BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Hedley Gazette Mar 14, 1907

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xhedley-1.0180109.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xhedley-1.0180109.json
JSON-LD: xhedley-1.0180109-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xhedley-1.0180109-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xhedley-1.0180109-rdf.json
Turtle: xhedley-1.0180109-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xhedley-1.0180109-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xhedley-1.0180109-source.json
Full Text
xhedley-1.0180109-fulltext.txt
Citation
xhedley-1.0180109.ris

Full Text

 /'���������-'  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  A  >  Vol. III.  No. 9.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1907.  tyiAH. kJ (Tl^pT  \  $2.00, in Advance.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE. TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1807  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  A. H. IRELAND* Superintendent of.  .   Branches  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Rest,   - '--��������� -      5,000,000  Total Assets, -  113,000,000  PROVINCIAL  LEGISLATURE  Branches throujjhout Canada, and in the United States and England  A GENERAL  BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED  COMMERCIAL AND FARMERS' PAPER DISCOUNTED!  A Brilliant Opening Of the  Eleventh  Parliament  EBERTS IS CHOSEN SPEAKER  s4  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards received, and interest allowed at  current rates. The depositor is subject to no delay whatever in*  the withdrawal of the whole or any portion of the deposit.  Penticton Branch J. M. Christie, Manager.  Speech from the Throne . Shows Excellent Legislative Bill of Fare���������Reduction of Taxes and Irrigation the  Main Items of Local Interest���������The  Standing Committees.  THE  UPPER  SIMILKA  (Continued from lust week.)  amsenSj  y/  //  Charles Camsell's Report.  WILLIAM E. BURRITT  B ARRISTEK, SOLICIT OK,  NOTARY  PUHLIC,  ETC.  SOME MORE PYROTECHNICS.  Offices:  4H Seymour St.  VANCOUVER,   B. C.  CHARLES JE. SHAW  Civil Engineer,  Dominion   and    Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Orders maij be left at Gazette office.  MEDLEY,       :       :       :      :       B. G.  The Princeton Star Sees Outrage in Fail'  ure of L, W. Shatford, M.P.P.,  to Visit Princeton After  the   Election.  11. H.  ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  SOLICITOR, CONVEYANCER,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Vernon, B. C  EdwrGr Warren  Electrical Engineer and  Contractor  GREENWOOD,  B.C.  Estimates Furnished ox any Electrical Project for Power or Light  HORACE F. EVANS  GEOLOGIST  (College of Liberal Arts)  Will report on geologic conditions in the  vicinity of Nickel Plate Mine, unci Similkameen country generally. : : Dependable  and disinterested reports furnished.  HKJDLE Y,  B, C.  Grand Union  Hotel���������,  HEDLEY, B. C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  JflS. CLARKE  U/atchmaker  Clocks and Watciies for Sale.  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,   Ileal JCstatc.   Mines  Crown    Grunts   Applied   For  Under   Land   Act  and  Mineral Act.  Agent for:  London & Lancashire Fire Tns. Co..  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  OLIVER & GLADDEN  ~*o:-  Civil& Mining Engineers  :o:-  yVlIINES and  REAL.   ESTATE  HEDLEY, B. C.  (Of his modus operandi  Only this much I could gather:���������  " Pears shaving sticks will give you  Little taste and lots of lather.")  ���������Kipling.  The leading editorial in  last week's  Star was devoted to  L. W. Shatford,  M. P. P.,  and was of the usual lurid  hysterical type. . The grievance is that  Mr. Shatford had failed to pay Princeton a visit after the election, and the  red rag which provoked the hysterical  outbreak'whs an' innocent personal in  the Gazette which stated that  "Mr.  Shatford had planned a trip to Princeton for the end of the week, but that  tho break-up of sleighing had  interfered."    Here was proof positive that  Mr. Shatford was down on  Princeton  and as he must have.," dictated "  the  personal  in the Gazette and hod"neglected to own property in  Princeton  there was apparently no end to which  he  would go in   heaping  contumely  upon  that town.  Now Mr. Shatford dictates nothing  for the Gazetted    Neither does anyone  else except the editor.    Therein  the  Gazette  differs  altogether   from   the  Star.      Furthermore,   all   the   editor  knew about the contemplated trip to  Princeton was an invitation from  Mr.  Shatford   to" accompany  him   there,  which invitation was accepted several  days before the date upon which  we  were to go.    The change in the weather,   meanwhile,   altered   conditions  altogether,  and it was the editor who  refused  to go when there was every  probability of heing hung up on  the  road, for there was no  sleighing from  Hedlev to  Sterling Creek,  and W. F.  Revely,  who was called up by phone,  stated that the stage managed to get  through by starting early in the morning from Princeton and getting over  the part where the snow was deepest  before the frost got out.     It was  to  convince    Mr.  Shatford   of   the   risk  which would be run, and dissuade him  from makine* the attempt, that inquiries were made of Mr. Revely.  But since  the Star has seen   fit to  attach so much importance to the visit  we have read again its fulmination, to  endeavor to find out  what particular  event was to take place on the arrival  of the member at Princeton  to create  such disappointment,  and have failed  to find it.    Possibly some semi-regal  civic function was in view.   The fact  that the editor of the Star had gone  to the expense of procuring an electro  of himself looked as if a splurge of  some kind  was to take place,  and  it  was very thoughtless of Mr. Shatford  if he knew about it not to make some  mention  of it to the Gazette.    So far  as neglect is concerned there are many  other places  in  the  riding that have  not been visited by him since the election, and most of them he has not seen  since he. was last at Princeton. Among  these   are     Beaverdell,    Westbridge,  Rock Creek, Sidley, Camp McKinney,  Osoyoos, Okanagan Falls, Green Mountain, Olalla and others.  . The whole tea-pot tempest over so  trivial an affair, is decidedly ludicrous,  but it goes to show how small may he  the pretext  upon which some  people  can   make   themseves   froth   at    the  mouth,   if  they can   get a little bit of  British Columbia's eleventh parliament wiis opened on the 7th inst. by  Lieut-governor Dunsmuir.  In the choice of a speaker D. M. Eb-  erts, of Saanich, was moved by Price  Ellison and seconded by C. W., Munro,  of Chilliwack.  The speech from the throne showed  that there would be considered during  the session a bill to amend the assess-  ment act looking to a. reduction in real  and personal taxes ;   a bill concerning  petroleum lands in S. E. Kootenay ; an  an amendment to the fisheries act; the  consideration    of   financial . relations  with the Dominion ; the setting apart  of lands for a provincial university; a  scheme for irrigation ; the assertion of  rights of the province in Indian lands,  and measures to promote immigration.  ��������� Those who have the  welfare of the  mining industry at heait will be gratified iii noting that there is the continued absence of any disposition to meddle.with the mineral act.  The address was moved by Thomson  of Victoria and seconded by Dr. Mc-  Guire of Vancouver.  The leader of the opposition was not  present owing to illness, and John  Oliver is acting leader in his absence.  ! In the standing committees of the  House, Similkameen is/honored in the  chairmanship of the Public Accounts  Committee going to its representative.  Following are the Committees :  Committee on Public Accounts���������  Messrs. Shatford, McGuire, Schofield,  Gilford, Henderson, Niiden and Brewster.  Committee on Railways���������Messrs.  Macgowan, McGuire, Davey, Thomson, Ellison, McPhillips, Hunter, Garden, Belmsen, Hawthornthwaite, Jar-  dine, Oliver, Brewster. Yorston, Ker  gin, Eagleson, King and Henderson.  Committee ou Mining���������Messrs. Ross,  Taylor, Shatford, Grant, Parson, Mac-  kay, Schofield, Hunter, Hayward,  Williams, Mclnnis, Macdonald, Ker-  gin, Brewster, .Tones, Hall, King,  Naden, Henderson and Eagleson.  Committee on Agriculture���������Messrs.  Ellison. Parson, Grant, Hayward,  Monro, Yorston and Eagleson.  Committee on Municipal Matters���������  Messrs. McPhillips, Garden, Macgowan, Bowser, Gifford, Behnsen, Taylor,  Munro, Oliver, Naden, Kergin and  Hall.  Committee on Private Bills and  Standing Orders���������Messrs. Bowser,  Ross, Macfcay, Shatford, Henderson,  Hall and Jardine.  Committee on Printing ��������� Messrs.  Mackay, Macgowan, Davey, Henderson and Munro.  The composition of the igneous complex of Copper mountain is very variable, ranging from very siliceous in  the north and west to a more basic  variety in  the south and east.   The  typical   rock   is   hornblende   diorite.  This is best developed in the south and  east, where it has not been affected by  mineralizers or altered by later igneous  intrusions.     In places where this is in  contact with some remnants of the  older sedimentaries,  a gneissic structure has  been  induced in it.   To the  centre and north it has been fractured  and brecciated,  and is now  traversed  by many little veins of calcite magnetite and felspar.   The rock has also  become finer in grain.   Large crystals  of biotite are often developed in   the  zone, of fracture.' The contact between  the diorite and  the sedimentaries is  very irregular whenever it is exposed.  It is rarely  sharply  defined and in  many cases no definite boundary can  be assigned  to  the igneous rock.    It  occurs under so many different types  of dikes, with which it becomes intimately mixed, that it is often difficult in  the field to separate the different  intrusions.  Lower Cretaceous.���������These rocks  cover* a .wide area in the southwest  corner of the district. They appear on  the Pasayton river just north of the  boundary line and striking about 330������,  cross the Roche river about six miles  above the junction of that river with  the Pasayton. At both these places  they are seen to overlie the eruptive  rocks. The beds consist of hard sandstones and grits, interbedded with  black and red argillaceous slates, all of  which appear to have suffered much  stress and pressure, for* the angles of  dip are now all high, being usually  about 50������. On the Roche river the  bottom bed is a conglomerate, which  rests directly on the syenite to the  north of it.  Tertiary-.���������-The   remaiuing    rocks  are all of Tertiary age; and, grouping  the Sedimentary rocks with the volcanic,  we ���������'find  that they   cover   the  largest proportion of the district.   The  sedimentary rocks alone in the northern part of the district cover an  area  of nearly fifty square miles���������the basin  being fourteen  miles long with a variable width of from three to five and a  half miles.     The   sedimentary   rocks  consist of thick   beds   of  sandstone,  with clay,  shales and several seams of  coal.   The base of the series appears to  be a   very   coarse-grained   sandstone  containing many large rounded white  felspars in a matrix of calcareous material.   This rests, on the eastern side  of the basin,  on the Copper Mountain  series of rocks;   while on  nearly all  other boundaries,  the sediments dip  under the more recent volcanic rocks,  which lie as sheets on them.    In parts,  also, these volcanics have thrust them  -^  ������ -rJlA'MQNJrVALE TO SHIP.  Nicola Coal Will  Begin Moving on the  First of May���������Development  Operations.  Coal from the Nicola valley will he  produced in abundance during the  coming .summer, and much of it should  be available for .domestic use in Vancouver* next winter, says the News-  Advertiser. T. J. Smith, of the Diamond Vale Iron ������fc Coal Mines, Ltd.,  has returned to the coast from a trip  to the company's property at Coutlee,  and states that good progress is being  made with sinking the shaft. Between  50 and' 75 men are at work, and the  hole will go down at the rate of nearly  one hundred feet per month.  The sawmill machinery has arrived  on the ground at the Forks and is being rapidly set up for operation. The  plant is a large one,and when in working order lumber will soon be plentiful  for the construction of the various  mine buildings.  J. O. Sullivan, assayer, of Vancouver, has just completed the assaying of a number of specimens of the ���������  Diamond Vale coal, and in submitting  his report states that the product is of  excellent bituminous quality and compares favorably with the best on Vancouver Island or the mainland. It is  also a good coking coal.  FAIRVIEW NOTES.  The Rev. St. John Mildmay visited  the ���������Stemwinder', and to use his  own words, "descended into the bowels of the earth." He was very pleased  with the mine and plant.     ,  C. J. Rippin of the Park Ranch took  a load of potatoes to the Stemwinder  boarding house on Tuesday last.  Provincial constable Sproule has returned from his poll tax collecting expedition.  Word has just come to hand-that  Bill Lacey, well known in Fairview  and Hedley died a few days back, on  the ranch of his brother Tom at Kruger Mountain. Bill had been sick for  some months back, but merided sufficiently to attend and castiiis vote at  Fairview on 2nd Feb, last, and those  who knew him were in hope that he  would quite recover from   his   illness.  J. G. Wallace, who has been living  at the Stemwinder for the past three  years is removing with his wife to  Olalla where he intends to reside.  selves through the sediments and now  appear as islands in the older rocks.  The strata do not now lie horizontally,  but have been tilted at low angles,  making an irregular series of folds.  Some faults also occur.  Many drill holes have been bored in  this Tertiarv  basin  in  search of coal  AS YOU WERE," IN MANITOBA.  The Roblin Government is Returned by  a   Large   Majority.  soap to chow.  The Manitoba elections have come  and gone, and the Roblin government  which went to the country on its record and on a progressive railway  policy has secured a. splendid triumph,  beating their opponents by 20 to 13,  with two more elections to come on  later, which are counted safe for the  government.  The Free Press which played about  the same role in the contest which the  Victoria Times and Vancouver World  did here, has been taught the same  lesson. Another feature of the contest in the prairie province was the  fact that some over zealous temperance advocates, among whom were  college professors and clerics who campaigned from the pulpit, were given  vigorous rebuffs from quarters where  they thought they were immune.  seams, and with some good results.  Most of them, nowevcr, were put down  at or near the edge of the seam and  only one near the western edge of the  basin.    By the kindness of Mr. Ernest  Waterman, manager of the Vermilion  Forks Mining and Development Company,  copies of  the records of these  drills have been obtained.   These have  disclosed the thickest coal seams to he  the yicinitv of the town of Princeton,  where a bed   over  eighteen  feet   in  thickness was struck   at a depth  of  forty-nine   feet   below   the   surface.  The   hole,  in  which   this   seam   was  found, was sunk  near the bridge over  the Similkameen  river to a depth of  280 feet,    in this  hole coal scams aggregating thirty-five feet seven inches  were crossed in the first ninety feet,  while the rest was in  shales and sandstones.    Four miles up the Similkameen river a, bore hole sunk to a depth  of 257 feet only went through two feet  five inches of coal; while a drill hole  near the south end of the basin at  Ashnola, which penetrated to a depth  of 398 feet, gave no workable seam at  Ed. Stone is going on atrip to Manitoba en route, to Boston, Mass., his old  home.  T. D. Pickard paid  a   visit   to   the  Stemwinder on Tuesday and saw the.  new drills in   operation.  Dr. White made a flying trip in frcm  Fairview on   Saturday.  S. D. Hine is transforming the back  portion of his store, and intends to reside on the premises in future. Sam  is very proud of his handiwork.  R. H. Parkinson is on a business  trip to the Similkameen.  The past severe winter has caused  the death of hundreds of wild horses*  between the Incameep reservation  and McCuddy's.  If a freight team does not soon get  in there will be a famine in town. At  time of writing it is impossible to get  butter, bacon, coal oil or rolled oats in  any of the stores and the stock of other aomestibles is low. 'There was a  whiskey famine a short time back, but  such a serious thing could not be permitted and mine hosts Jones and Morris made strenuous and successful efforts to relieve the situation by procuring a supply of mountain dew.  What's yours ?  Continued on Page Four.  A particularly brilliant display of  aurora borealis which is a rare phenomenon in this part was seen Monday  night. The mountains are so high  and close here, and the valley at this  point taking so decidedly an east and  west trend, a display of northern  lights must be ofexceptional brilliancy  to be seen at all, but on Monday night  the town was well lit up, the greater  part of the mountains on the south  having the appearance of being bathed  in moonlight. Later on in the evening the wavy light and quickly changing forms were much in evidence, .2  THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   MARCH   14,   1907.  Cbe tbcdlcy -3azctt������  and '  Similkameen Advertiser.  j Oliver Mbwat was tempted'to tarnish  ! si.CH.reer that was otherwise characterized for the   most   part   by   fairness,  ,    ��������� i when he played the role of Oom Paul  Issued on 1 liursdays, by the IIudliiv Uazk'itk |  i'ltiNTixii and I'liii.isiiiNo CoMiM.w.       ; in  disfranchising   all  Dominion  civil  Ll.MlTKli.   at Medley. .11. C.  . : : ��������� servants    (Conservative)   in   Ontario;  Subscriptions in Advance  'Per Year   .Six Months.  but immediately after he forsook pro-  I    ' ' ' ���������  .S'.'.UC   vincial politics for  the  federal  arena,  .  1.00 . ,  ��������� and the Lilieials attained power at Ottawa, his Liberal successors at Toronto, after waiting a little while until a  sufficient number of federal civil servants bad been guillotined and grits  installed iii their place; restored tlie  franchise to federal civil servants in  Ontario, and you will find them now  almost as busy in that province, at  elections as thev were here in B. C. a  few  weeks ago.       _....!���������  But to compare   the   record   of the  charge. For changes oftener than once a" month . .    '"  the  price of composition will he charged at j two parties with reference to business  Advertising Rates  MeasurciiiciU. I'-' lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Coi-tillcates of improvement, etc.  .$7.'l(l I'or (���������"-clay notices, and SalM) for 30-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not exceeding one  inch. ������1.00 for one insertion, in cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10 cents per line i'or tirst insertion and 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month,  $\.%r>: over 1 inch and up to 4 inches, $1.(10  ' per inch per month. 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  colors, to the principle of a , rion-parti-'  can civil service, and even that politi-1  ,���������',���������'.��������� ������������������������������������������������������. i  cal solon of the Kootenays, the editor i  of the Nelson News, has joined the cry  before he has given  any  explanation j  of the. details by which a Chinese com- ���������  mission   might   be   either 'appointed!  I  or remunerated under the new system  of a reformed civil service.  AH of these, little happenings lead  one to the conclusion that his highness, Beelzebub must again, be getting  a trifle, indisposed.  BANK OF  BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  regular rates.  like conduct of the federal civil service  Changes for contract advertisements should , ( c  be in the otnee by noon on Tuesday lo secure | Jt js ()nly necass;lry   t���������   p(,*nt  mlt   tne  attention foi- that week's issue  A   MEGRAW,   ,  ManaKinK Editor  jgsa������*u  Full Moon  ' -filth '  Lastcjuar.  7th.  1007  MARCH  New Moon  14th  First qiini*.  ���������2ist.  1907  Sun. Mon. Tires. Wed. TJim. Fri. Sat.  1  2  3  1  5  0  7  S  9  10  11  1.2  13  U  15  l'G  17  18  ���������19  20  21  22  23  21.  25  20  27  28  2!)  30  31  BEELZEBUB  INDISPOSED.  At present we hear in certain quarters murmurs -of ..discontent at the system in vogue for distribution of public patronage, and the party system of  government comes in for some hard  raps for its management of the civil  service; but we-mustn't conclude too  hastily that simply because these  liiunnui-eis have tacked on to their  little agitation the high-sounding title  of   "civil  service, reform"   their  mot- j genuine reform.    Neither do we  con-  ives are at all times as altruistic   as  sic-iei. party distribution of patronage  ifacl that it was the Conservatives that  first insisted .'upon  efficiency,  and  to  secure  it inaugurated  the system  of  civil   service   examinations,    in    this  connection it,may also he stated   that  on the accession   of   the   Liberals   to  power in 1806," the civil service exams,  were   virtually    suspended     for two  years so far as making the  passing of  an examination a requisite for obtaining an' appointment   was   concerned.  Novices who had never passed the examinations were crowded into the. service to take  the place of thoroughly  qualified Conservatives .who were let  out; and the civil service exams,   that  took place for the next two years were  a. mere farce  to  make a pretence of  having the hungry neophytes qualify.  Economy  in   the  civil  service  and  civil service reform were .preached-on  all sides before 1S96,   hut the manner  in which it was carried out reminded  one of the. trite little, jingle in  Hudi-  bras:  *" When the devil was sick.  The devil a saint would bo:  Hut when the devil got well.  The devil a saint was he.''  But it is far from the Gazette to wish  to put a single thing in the way of  civil    service reform'-that'-would  be  they would have the public believe  them to be. Especially is this the case  when we examine more closely into  the records of some of the professed  advocates of this new doctrine that is  after all not a new doctrine but the  revival of an old principle that Canadians at one time, prided themselves  in possessing.  Formerly Canadians were in the  habit of pointing to the. United States  where the spoils system of patronage  dominated the whole civil service, and  where at each turn-over of the government, tlie officials all recognised the  inevitable and quietly vacated their  offices to avoid summary dismissal,  while in Canada we prided ourselves  that honesty and efficiency were the  only requisites to hold permanently a  position in the public service. And  that the possession or fancied possession of this principle was not altogether a myth there were to be found in  almost every community, in the early  nineties, postmasters anil other officials, some, of whom had received their  appointments in the first parliament  following Confederation, and others  during the MacKen/.ie regime from  1S7M to 187S. But moralists tell mh  that "vice, that monster of such awful mien" needs only to camp around  in the vicinity to make himself familiar, and after a while the hugging  point is reached. So it was with Cana-  dians and the spoils system of patronage across the lines.  Of the first thirty years of Confederation the Conservatives held power in  federal politics for* twenty-five of them  but most of the legislatures were Liberal, and outside of the post offices  had therefore the greatest amount of  patronage to bestow in civil service  appointments. That the status of  civil servants was at times a vexed  question, and that the spoils system  of our near neighbors was becoming  attractive, we have only to note the  fact that so great a politician  as Sir  an essential to party government. On  tlie contrary we believe that party  government would be. better rid of it;  and a permanent n on-partisan civil  service, if the. genuine article can be  secured, is a goal that honest citizens  may do well to strive for. There are,  however, some limitations to be plainly kept in view, if the other and more  important principle of representative  government is to be maintained. One  of these limitations is a proper bound  to the indecency of taking a conspicuous part in election campaigns, and  another is to obey implicitly the orders  of departmental superiors and any attempt at cavil or* to thwart the efforts  of a departmental bead to initiate any  reform should be visited with summary dismissal.  But there are some things that may  be dubbed "civil service reform" that  would be more correctly classified  among the more flagrant abuses of  bureaucracy. Fancy a. road supervisor, for instance, taking the ground  that a certain community of electors  who may need a road to, their settlement have no right to ask the. government through their representative  for such road; and that he and he  alone, is the one who should have the  say whether such road should or  should not be built. If he should do so  (and they sometimes do) it would'then  be a proper proceeding on the part of  these electors to tell their representative that before they can think of polling another vote for him, he must  have that particular brand of supervisor fired forthwith; else what will  become of our boasted system of representative government?  There was no word of a non-parti-  zan ciyil service among the Liberals of  Ontario so far as the allotment of positions under the provincial government  was concerned during the long thirty-  four* years from 1870 to 1905, but now  the new leader Graham who is at the  head of the Liberal opposition pins his  The Lord's Day, Alliance are. particularly active just now  meddling with  governments all and  sundry on  the  enforcement of the Lord's  Day Act.  Whatever good  the   law may effect  elsewhere, .������. rigid enforcement of it  here, such as, urged by  the  Alliance,.,  would he of questionable expedience.  In  a mining camp where the miners  have been used to working on Sundays  and don't want the Sunday law,  the  Alliance will. be'.very  much mistaken  if it thinks  that these men  will   he  made church-goers by any such process of coercion.    On the contrary, the  resentment   which   it   will  arouse is  more likelv to  result in moral decline  than moral advancement,  and the immediate  result which  may be looked  for is an increase in Sunday drinking  and Sunday gambling.    The trouble is  that those Avho are active in  movements of this kind are  often- too far  removed from the conditions to fully  understand   the harm their mistaken  zeal  may   often   do,   and  they   think  that  all   that is; necessary to accomplish moral reform is to get a plethora  of this sort of legislation on the statutes,  regardless* of whether there  is  any likelihood  of its  enforcement or  not.    If they  would take  a turn 'at  sharing  the odium of enforcement of  such   laws   for   the   advancement   of  morals as are already on  the statutes  before putting on anything more drastic in the same direction  they would  get a better- idea cf-the real  condition  of things.     The Lord's Day Act itself  is in  many respects a  very  imperfect  and  inconsistent affair.     It exempts  smelters from the operation of the act,  and doesn't recognize  the fact   that  there are ether metallurgical processes  not exempted that would be as seriously effected by the arbitrary cessation  of operations  on Sunday as in '.smelt?  ing.    Here in  Hedley  we   have   had  both systems tried as far as they could  be:   for even when a conscientious attempt was made to observe Sunday it  was found to be impossible to abandon  all  the  work,  and there was more or  less disjointing of the system by  the.  cessation  of operations  in  part.    As  for morality,   it is a matter of opinion  as to whether morals  were, advanced  or not by the. so-called quiet Sunday.  At all events, those upon whose shoulders fell the responsibility of dealing  with    infractions   of    the    law   and  breaches of the peace are in a position  to institute comparisons and to know  when they have had least trouble and  fewer unpleasant things tp deal with.  When the. men want their Sunday to  themselves by all means let them have  it where  it can be done without too  great loss ;   but some attempt should  have  been made to  find out whether  they do or not before  whipping  them  with seventeenth centi\ry blue laws in  the  hope   of compelling them to go to  Sunday school.  Capital���������$4,866,666.  HKAl'l OFFICE IN CAXAD.V  H. STIKHMA.V, General Manager  Reserve- $2,141,333.  MOXTKKAb  .1. KtiMSbV, Supt. of Brunches  BANKING BY MAI1���������Accounts  of  parties  living at a distance  receive our  special attention. Deposits can lie made through the mail, and stuns added  thereto and withdrawn at any .iine.    A. General Hanking Business Trans'--  noted.   Drafts issued, payable at all points in Canada and abroad.  Hedley Branch,     -     L.G. flacHAFFIE, Acting Manager  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN    flEDL&y,  B. 6.    THE  LEADING  HOTEL  OP  THE  SlMlLKflM&EN VALLEY  This house is new and strictly first (lass  in every respect, being equipped wrth .ill  modern conveniences���������electric light, telephone, baths, etc.       : :       Rates model ate.  A.   McDERMOTT,  Proprietor.  mm ���������miit mm  Keremeos New T o wn sit e  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.  For .Full Particulars Apply to  Keremeos Land Co., Keremeos, B.C.  J. 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  No Need to Eat Crow  No matter  which way the  .Election went.     For  Prime Roasts, Steaks and Chops  See our stock of fine fresh   meats.  Beef,  Pork and Mutton  always in stock.  FISH FOR TI1I0  LTCXTKX SKASOX.  Cawston & Edmond  I  I  I  I  %  3  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  A. Uakxks, Prop.  Pknticton, B.C.  Parties who have been up on the  flume state that the reports of damage  from frost were, not only exaggerated  but were apparently wholly untrue,  there being no apparent evidence of  bursting anywhere. The water had  been turned out before the flume had  frozen solid, and in this way any ice  that had formed while, the, water was  in motion through the channel in the  centre was not allowed to reach the  point where its rending force from expansion could be attained. Last week  water was turned in and flowed freely  through the portion which it was allowed to pass through. In fact if this  ice shell could he kept in all summer  it would furnish the town with deli-  ciously cool drinking water.  Potatoes and Onions FOR  SALE.  A LIMITED quantity of good Potatoes and  Onions for Hale.   Apply to  D. F. JKI7LY,  (j-!) Keremeos.  " Preventics" will promptly check a  cold or* the Grippe when taken early  or at the "speeze stage." Preventics  cure seated colds as well. Preventics  are little candy cold cure tablets, and  Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis., will gladly  mail you sainples and a book on Colds  free, if you will write him. The samples prove their merit. Check early  colds with Preventics and stop Pneumonia. Sold in 5c and 25c boxes by  JOHN LOVE, Hedley.  ^������^^������A^n4������4������4n<(������4������������������������4������������(l^04n<l������������il������4^������4ilililk  X  K  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  i  $  X  K  X  K  x  f  s  X  X  X  X  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house containing more bed  room accommodation thiui any  other hotel in town. Table and  bar*   first-class.    Rates  moderate.  PKTERSOX BROS & LiND,  Proprietors..  i  i  1  1  KK������M������M������M*������MVM*l������Mtf>Mn*,K*,*iH*!,K THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   MARCH 14,  1907.  =\\  REVELY'S  STABLE  Headquarters for all Stage Lines  Express Office in Connection  Your wants for Livery or Team  Work will be attended to  by calling Phono 12.  W.   F.  REVELY,   Proprietor  Town and Distrid:.  CLAUDET & WYNNE  ASSAYERS  METALLURGISTS and  HININO ENOINEERS  MIXES .\sn MILLS EXAMINED  SAMPLED asd KEPOKTED OX.  Samples   by mail   receive  prompt  attention. Correspondence solicited.  PRINCETON  and   ROSSLAND  H. IT. Claudet, Assoc. Inst. M.Ar.,  Member Am. Inst. M.E., Rossland.  Ii. C. Wynnk, Assoc. Inst. M. M.,  Late Assaycr LeKoi.      Princeton.  X  X  X  X  X  %  X  I  X  if  I  X  K  x  K  K  K  x  x  HOTEL  HEDLEY  Under   New   Management  THE BEST PROVIDED  IX KITCHEN AND BAR  AND EVERY CARE  TAKEN FOB THE COMFORT OF PATRONS.  I  G-I-B-B O N   an d  M c D O N A.L-D  Proprietors  X  X  i  I  j?  X  X  I  ;  ;  M  X  X  X  i  M  X  ���������S  Geo. E..-Winkler of Penticton arrived in -town on Saturday night to assist  J. A. Schubert in stock-taking.  Mr. J. Percy Watson has taken a  position as foreman for the Victoria  Printing and Publishing Co. in Victoria.  Paul Broilhagen got through with  the funnel contract just in'time "to enable him to give his whole attention  to an able-bodied attack of the grippe  which took hold of him  on Saturday.  Dr. A. E. Higginbothaui was unfortunate in.contract-ing. an attack of la-  grippe and pleurisy, but he is now  progressing favorably. This is disappointing both to the doctor and to  various patients who came in to have  work   done.  Latest word from the south states  that the track-layer is at work again,  the American steel having arrived and  steel been laid across the . Similkameen bridge. Just how much further  the track has been laid has not been  ascertained, although some rumors  are.going about to the effect thao the  track is nearing. the Night-hawk, but  this is regarded as improbable. v  Ifc was common rumor on Saturday  that Tom Brown who has been a resident of Hedley for the past three, years  had been informed by wire that he had  fallen heir to -������SO,000 by the deatli of a'  relative in England. He has been up  at the Nickel Plate all winter and various tillicums in town were awaiting  his arrival down the trail this week.  No definite data could be secured to  verify the rumor.  The last few services in Hedley have  begun to look as if the town is going  to acquire the church-going habit.  The attendance on Sunday night was  every seat being occupied. The occa-  the largest Mr. Hibbcrt has had here,  sion was marked by special missionery  service, the sermon and music both  having special reference to mission  work. The last two services held by-  Mr. Macdonald also filled the church.  There were nineinches of fresh snow  up lit the mine on Monday' morning,  which was a generous contribution to  the bountiful supplj* already there.  Dr.'Foster, the -weather .wizard cannot giye March a certificate for proper  behaviour before the 28th. The month  is expected to be more or less severe  up ..to that date, with a slight warm  wave between.  A wooden   addition   covered with:  galvanized iron is being erected to the j  south of the assay office of the  Daly j  j Reduction Co.    In it Avill be placed the? /  [���������.crushers used in reducing the samples,  j This will   enable -them   to   keep   the  j crusher dust out of the furnace room  ' and laboratories of tlie. assay office.  A regular train service, is to be inaugurated to Nicola in a few days.  The C.P.R. officials made their visit of  inspection last week, and took over  the road froiii the contractors. It is  now in the hands of the operating department, and passenger and freight  schedules are possibly issued by this  time.  E. G. Prior & Co., Vernon, have just  received a. car of tlie celebrated American  Bain  Wagons   aiid   Trucks,  all j  sizes.    Write them ifor prices. 9-121  Rich tor's townsite at Keremeos  Centre is now on the market. Good  openings i'or all kinds of business. T.  W. Cor-EXAX, Agent.  A limited number of lots in Richter's  townsite at Keremeos Centre are now  on the market.    Corner lots, $160; in-  >++++*+>+<++'<KSx>'+4>-&++"4t**1>  i  r  I  M  "f A comfortable, easy, good - wearing  Shoe means satisfaction to the wearer.  *l That's what you get when you buy  . ���������the ;   WALK-OVER  t  99  side lots. 5j)125.  mas, Agent.  " The  Perfect  Shoe  for  Men  and  Women."  Terms.   T. W. Cole-  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Mar. 9th:  AT THE MINE.  Maximum        Minimum  i  t  The Gazette has an important announcement' to make, to its readers.  Arrangements are. being made for this  paper to receive Foster's weather fore  costs with ''special reference to this  locality. This alone should be Avorth  several times the.subscription price to.  every Gazette subscriber, and avc hope  that all Avho are in arrears will show  their appreciation by paying up  promptly. Noav also is the time for  new subscribers to begin.  For the past week or ten days it has  been very dark on the streets after  night-fall. The electric light, moonlight and snow all absented themselves  at the same time, and even the stars  were a trifle stingy with their light.  If the weather continues-fa\-oro.ble,  the electric light may be expected on  in the course of a Aveek. But in any  case, thank goodness, Ave can bank on  the good old moon being along on  schedule time.  Mar  3  -I  5  0  7  8  9  29  20  40  m  u  42  m  0  ������  15  11  14'  15  15  Average maximum temperature 36.14  AA'cuvige minimum do 10.85  Mean temperature'     - 23.50  SnoAvfall for the week   9.    inches  COitltl-'Sr-ON'DI.XCS AVEKIC Ol'* LAST YEAH  Highest maximum temperature 47  Average maximum���������  Lowest minimum .  Ai-erage mininium  Mea n  do  do  do  do  38.57  13.  21.57  30.07  now added a  UR   SHOE  BUSINESS has  been steadily growing since we  commenced  to  sell   "Walk-  Overs" for men, and we have  few lines of Women's   "Walk-  Overs."        ::  AT THE MILL.  Maximum        Minimum  Mar   3 .. 40       '.'. ���������       26  4 ..46        .. 20  5 .. 39        .. 21  6 .. 47       .. 2S  7 ..        .. 45       .. 23  8 '     .. 46        .. 23  9 .. 49      '.-.. 25  Our  Spring Stock Has Just  Arrived.  SHATFORDS LIMITED  Stores at FAIRVIEW and HEDLEY  t  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  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 vnv-  ieties at reasonable prices.   We do  do not even supply any  kings or  presidents just    the     common  British Columbian is good enough  for our trade.  Bee Supplies, Spray Pu.aips,  SPRA Yl NO M A T E RIA L,   G It E E N-  house Plants, Cut Floaters.  We 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.  HOTEL FOR SALE.  "|N' the Similkameen River. 3 miles west of  -' Hedley. Close to Great Northern Railway  ���������instruction. Good Avater. Fine Park. 1'leas-  rt .surroundings. Good reason for selling-,  pply to  7-1 JOHN COSGROVE, Hedley, B.C.  A highly imaginative writer Avho is  alleged to have his abode at 'Hedlev  has been assuring coast papers that  there is to he no high Avater in the  Similkameen this year because the  snoAv is going gradually and the water  is being carried off. This prophetic  being says that Twenty-mile and the  Similkameen rise t\A*o feet twery day  and fall the same amount each night,  and that by that means the water is  being carried off. Residents, however,  knoAV that the very opposite is the  fact, and that, instead of running a  good volume of Avater as in other years  at this time, Twenty-mile is doing  practically nothing, and this circumstance gives rise to the fear that this  year may Avitness unusually high  AAvtter.  To show that our weather ills this  year have not  been   imaginary  and  that Ave have a gonuino. kick coming  for undue severity it is only necessary  to  make a comparison of this year  Avith others.   The meteorological report* for 1906 and 1907 sIioav that from  the first of January until the ninth of  March the; mean temperature has been  loAver at Hedley every week than the  corresponding Aveek  of last year by  several degrees.    Up at the mine there  Avei-e only tAvo weeks of 1907 that Avere  warmer than the corresponding weeks  of last year-.     Those were the last tAvo  Aveeks   of  .February.       The   present  Aveek, however,  is likely to figure out  a more favorable mean temperature at  Hedley than the corresponding week  of last year,  for in 1906 the Aveek ending March 17th was the coldest Aveek  of the year,  Avith a. mean temperature  of 22.14 degrees.     March 13th,  1906,  Avas the coldest day of the year, when  it went to the eA-en zero point.  Average maximum temperature 45.42  Average minimum do 23.71  Mean do. 34.56  SnoAvfall for the week   1.     inches  .COKRESro.VDrNG AVKKIC OK LAST YEAH  Highest maximum temperature 59  Average do do 53.85  LoAvest minimum do 10.  Average do     . do 25.71  Mean do 39.78  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  ��������� # * # X  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  When in Keremeos  STOP AT  The Central Hotel  TWEDDLE (S. REITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  Evenjthfng New and  First-Glass  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to  the   Table.  ������4W*W4������������nA*W*WAW*������*a<**W*W*WAW*  X  H  x  x  x  x  X  $  I  X  *>:  X  '���������������  X  X  X  X -������  x             ���������*  *'  K  K  K  2e $  Great NorUieru  Hotel  Princeton  Is noted over the entire district for excellence of both tabic  :   :   :   :       and bar.       :   :   :   ���������  All the wants of the travelling*  public   carefully  attended   to.  I  $  .V  J*  X  X  X  X  Dry Warm Feet  Is what you Avant for the sloppy  March weather. *: A tiny hole irr the  old shoe might cost you a sick spell;  coA-er it up Avith a pair of       Good Stout Rubbers  and all Avill be well, ir To enable you  to do so at o bargain, Ai-e are still  cleaning oirt a stock of stout tAvo-  buckle rubbers, and also some light  varieties. M Bargains also in Shirts  and Underwear which we do not  Aivint to carry over, and will sell at a        reduction   R.. G. SHIER. - liTe Clothier  W  ������  &  ���������ft  @  ���������JS?  fJtQS  ������ THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   MARCH  14,   1007.  THE UPPER SIMILKAMEEN.I  Continued from .Page One  all, and only a few  bands  of Avhat  is  called in the record ' coaly shale.'    <.  A bore hole was also drilled near the  western edge of the basin, Avhere the  sediments dip under the volcanics, and  not far from where there is an outcrop  of coal four feet thick. The depth of  the hole is S03 feet, and in that distance seventeen seams of coal Avere.cut  through with an aggregate thickness  of fifty, and a half feet, of Avliich the  thickest seam.was nine feet.  From a. study of these records it-  ' would'appear that most, though not  all, of the workable.seams are Avithin  300 feet of the surface. It must be  noted, however; that1 no prospecting  l)Ar drilling has been done north of the  Similkameen river, and the basin undoubtedly extends as far north at least  as the forks of Ono mile creek.   ,:''  Coal outcrops in many places, both  on the '-Similkameen and Tulameen  rivers, also on Summers creek, Bromley creek and Nincmile. At the latter  place a cut in the bank made ��������� by the  stream discloses a bed fifteen feet in  thickness, of fairly clean coal, with  five thin partings of clay, all resting  on white clay.    -  A sample from the big seam at  Princeton, worked.by the. -Vermilion  Forks Mining Company, was sent to  Mr.'Hoffmann of the Department. He  calls it a lignite, but one of the better  class.    Analysis by fast coking   gave :  Hygroscopic water  10.17  Volatile.combustible matter ... 37.5S  Fixed carbon   -..'  41.67  Ash  4.5S  PROPERTY IN  Is  A  Good,   Safe  100.00  Coke per cent.     40.25  Character of coke, pulverulent; color of ash, brownish-yelliiAv.  ' Though the. age of these beds is put  down as the same as the Cold water  group of the Nicola valley in Avhich  coal occurs, there is a difference in the  quality of the fuel contained in each.  The Nicola coal is considerably higher  infixed carbon and lower in water,  but the amount of ash is also higher.  Some of the beds of the Princeton coal  basin are only in a primary staire of  formation, and they still show the  brown woody fibre of the slightly altered vegetable remains. Some also  have been completely destroyed by.  combustion, and it is to the combustion of an underlying bed of lignite  that Dr. Dawson attributed the meta-  morphism and color of the rocks at  the Vermilion bluffs.  The volcanic rocks of Tertiary age  have a Avide distribution, and prove  that this part of the country was the  scene of tremendous volcanic activity  during that period. Their area must  have been considerably -diminished  during the Glacial period, .so that the  present distribution cannot be taken  as indicative of their original extent.  These are the youngest rocks in the  district, for they are seen in the Tulameen river and also on One mile and  Summers creeks to rest on the rocks  of the coal series. On the. Tulameen  river the stream cuts through beds of  clay and sandstone overlaid by these  volcanics for a distance of at least tA\-o  and one-half miles. The schists of the  Roche river are overlaid to the north  and east by three volcanics, and they  also overlie the Copper Mountain  series on the north and west. They  consist of rhyolites and trachytes, an-  desites, basalt, tuffs and breccias. The  darker lavas are often amygdaloidal,  the vesicles being filled with chert,  chalcedony or zeolites. Some agates  and wood opal were found in the volcanic area east of Coldwater creek.  Some of the dikes cutting the Copper  Mountain rocks appear to be contemporaneous with these volcanic rocks,  and in somoAvay connected with them.  In the Roche Ri\-er district the mineralized area is confined to a bed of  soft talc, chloritic and bornbleudic  schists, lying about the junction of the  Roche Avith the Pasayton river. The  ore bodies are of tAvo classes; (1) Small  gold bearing fissure veins ; (2) Larger  bedded veins, copper bearing. The  first are. usually quart/, veins from  three inches to four feet in width, cutting across the strike of the schists,  and dipping at angles from 00c to DO3.  They carrv besides gold, bornite, tetrn-  hedrite, chalcopyrite and pyrite. Sylvan ite Avas also reported to occur, but  an assay of a selected sample of one of  the veins supposed to carry this mineral gave no trace of tellurium.  The second class contains  larger ore  bodies,  lying parallel to   the strike of  the    schists.      These  may   be   either!  quartz veins or mineralized bands in  J**-*  I n vestment  Hedley  is the supply point for the Nickel Plate mountain, on Avhich is situated the famous "Nickel  Plate"���������the richest gold mine in Canada���������and many other  promising mines and prospects.    It is the mining and business  centre of the        , .<������������������������������������ .'  Similkameen  the neAV mining district which has already been'.pi-oven, by a  small amount:of development work, to-be one of the richest  gold, copper and coal mining sections of  British Columbia.  HEDLEY is the chief town'on the route of the proposed  Coast-Kootenay Roihvoy ; 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  returns on money invested at the present time.  ...PRICE OF LOTS...  Scott Ave. (main st.) ....  . .$460 to $600  Other Streets........  ......$200 to $400.  ...TERMS...  1-3 Cash; balance in 3 and  6 months, with interest at  the rate of 6 per cent;  Those Who  Invest  Purchase a few Lots before the Railway Comes  For Full Particulars, Maps Etc.,  -APPLY   TO���������  The Hedley City Townsite Co'y, Ltd.  W. SHATFORD, . ��������� ���������, ^ ��������� HPHI   PY     R   f  Secretary and Hanager, I IL^UUL* I ,    U������ V#  CORRESPONDENCE.  FoirvieAV, B.C., March 4th.  Editor "Gazette,"  Hedley, B.C.,���������  Slit: In the issue of the. Gazette  dated February 28th, 1907, I notice an  item in Fairview correspondence describing the condition of two horses  belonging to Jno. Burnett of this place.  The horse first mentioned has been  a common spectacle in Fairview and  vicinity for over a year, but is not a  case with which I have anything to do  as an officer of the " health of animals  branch" of the Department of Agriculture.  The other case I knoAV nothing of,  as I have not seen the horse and no  complaint has been made to me regarding it. This may or may not be a  case of infectious or contagious disease,  but of this 1 will take the earliest opportunity to satisfy myself and deal  with the case if it is one that comes  under my authority.  I rather think from the description  your correspondent giAres of them that  these are cases for the "Humane  Society."    1  am,  Yours respectfully,  D. Coristine, V. S.  A Double Correction.  Keremeos, Mar. 8th, '07.  To the'Editor of the Gazette,  Hedley, B.C.,���������     ���������  Sir: I notice in a recent issue of  your valuable paper, an account of the  meeting of the Keremeos fruit-groAvers  in connection Avith the Similkameen  Farmers' Exchange.  Permit me to state that shares Avero  subscribed for in the name of the firm  of Wilson Bros., and that F. C. Wilson  Avas one of the Directors chosen.  " O. V." Wilson, in so far as this  firm is concerned, is a. purely fictitious  personage.  I thank you for the anticipated favor  of insertion of the above.  Frisd. C. Wilson.  County Court of Yale.  SITTINGS of the County Court of Yale will  be held as follows, viz: At the Court  House, Princeton, li. C, on Friday, April 2(5tli,  1!K)7; and at Fraternity Hall, Hedley, on Monday, April 29th, nt 11 o'clock in the forenoon of  each day.    Hy command, c  HUGH HUNTER.  II-til Registrar County Court.  ^^^^WA^^Wrf-*^'*^*^  The Commercial Hotel  Hedley,   B.C.  NOTICE.  SIXTY DAYS AFTER DATE I intend to  apply to the Hon. Chief Conimissisioner of  Lands & Works to purchase 80 acres of grazing  land situated on the' cast or left bank of the  Similkameen River, beginning at a post north  of Sixteen Mile Creek, running south 40 chains  to Indian Reserve post, marked S.������u, S. K. Xo.  1. thenco east *20 chains, thence north JO chains,  thence west "JO chains to point of commencement.  JOHN  GILL1S.  Dated at Hedley. JI.C, Feb. 16th. 1907. (i-15  NOTICE.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that 00 days  after date I intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and works for permission to purchase one hundred and sixty acres  of third class land situated on the mountain  about ten miles east of Okanagan Falls. The  said land is to include and surround a lake  known as Lang Lake, at the head of one of the  tributaries of McLean Creek, in the Similkameen District. The land is required for a reservoir site, and is to' be forty chains square,  commencing at a post near the proposed, dum  site, .TAMES LANG,  per Richard Parkinson, Agt.  Dated at Fairview. this 23rd day of January,  1007. 3-11  HEADQUARTERS    FOR   MINING   MEN.  TABLE and BAR FIRST-CLASS.  RATES MODERATE.  Frank   B. McArthur,   -   -   Manager  x  x  X  f  *  X  X  X  t  I  X  X  X  X  X  I  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  *  K  X  X  X  K  X  X  K  x  X ]���������  ���������W\\ ���������Po'^^'^-Po'^t^o^p ^���������p^'-p^i^^^^'^o'^e'^'f^ ���������^'^t^fl^p ���������^���������d^^"^* '^I'^'^^t^t-*^ ���������^b'*^**^^^ ���������^^������������������^���������^-i*'^/^*^ '^���������d ''o "^ *^b*^*^6  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, manager.  Try  .w\\<\\\\VM  GENERAL  Vuftoria  %J& OSS  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  the schists. These carry some gold,  and the copper and iron sulphides; the  highest values are in copper.  Continued Next Week.  The nomination in   the   Atlin   bye  election was   held   on  Tuesday.    Dr.  Young the new  Provincial  Secretary  is likely to have a Avalk-over.  Wheat to the extent of 4.000,00(1  bushels is now at the head of the lakes  oAVaiting the re-opening of navigation  and interior elevators are all full. Ves-  selmeii have sure promise of a busy  aiul profitable summer.  Dr. Oronhyatekha, the big chief of  the independent Order of Foresters  died at Savannah, Georgia. His body  Avas brought back to Canada, and interred on the Mohawk reserve at  Brantford to which tribe he belonged.  A madman ran.amuck at Fort William, Out., killing one. man and wounding another before he Avas captured.  When   writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Gazette.  Please  Stomach trouble, is biita symptom of, and not  In itself a trut* disease. AVe think of Dyspepsia,  Heartburn, and Indigestion as real diseases, yet  they are symptoms only of a certain specific  Nerve sickness���������nothing else.  It was this fact that lirst correctly led Dr. Shoop  in tlie creation of that now A-ery popular Stomach  Kerned y--Dr. ('hoop's Kestorativo. Going direct  to Ui(i stomach nerves, alone; brought that success  and favor to Dr. Shoop and his Restorative. Without that original nod highly vital principle, no  such last in;.';!>���������(. f)!ri|i!:shinciU.s were ever to bo had.  For siniiuvc'.i distress, bloating, biliousness, bad  breath and sallow complexion, try Dr. Shoop's  Restorative���������Tablets* or Iikiuid���������and see for your-  se'f what it.can and will do. Wo sell and cheerfully recommend  r. SHoop's  estorative  JOHN LOVE,  First  Class in  Every  Kespect.      Commercial and  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton   Stage  Line.  Mining.  KEREMEOS,  B.C.  PENTICTON LIVERY  FEED and STAGE STABLE  From March 1st, 1007, W. E. Welby's Stage will have  connection Avith the Great Northern Railway otOioville.  Leave Hedley at...  "    Keremeos   "   White Lake  "    FoirvieAV ....  Arrive atOroville..  ...0.80 a. in.  .11.80 a. in.  ...2.00 p. in.  ...4.00 p. in.  ...G.OOp. m.  Return Tuesdays and Saturdays.  Leave Oroville at 5.80 a. m.  FoirvieAV S.00 a. m.  Arrive, at Hedley 0.80 p. m.  Fare from Hedley to Oroville.  Fare from Hedlev to Fairview.  .$8.00  .$0.00  W. E. WELBY, Proprietor  A beautiful drive over the best of roads.      Kxpress   I  cents   per lb.  Fast Stock  and  tlie  best of Drivers.      Kxpress  2  cents   per lb.  to   Oroville.  to rairview.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xhedley.1-0180109/manifest

Comment

Related Items