  "  '���������.,-."   "  10.00 to 30.00 ���������:������������������"  10  "  ���������'  30.00 to 50.00  "  15  "  ft,*.  Hedley Branch,    -   -   L. G.^^MacHaffie, Manager  I J. A. SCHUBERT         f  at ���������,���������          $  { Has Just Received a consignment of                       %  I Men's Stylish Summer Suits  I from the Broadway Tailoring Establishment,  * Toronto.    Very Good Fit and Cut.  OUR STOCK OF DRY GOODS  COMPLETE.  IN   NOW  A Dressmaking Department has been added-  Ladies are invited to call.  A NICE LINE OF AMERICAN and CANADIAN SUMMER FOOTWEAR  I  I  I  I  H  K  as  K  as  *  as  % -  af Agent for Singer Sewing Machines |  I J. A. SCHUBERT f  I    HEDLEY, - - - B. C.    J  NOTICE  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  .   District ok Yale.  METEOROLOGICAL..  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending June. 0 :  -.   AT THE MINE  '     '  TAKE NOTICE that Henry Lee, of Fairvicw  . B. C, secretary, intend to apply for  permission to purchase the following described  lands ;���������  Commencing at a post planted at thc-north-  cast corner of Lot 649, thence south-westerly  and bounded'by said Lot(U9to Lot*27S, thence  in a south-easterly direction and bounded by  Lot27S, to Lot733, thence-north-east to Lot  143, thence north-west bounded by Lots 4J3, 573  and 142 to point of commencement, containing  40 acros more or less:  HENRY LEE  Dated at Fairview, May 28th 1909.      21-10  NOTICE  Maximum  Minimum:  May 39  .           62        .  29  31  65        .  .   .     a5  June x  52  32  2  48  29  3  62       .  34  4  56  33  5  61  29  The American invasion of the  Prairie Provinces is assuming  proportions that would be  amazing if it were not so well  understood that as our neighbors begin to understand the  advantages of residence in Canada they find the attraction irresistible. Last year, according  to the statistics, sixty thousand  Americans settled in Canada,  bringing with them sixty million  dollars worth of property ; and  the indications for this year are  seventy-five thousand and  seventy-five million respectively. Perhaps the value placed  on tlie newcomers is exaggerated, but even dropping several  millions referred to above it  will be realized that this immigration  is   the   best   that  has  Average maximum temperature'58.42  Average, minimum  '       do 31.57  Mean temperature 44.99  Rainfall for the week     .57 inches.  Snowfall       "        " . "  CORRESPONDING WEEK OF LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature 64.  been attracted to the Dominion,  killing a  coyote  lot it be 3001���������Columbian.  Average maximum  do  53.57  Lowest minimum  do  25  Average  minimum  do  26.  Mean  do  ���������41.28  AT THE  "MILL.  Maximum  Minimum  May 30  66  ..  49  .     31  80  ..  54  June 1  73  ..  49  2  66  ..  40  3  70  ..  43  4  72  ,,  42  5  73  ..  40  Average  maximum tei  literature 71.42  Average  minimum  do  48.14  Mean  do  59.78  Rainfall for the week  .62  inches  Snowfall  tt        tt  .  tt  CORRESPONDING WEEK  Of LAST YEAR  Highest maximum temperature  83  Average  do  do  71.42  Lowest minimum  do  37.  Average  do  do  46.28  Mean  do  58.85  Try   _n������vvvvNV.V*Wl'S'&.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty days  after date,' I. James P. Cochrane, of  Osoyoos, B. C, intend to apply to the superintendent of provincial police, F. S. Hussey, of  Victoria, for renewal of a -retail liquor licence  for the Osoyoos Hotel/located 'at Osoyoos. B.C.  JAMES P. COCHRANE  Osoyoos, B. C, June 3rd, 1909. 22U  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  *****  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everuthing New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, .and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Tahle.  (1). Liberal Policy Conditions���������  Generous Cash and  Paid-up  Values. '  Automatically Extended In-  ;* ���������     siirance.  (2). Progressive   and Efficient  Management���������  Low Expenses and' Growing  Business. ���������  Well and Profitably Invest-,  ed Funds.  Fa-vorable   Mortality Experience.  Expanding Profits to Policyholders.  A   POLICY   IN THIS  COH-  PANY PAYS  You are invited to join its  ever-expanding household, to  become a partnor in its evergrowing business, and to share  equitably in all its benefits.  Full Information from Head  Office, Waterloo, Ont., or from :  William J. Twiss  MANAGER.  Fee Block,   -   570 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  A. HEGRAW, Local Agent.  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  PflLflGE  Wvery, Feed & Sale Stables   HEDLEY, B. C.    IF A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   1" Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  STAGE LINE  Stage aily, leaving Hedley 8 a. m.  and arriving at Keremeos at 11 a. m.  connecting with Penticton stage  and Great Northern Railway.  Office of Dominion Express Gompani*.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phone 11.  -   INNIS  BROS.  Proprietors.  FOR  ial Printing  ���������    TRY TOE  Gazette JoD Dept.  Houses to Let.  1 Roomed House, Furnished, with good garden  ���������������15.00 per month.  ���������1 Hoonicd Cottage���������$10.00 per month.  3 Boomed Cottage���������SS.00 per month.  APPLY TO  F. H. FRENCH.  IN  THE   SUPREME   COURT  BRITISH COLUMBIAIN  PROBATE.  OF  IN THE MATTER OF WILLIAM GEORGE  WEST, DECEASED.  and  IN   THE   MATTER  OF   THE  "OFFICIAL  ADMINISTRATORS' ACT."  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by an  Order made by his Honour Fred Caldor,  Acting-Local .Judge of this Honorable Cow \  dated the 10th day of May, A. D.. 1009, ti "  undersigned was appointed administrator ot  all and singular tho estate and effects of tho  above named William Geoi-go West late of  Hedley in the County of Yale, in the Province  of British Columbia, deceased, miner, wljo  died intestate on or about the 11th day Of  November, A. 1). VMS.  ALL PERSONS having claims against the  estate of the paid deceased are required lo  send the same with the particulars thereof duly  verified to tlie undersigned ou or before tho 1st  day of July A. 1)., li.'Oi) and nil persons indebted  to the said deceased arc required to pay tho  amount of such indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith.  Dated this 11th day of May A.I). 1009.  ALEC. D. MACINTYRE  Ofliei.al A.dnitnisli-ator for the County  19-3     Court, District of Yule, Kamloops, 13.0, THE HEDLEY GAZETTE, JUNE 10,  1909.  a  N>  Town and DistrUft.  '   W. H. Armstrong was in  town on  Monday.  I. L. Deardorff, road supervisor left  on Friday for the eastern portion of  the riding.  L. H. Patten, secretary .of the  Golden Zone, went over to Penticton  on Saturday last.  Miss Elliott went to Princeton by  Saturday's stage to act as nurse at Mr.  E. Ban* Hall's.  Roy Jamieson sold out his barber  shop to W,.C. Baxter and left on Tuesday morning with his wife for  California;  Dominion Day celebrations will be  held at Princeton and Penticton where  . elaborate programmes of sports are to  be carried out.  Oroville is sauguine  that the line to  the south will  shortly, be extended'  down the valley by the G. N. R.   Last  week Major A. M. Anderson, right-of-  way man, was in that vicinity.  .The last of the cattle drives to the  upper grazing ranges have been going  ���������up the river during the past week and  as a result thp usual quantity of loose  rock will be found in the roadway until it can be cleared out.  Mr. E. Hardwick's friends in Hedley will regret to learn that he was in  the hospital, at Victoria, where he had  to be operated. on last week for appendicitis. Mrs. Hardwick had also  been ill for a week or so previous.  Last week L. W. Shatford, M. P. P.,  and Mrs. Shatford left for-Rochester,  N. Y., where Mr. Shatford will undergo a series of difficult operations. All  ' his friends in B. C. will wish him a  successful outcome and. speedy recovery.  Chief engineer J. H. Kennedy came  up from Keremeos on Monday accompanied by Mrs. Kennedy. Mr. Kennedy  was conferring with resident engineer  L. M. Hale, on work in this vicinity.  They, returned to Keremeos the same  afternoon. - L  There seems to be some uncertainty  yet as to the exact date of Supt. G. A.  Wilson's visit. ��������� Service, at all events  will be held in the church on Sunday  ev'g at 8 p. m. when it is' expected  that he will preach. It is also reported that he may preach on Friday  evening.  The Carbon Hill Coal and Coke Co.  in which a number in the Similkameen are interested, have opened an  office in Vancouver. The coal seams  are reported to be opening up in fine  shape and it is expected that they will  market coal in Spokane during the  coming winter. .    ,  Walter   Beam,    M.  E.   went   out  Friday last, but the development crew  that are further proving up the ore  bodies on  various properties   of the  ' Nickel Plate group both by diamond  drill and surface cuts are still pegging  away. It is-understood that Mr. Beam  .'. will be back again shortly.-  '.,     Government    agent,     Hunter,    at  Princeton, has been supplied by the  Provincial Health   Department with  diphtheria toxine to be ready for any  emergency    that   may -take    place.  Fortunately  the Similkameen Valley  has not been much troubled with that  ��������� malady,   but nevertheless it is well to  be prepared for any emergency.    "  About 10,000 cubic yards of filling  was taken out of the V. V. & E. grade  opposite F. Bailey's tunnel and with  it also went a part of the tunnel dump  during the few hours that the Similkameen flood was at its height last  week. A part of the construction  trackage was also let into the river  and one construction car. There were  a few other points where the grade  suffered, but this was the most serious  damage done.  If the Similkameen keeps up much  longer, the railway men whose camps  are on the far side of the river will become famous navigators. The Bay of  Funday sailors or the Canadian voy-  ageurs on cataracts of the Nile, won't  be in it with them. Last week a party  of five with a genuine old river batteau  started from Hankinson's camp and  with two dump cars for cargo ran  every rapid between there and  Madden's camp at the mouth of Sterling creek.  Track-laying begun at Keremeos on  Monday last. They do not anticipate  any difficulty  now in  crossing the Si-  * milkameen for the river has gone clown  about four feet or more and is not  likely to rise again to anything like  its height of a week ago, no matter  how hot the weather may get. The  sudden rise of last week and unusual  height of the water has now made it  almost coitain that there can bono  more trouble this year from driftwood,  and that is the greatest danger to  falsework in bridging'a stream.  A baby tarantula was discovered by  T. H. Rotherhan in a big cluster of  bananas that he recently got in with a  fruit shipment. It seems to have been  hatched out on the stem of the cluster.  It is reported that the track-layers  intend ,to have the piling for the.  second crossing of the Similkameen  and for bridge over Ashnola creek  teamed up from Keremeos and delivered where required instead of  waiting to bring them up on the  track. Ill this' way the .pile-driving  may be done before the track reaches  there and the false work for the track  can be put in immediately without  any unncessary delay for the steel  gang. Thus the new bridge at Ashnola will come in very handy.  It is no uncommon thing to have  Toronto," papers of even date, with  those from Vancouver and Westminster arrive in Hedley by the same  mail, and it is rarely that the Toronto  World does not beat both the Victoria  papers in reaching Hedley. It will  certainly, be a relief wherith'e -V. V. &  E. is built through to the coast to give  a direct route and save the delays  from the present trip "around the  horn", which mail matter must take.  Even the Wenatchee cut-off would be  heralded as a decided relief especially  if the Oroville lay-over were cut out.  Fifteen Mile Creek went on the rampage last week and wrecked the culvert prepared for it to cross the grade  of the V. V. & E. at Bradshaw's. A  big root was carried into the culvert  by the force of the stream and getting  wedged in it the flow of water through  the culvert was dammed. J. J. McDonald came, along shortly afterwards  and noting that considerable of the  grade was in danger and that the  culvert was practically wrecked, made  a trench across the grade above it  and directed the course of the water,  there, with the result that the water  did the work of excavating down to  the culvert.  Mayor F. R. E. DeHart returned  Tuesday afternoon from Seattle and  Vancouver. His visit to the coast  was in connection with- his appointment to the charge of the,Dominion  Government exhibit of British  Columbia fruit at the Seattle Alaska-  Yukon-Pacific exhibition, which was  opened, by the way, on Tuesday. Mr.  DeHart says that arrangements are  now completed, and that the fruit will  be collected from every part of the  Province without fear or favomyand  that the effort will be to have on show  as fine a collection of fruit as the  public has ever gazed upon. Mr. De-  Hart, in his endeavor to secure the  cream of the best that the country  produces, to uphold the fair name and  honor of our province, should obtain  the whole-hearted support of every  district.���������Kelowna Courier.  WANTS   ELBOW   ROOM.  How  the  Similkameen  River   Behaved  Last Week.  The current in the Okanogan river  was running up stream into Osoyoos  lake, and as muddy as the Missouri,  Thursday, evidence that the Similka-  meeri is far above the normal and  crowding into the Okanogan.���������Oroville Gazette."  The Similkameen river was merely  illustrating what tbe district is truing  to do a little later on. When the  river strikes its clip it shows that some  space is required to accommodate it,  and that is what will happen when  the mineral and fruit growing resources of the district are fully developed.  A PIONEER JUDGE  (Greenwood Ledge.)  His 'Honor Judge Spinks will preside at   the   sittings   of the   county  court in Grand Forks and Greenwood  this month.,. He is making a farewell  ' 1 * ���������    <     , " *  trip' through his old circuit-^previous'  to   his retirement   from the   bench,  owing, to . ill- health.     The judge's old  circuit comprised all the  territory in  Yale and Kootenay.     Most   of  this  territory   was    covered    by    cayuse  special.   That is,  the Judge furnished  his   own   riding   equipment.       Any  rancher, prospector or cowboy along  the route would furnish a fresh mount, |  usually very fresh.    The rest was left  to the Lord, .the judge and the cayuse.  Sometimes the judge arrived a few  hours early,  and a little  informally,  and at others a few hours late, but the  judge and the cayuse always arrived  at the same time.   Fifteen years ago  county court sessions were less formal  in the Boundary  than they are today.  There were no lawyers, no gowns and  very few boiled shirts." The first court  at Eholt's ranch,   now Midway, was  one  that will never be forgotten by  the old-timers.  The judge was coming  through from Vernon to hold court at  Osoyoos and  then on to Midway.   A  number of cases   had   been  entered,  many of them by common consent, to  make the court a success and to test  X  THE BE5T 15  NONE TO GOOD  FOROUR CUSTOMERS  We endeavour, to keep a STOCK of  GROCERIES that cannot be excelled by  buying the best that can be -procured and  keeping them always Clean and Fresh.  If you are not already buying your  Groceries from us it will pay you to give us a  trial.  X  Local New Laid Eggs and   Fresh  Princeton  Butter Always on hand.  Shatfords Ltd.  x  ���������  General Merchants  Hedley, :-: :-:  B.C.  :  the judge's legal knowledge. All the  prospectors and other residents of the  district were present on court day, and  there was every prospect of a very  successful session, but, unfortunately,  the judge was late. There was a  saloon in town, time wore on and no  judge. Someone had an inspiration,  and suggested. Others suggested.  Some one had a grudge, and hit; Others  hit. When the judge and the late  Chas. Lambly arrived, two days late,  they found the litigants and their  friends full���������and the docket empty.  *&*W*V&frVti*W*^^^  ROD AND GUN.FOR-JUNE  For two days and three nights last  week Hedleyites had to get their light  from the stars, the moon and the coal  oil can, and their hydric oxide from  twenty-mile by the water bucket  route. On Thursday night about 75  feet of flume went out, and between  what was swept down the steep  mountain side into Twenty-inile and  the amount damaged at either end,  about 100 feet had to be replaced. The  portion of the flume that gave way  was on a trestle. Evidently a rock  from the mountain side above the  flume had come down and bowled out  one of the posts supporting the trestle.  Every available man about the mill  worked day and night until it was repaired and to these were joined superintendent G.P.Jones' force from the  mine. The repairs were completed  about midnight on Saturday night.  GENERAL NEWS.  Crow's Nest coal output does not  seem sufficient to warrant the G. N. R.  increasing railway facilities in that  direction.  More than 3,000 people were lynched  in the United States during the past  25 years.  Vancouver Masons are to erect a  $40,000 Masonic Temple on a $10,000  site this summer.  J. J. Hill is reported at Seattle as  saying that Seattle will always be the  home port of the S. S. Minnesota.  The rumor is again afloat that construction on the Midway and Vernon  is to begin at Midway.  They are finding ore on the Rambler  claim at Beaverdell that goes 980 ozs.  silver to the ton.  The way that the West Fork properties are turning out should mean  early railway construction.  The winter   campaign against  the  wolves in Northern  Ontario, 'suggestions for thinning out these pests in  the Algonquin National Park and the  need for some further action  in that  portion of the Province,  bordering on  Manitoba,  are prominent features of  the June number  of Rod and Gun in  Canada,  published, by W. J. Taylor,  Woodstock,  Ont.     Sportsmen  everywhere are deeply interested in   this  wolf campaign  because it is felt that  the future of our big game depends  to a considerable  extent upon  keep  ing down the numbers of their  relentless and ever vigorous foes.   What  has been done and what is proposed  applies  to a much wider field   than  Ontario and the lessons learned will  no doubt be put to use in  several of  the other provinces.    Even where the  wolf   is   not   a   pest   and   a trouble  sportsmen will read with sympathetic   interest of the good work done  and of  the proposals for renewing it  with    increased    zest    next   winter.  Fishing,  including  a fine   illustrated  paper showing how anglers may, with  much pleasure and   profit   to   themselves,  mount the  best of their specimens,  occupies the  next place,  seven  stories  being given   up  to  topics  of  which the fisherman is never weary.  As a change,   one paper descriptive  of fishing in  the   West Indies,   will  show Canadians   that  they have no  need to envy their fellows elsewhere,  A fine dog article ��������� by Mr.  R.  Clap-  ham,  "Dogs as  Companions at Home  and Afield," a paper on "Grouse in  Alberta,"    a   description   of   a   new  British Columbia Canoe trip,  a couple  of big game hunting stories, fish and  game protective topics,   a summary of  the report on the  Canadian National  Park and a paper on Physical Culture,  are representative  of  the   wealth of  other good  things  appearing  in   the  number. Indeed, sportsmen, whatever  may be  the special  line  they favor,  will lind something  in this  issue appealing to them with particular force,  while.the  whole  of the contents will  be found of general interest to all concerned in the sporting advantages of  the Dominion,   WHEN YOU HANKER FOR     Fresh Beef,     Pork or Mutton  Cured Meats,     Fish or Poultry  CALL UP PHONE INo. 5  AND TELL YOUR WANTS TO  *  EC X E������M@MD><  T5������ IMt������Iter  st  %  l  I  1  S3  R^si?t^������?ie*,ie^������?r0f*^  JvffiL . * **���������l  t*>*(l ^^*^^^^t^^**^D*'������^^''B*'^*0^^ ^^^^*^t^t ^^ ^^*^*b*^?^^^^ t^t  s"  "���������'���������  I  as  ���������*������  as  at  *i  at  at  ������  at  at  st  i  i  k  at  K  at  $  I  at  st  at  i  at  at  iB:ils's^&9w^r^i>  at  t  S  Great Northern  Hotel  A now house containing more bed  room accommodation than any  othor hotel in town. Table and  bar ��������� first - class.    Rates  moderate.  I  St  St  st  %  st  st  st  st  st  SI  3  st  5  'S3  S3  i  JOHN LIND,  Proprietor fi  ft^T****-*1*^'*^--*^^*'*1*^'*^'.*^  *���������  at  K  as  *���������:  at  K  at  *i  as  I  *  3t  as.  st  K  it  a?  ss  st  as  at  Sf  ft"  SS  at  ss  THE  Great Nortnern  Hotel  Princeton  Is noted over the entire district for excellence of both tablo  :   :   :   :      and bar.      :   :   :   :  All tho wants of tho travelling  publio   carefully  attended   to.  St  St  X  1  S3  i  S3  S3  S3  SS.  SS  S3  S3  S3  ���������5  S3  ���������S  ss  S3  S3  PLUMBING AND  TINSMITHING.  H. B. MAUSETTE  Is Prepared to Attend  to  any  in the Above Lines.  Work  Eave Troughmg a Specialty   ��������� ���������  H. B. MAUSETTE  Keremeos St.at.ion.  To Buy Cheap, Pay Cash.  Family Groceries  Fresh and Seasonable  at the  Cheap Cash Store  MRS. G. B. LYONS.  ^^^^���������n^^^^'n^^^^^^'ntc^'^*)^  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate.  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For  Under Land Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Ray Insurance Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  Calgary Fire-insurance Co.  London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accidont and Guarantee Co.  United Wireless Telegraph Co.  Office  at  HEDLEY,   B.  C. THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   JUNE 10, 1909.  Geological Survey Summary  Continued fron Page Oho.'  .-.'   '   -  than the Princeton coal field, contains  a coal which  will be in great demand  for steam  purposes,  as soon  as   the  railway reaches  the Tulameen.   The  work    done   also   demonstrated   the  indentity of the Collins  Gulch coal,  which has been known for years, with  that of Granite creek.     But while the  outcropping edges of the basin on the  Collins  Gulch side have  undergone a  good deal of disturbance*, the seams on  the   Granite   edge   havn   only   been  slightly  tilted  and lie in such a position that  they  can  easily be  mined.  The area of the  whole  basin does not  cover more than about 8 square miles ;  but     three      different     coal-bearing  horizons have been defined,  and each  of these is likely to contain from one  to three workable seams.     This coal  formation is probably of the same age  as that of the Princeton  basin, which  has been defined as   Oligocene.   The  two are separated from each other by  a  broad  belt  of volcanic  rock.   /The  Coal Measures are seen  to be resting  on  a flow of earlier volcanic rocks,  while a   younger   series  of  volcanic  rocks  overlies and covers a part of  them on the western part of the basin.  The   geological   relations  of   these  rocks will be worked out next summer.  Other portions of the Tulameen district in  which  operations  have been  carried on, are at Law scamp, on Bear  creek, at Boulder creek, and on Champion and Eagle creeks. At Law's camp  where work has been continuously in  progress for the last three years on  some very promising gold properties,  briefly described in the Summary Report for 1906,   operations Avere discontinued last spring. on account of the  of getting in suppies  through the destruction of apart of the wagon road  leading up to the camp.  Placer mining of the gold and platinum bearing gravels of the Tulameen  river and Granite creek has been  carried on in an intermittent manner  by some white men and a few Chinese,  and-:a small quantity of these two  metals have been recovered. The most  important work of this nature is that  being done by Mr. Lambert, on the  main branch, of Granite Creek, just  above the' North Fork. The preliminary work of building a dam and GOO  foot flume has been completed, so that  the actual work of sluicing the gravels  should be commenced next summer,  and good results, ought to be obatined.  Leases have also been taken up by-  Messrs. Law and Godfrey on the  benches of the Tulameen river above  Otter flat, with a view to working  some of those higher benches on a  more extensive scale than has hitherto been attempted.  With the event of a railway these  and many other mining enterprises in  this district promise to develop into  importance.  WHY  RENT?  > i  When you can get a good lot on the best residential streets  at from $200 to $250 on easy terms of payment.  fe  ������r  Nowy during the quiet months, you might be building a  small house for yoiirself without much outlay.  ���������^  Gall in and see what we can do for you.  The Hedley City Townsite Co'y,  F. H. FRENCH _ _ HPHI   FV      R   C  Secretary and Manager, * **-***^������������������-'���������������������������-* * 9    *-*��������� ^���������*y������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  It is again rumored that Sir Fred.  Borden is to succeed Lord Strathcona  as Canadian High Commissioner in  London. The Senate and faculty of  Queen'- University at Kingston are in  favor of separating theuuiversity from  the church.  GOPPER  ^^^r     ^ar     mif       rHr^H       ������������������������������������awl   bbb Jar  The New Edition of tho  COPPER HANDBOOK.  Vol. VIII. issued May, 1009, contains 1300  pages, with nearly 30 per cent, more matter  than the prece-lina: edition. The chapters  with mine descriptions and on statistics  have been cnrefiilly revised and tlie bulk of  the matter therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 23 chapter.  COVEI-1INC!: Copper History, Geology.  Geography, Chemistry. Minowlogy, Mining,  Milling, Leaching. .Smelting, Hefining, Jirands,  Grades, Impurities, Alloys, Uses. .Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts, States,  Countries and Continents, Mine; in Detail,  Statistics of Prod notion. Consumption, Imports, Exports'. KiuiMices, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook is concededly the  WORLD'S STANDARD REFERENCE  BOOK ON COPPER.  The Copper Handbook contains, in this new  and greatly enlarged edition, about 30 per  cent, more mutter than the Bible���������though  not necessarily a better book because of its  greater bulk. It is filled with FACTS of vital  importance to  THE IXVICSTOR  THK .''I"*'("LATOR  THE MiCTALLURGLST  THE CON.SUMKIt  THK M.IXKit  PRICE: 53.00 in buckram with gilt top, or  *"5".30in full liVi'i-y morocco.  TERMS: Tlie most libornl. Send no money,  but order the book sent you, all carriage charges  prepaid, on one week's approval, to be returned if nns.i.tisf.-ietor-y, or paid for if if, suits. Can  you afl'oi-d not lo sot; the book and judge .for  yourself of if-, va'.ue to you .'  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE j. STEVENS  (it;I   SUELDi'.-X   lUHLIUXG, HOUGHTON,  MICH,  U. S. A. 15  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GAZETTE!  t  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  THE EF  PRODU  FE6T  6ED  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. H Having this, he can  consistently appeal to the community in  which he resides to give him their trade.  Tlie Gazette Job Department  Is the best equipped of any office in "the  district, outside of Vernon and the larger  offices in the Boundary :: ::  Largest Tuoe  Highest Grade Taper &  Artistic flrrangenent  Are the three essentials to good work:  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  %  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, rianager.  First Class  in Every Respect.     Commercial and Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton  Stage  Line.  KEREHEOS,  B. C.  Letter Heads  Note Heads  Bill Heads  Memo Heads  Statements  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Commercial Forms  Pamphlets  Posters 7c, Vc,  #  ������#  11 Anything from a visiting card to a 3-  sheet plain and colored exhibition poster.  U No job too small or none too large for us  HEDLEY GAZETTE'PJ F. GO., Ltd  " She Is My Daisy  One of Lauder's Best  -   Then there is' 'TheWedding  Of   Lauchie   McGraw"   and  ' 'Mister. John Mackay'', which  were . seldom   sung   by   Mr.  Lauder   during   his   recent  Canadian   tour.     But   these  songs are simply immense���������  and, of course, sung as only  Harry Lauder can sing them.  We have seven new Lauder  Disc  Records ��������� each   one  a  delight to all who enjoy this  artist's inimitable style.  tO inch���������75c. Each  X 52S10���������The Saftest 0! The Family  X 52311���������Mister John Mackay  X 52312���������Wearing Kilts  X 52313���������She Is My Daisy  X 52314���������Rising Early In The Morning  X 52315���������A Trip To Inverary  X 52316���������Wedding 01 lauchie McGraw  Eight more of Lauder's songs to  be bad of any Victor Dealer.  Write for latest catalogue of over  3,000 Records���������sent free on request  99  0  o2 Canada Limited,  67  Montreal.


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