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The Hedley Gazette May 6, 1909

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Array .i    ':- '/*���������  -TV'."'.-  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER  Volume V.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY,  MAY 6, 1909.  Number 17.  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' practice in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C.  W. H. T. GAHAN  Barrister,   Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  Block  '   Murk  PENTICTON,  B. C.  W. EDMONDS  Insurance and  General Agent  Agent for The Gkeat West Like  SUHANCI3 COMPANV.  IN-  PENTICTON,  B. C.  R. H. ROGERS,  M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Vernon, B.  HOTEL  PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Kates Moderate.  A. Barnes, Pi-op.       Penticton, B.C.  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B.C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  A "A.-.F. & A. M.  "*K*jf       REGULAR monthly meetings of  /%3r\    Hedley Lodge No. 43, A. JT. & A. M..  ^ arc-held on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Heelley. Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  ARTHUR CLARE H. D. BARNES,  W. M. Secretary  ,'s.  For the  SPRING TRADE  Tested stock, seeds for farm, garden  or conservatory, from hest growers in  England, 'Holland,, France, United  .States and Canada.'  HOME  GROWN  FRUIT   AND  ORNAMENTAL   TREES  SMALL   FRUITS.  Fertilizers, Hoe Supplies. .Spray  Pumps, Spraying Materials, Wire  Fencing anel Gates, Cut Floivors etc.  110 page catalog free.  HAS GOOD WORD FOR APEX  M.  K.   Rodgers   Expresses   Favorable  Opinion of Its Chances.  c.  If there is any man whose opinion  should carry weight concerning the  merits of any property in this camp,  it is M. K. Rodgers, whose unfailing  instinct for ore-finding andcold-blood-  ed readiness to turn down anything  that didn't meet his requirements, has  been well known' over a period of  eleven, years.  To him belongs the credit, with the  help of his principals' capital, of  changing this camp from a camp of  mere prospects into a. producing carup  with millions of bullion, output,to its  credit. ���������    .     '  '  It was after spending years tramp  ing the country in the employ of the  late Marcus Daly and sampling and  examining properties wherever he  could find anything that he considered  worth'examining, all'tlie way from  Alaska to Mexico and stretching  hundreds of miles-into-the interior  that,he spotted out the Nickel Plate  in this camp, and was satisfied to look  no fnrther, hut settle down to make a  big mine put of his find, and he did it.  Of, course it is true that one other  property, during that time also took  his fancy. : This., was the famous  Greene-Cananea in Mexico1. ' that  Rodgers took a bond, on. for his  principals and started in to proye up,  hilt was ordered ��������� by them.to throw it'  up just when he was on the threshold  of success. Others who got hold of it  later on amassed wealth therefioni.  During the development stage of the  Nickel Plate M. K. Rodgers was untiring in his labor of figuring  out the  RICH   WITHOUT   KNOWING   IT.  Woman   Kept   Bell   Telephone   Stock  Worth Over Million for 27 years,.  Thinking It was Worthless.  GOLDEN ZONE IMPROVES  field geology of the district for miles  around the Nickel Plate. All this  period he was in close touch with the  prospectors and carried options on  many of their claims, sometimes biding them and at other times throwing  them up for reasons best known to  himself. These various negotiations  <is might be expected made, him a few  bitter enemies here and there, but  even the bitterest of them will to-day  bank' on his knowledge of a property.  Last week in conversation with Mr.  Rodgers for a short time the Gazette  asked his opinion of the Apex. His  reply'was. "It isa very likely property ;  San Francisco, April 28. ��������� Sixty  shares of stock of the Bell Telephone  company, purchased in 1882, have  been brought to light in this city, and  the purchaser, a woman, who invested  $1500, is expected to be in a position  to dispose of her property for $1,750,-  000, which sum she must divide with  the agent,of a commercial company,  wlio located the valuable security after it had reposed in a trunk regarded  to be worthless paper. for a period of  27 years.  Through an interview with W." D.  Harding, fiscal agent .of the, United  Wireless company, last night,, it became known,that the stock in question  was placed'in escrow six weeks ago,  and .that-the beneficiaries, under an  agreement recently drawn, were awaiting an offer that entitles each party  to participation in an equal division  of $1,750,000, which is believed to represent the market price of the long-  forgotten stock and accumulated dividends.  At the time of her marriage the  owner of sixty shares of Bell Telephone was advised by her husband  that she had purchased a lot of worthless securities, and deferring to his advice, ,she buried the stock.certificates  in a trunk..Recently, according to the  story made public last night, the owner of the stock was approached by the  agent of a wireless telegraph company,  who asked her to purchase stock in  his company.  "I don't believe in these telephone  or telepraph companies," said the  woman. "I once bought stock'in the  Bell Telephone company, and I have  never been able, to sell the stock." The  information acquired, in this manner  was at length-taken to Mr. Harding,  who,prpmptly realized its value. He  ascertained that the. woman, had purchased the stock at a total outlay of  $25 per share, or $1500 for .the sixty  shares, and, later made her an offer  to divide with her all profits arising  through the sale of the. stock.  Finest Ore Ever Seen on  Property Now  'Coming Out of Bottom of Shaft.  STEADILY GOING UP  United Wireless Stock Had $5.00 Advance on May 1st.���������Progress of  Company Would Warrant  Higher Price.  L. H. Patten, secretary of the  Golden Zone, was up at the mine on  Sunday and brought down a lot of  samples of the ore now coining out of  the bottom of the shaft.  This ore is certainly the finest taken  from the property. It is a mass of  fine grained sulphides���������mispickel predominating���������and cemented together  with little irregular shaped kernels of  dark blue lively looking quartz���������the  ideal vein filling of the genuine true  fissure.  As the.depth.of .100 feet has been  practically/attained, work will begin  cutting out a station to get ready for  drifting 'at' this level. The ore is ad-  miied'by all miners and prospector.-  who have seen it at the Company's  office in Hedley.  Among the callers at the Company's  office -last week was M. K. Rodgers,  who was particularly well pleased  with the appearance of the ore. He  could not be said to be surprised, for  he was always favorably impressed  with the Golden Zone. Had he seen  the ore which was' brought down on  Sunday he would have . been still  further impressed with the outlook.  If the drifts at the 100 ft level serves  to show up a body of the ore that they  have been getting they have stuff  that- would stand hauling to Hedley  hy_ wagon and shipping by rail, to say  nothing, of the profits to he made by  milling the ore on the property and  shipping the concentrates.  BURRELL ON   G. T. P. LOAN.  Thinks Violation of Contract by G. T. P.  Would Justify .Government .Taking  Over the Road  THE MAY ROD AND GUN  Office, Greenhouses and Seedliouse:  3010 Westminster Road,  VANCOUVER,   -   B. 6.  there should be a good chance to get a  mine there." The Gazette next inquired of'him concerning the company  and found that he was favorably impressed in that respect also. He believed that those who were handling  the financial end in the east were  good people, could command money  and would do bona fide work.  These  assurances   are   most  gratifying for they cover the whole field.  No   matter   how   good the property  may be,  if the company are no good,  investors  in  the  concern will  be up  against it;  and no  matter how good  the company maybe,  if the property  is at fault everybody is up against it.  We here,  didn't require so much the  assurance   as   to   the   merits   of   the  property although we are gratified to  hear it from so competent an authority as Mr. Rodgers, but we are particularly   gratified   to   know   that   the  company is likely to come up to  our  expectations   as  well,   and   that the  property will get a fair show to make  a mine.     The e-ssentials are (1) The  property.     (2) The Company.    (3) The  management,  although this is practically included  in   the  second.    If all  three are right there is nothing to fear  from the outcome.  ���������? X  X  HOTEL  EDLEY  x  X  X  X  X  IX  $  X  X  X  K  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  &  Under   New   Management  Quiet and Convenient  Special Attention Given  to the Travelling Public   Rates Modi-kate   VANDER J. ROSE  Proprietor  3  i  I  x  X  X  X  it  I  REVIEW OF THE  COPPER HANDBOOK.  The  eighth   annual edition  of the  Copper Handbook, just issued by the  author, Mr. Horace J. Stevens, of  Hughton, Michigan, is at hand. It is  an octavo volume of 1,500 pages,, in  brevier type, but by slight increases in  the width and height of the printed  matter on each page, together with a  reduction in the leading, but without  using a smaller face of type, each page  carries one-third more matter than  formerly, and the new edition, with  only .1,500 pages, contains one-half  more matter than the preceding edition, which had 1,22S pages.  Continued on Page Four.  Variety is the dominating feature  of the May number of Rod and Gun  in Canada, published by W.J.Taylor, Woodstock, 6nt. In accord with  the season there are some good fishing stories, while hunting receives  such a full. share of attention that  moose, deer, bear, weilyes and wild  geese all have particular stories given  up to them.. Two fine exploration  papers���������ah illustrated review of Mr.  Tyrrel's boeik, "Through the sub-  Arctics of Canada," and one by Mr.  Dickson describing a personal trip  through Northern Ontario���������give us  some little idea of how much remains  to.be done in exploration work in  Canada. Mr. Clapham has another  fine dog article, "The Beagle for  Sport," which all dog-lovers will peruse with interest. The decision of the  Ontario Government to have licensed  guides is noted and the Order-in-  Council dealing with the matter  printed in full. Mr. Cy. Warman's  paper on Wild Life appeals to every  lover of the outdoors and cannot  fail to have some effect in the direction the author wishes. This number  completes the tenth volume and attention is drawn to the work of the  magazine in Forest, Pish and Game  Protection and the manner in which  the movement in its favor has spread  throughout Canada. The position  achieved by the magazine is dweit  upon with pride and credit given to  all those who have assisted Canada's  sporting magazine to reach its present high position. If future numbers  are as good as this birthday issue���������  and we are assured that not only will  the high standing be kept up, but  efforts made to improve upon it���������  there can he no doubt at all as to the  future of Rod and Gun. The magazine  has now secureel for itself a position  not easily to be shaken.  Ottawa, April 29.���������The chief feature  of to-day's debate on the G. T. P. loan  was the speech of Mr. Burrell (Yale-  Cariboo) who ' criticised   the Government's' policy regarding the road.'  He  pointed   out that the   Conservative  party  throughout    the,'    Dominion  wanted the line completed,  but at a  more reasonable cost.   He took  issue  . with   Sir   Wilfrid Laurier that   the  country had ratified the project twice:  In 190-i-the contract had been made,  and the electors were asked, hot to repudiate it.   This   was successful,  but  in  1908, so far as   British Columbia  was concerned,  the electors went   on  the principle of ''once bit twice shy,"  and had sent a Conservative majority  from the province.   Mr. Burrell advo-  cated the Grvernment taking- over the  road, as   the   G. T. P.   company  had  violated the most sacred clauses of the  contract.   The road had to  be built,  and it was no. use dallying   with  construction in a childish way at immense  cost to the country.  THE INTOLERABLE DELAY  The revenue of the .Dominion shows  a falling off for the fiscal year of $11,-  (���������500,000. Hon. W. S. Fielding, however, will announce a small surplus.  The SiriuTkameen Star in referring  to the delay in railway building up  the Similkameen has the following  timely, pointed remarks :  Whatever the. cause of delay may be  in   completing   the   V.,  V.   & E.   to  Princeton,   it   is  certain  that public  sentiment is gaining ground in favor  of a real,   instead  of a  fictitious time  limit    to   construction    of   railways,  Charters, as they are now framed, are  very   plastic   documents,    possessing  qualities of stretching and sidestepping  quite beyond reason.  On the strength  of   public ��������� utterances   made   by high  officials of the Great Northern, investors   and business men   were led to  believe   that   the    lailway  would be  completed to  this  point by May 1st.  During   the    elections    last   fall   the  General Manager, of the GreatNorthern  definitely stated that the track would  be laid  to  Princeton  by  early May.  By the  terms  of the charter  the V.,  V, & E.   should  be  complete-el   to  the  coast  by 1910.    As a  matter  of fact  May   is   hero   and   the railway  over  forty miles distant  with  not a spike,  driven   nor  a   track   layer   on    the  horizon.    The  year 1909 will  soon be  half spent, making it utterly  impossible   to reach  the  coast on  charter  time; in fact,  pushed ever se>  hard,  through trains to the coast could not  be  On the afternoon of April 29th, the  local representative of United Wireless received notice by telegram of an  advance of the stock on May 1st to $30  per share. It has been selling at $25  from Feb. 15. Usually about ten days'  or more of notice is given when an increase is to take effect, but this time  it came sudden.  A little review of the situation from  a local standpoint is apropos at this  juncture. Only five months ago a  good deal of the stock was placed in  Hedley at $20 per share. It is now  $30, which means a gain of 50 per cent  for all who purchased at that time.  For those who purchased earlier the  gain is still greater.  But the feature which should weigh  most with the public is the fact that  the price of the stock has not been increased as rapidly as the progress of  the company would warrant.  After all, the true basis of the price  of any industrial stock is the net earnings of the company, and  as the net  earnings increase so should  the price ���������  of stock increase in proportion.   Now  what has been  the rate of increase in  the net earnings of United Wireless ?  In eight months of 1908 they increased  300- per cent.     The net earnings  of  November    were -18   per   cent  over  October; of  December  'Si  per   cent-  over November; of  January 28  per  cent over December,  and for a. period  of 15 months it will average up a trifle  over 25 per cent  increase, month, by  month.    Now let those of our readers  who like to figure things out for themselves   just   take   this for data,  and  work out the little sum for themselves  The stock five months ago was $20 per-  share; the net earnings increased 25  per cent per month; what should the  price of stock be to-day ? The' shortest  way to do it is to raise l.-jr to   the fifth  power   and    multiply    by   20.     This  worked out will give you   $61.03.     So  that the man who gets the stock today  for $30.00 pei' sheire makes a far better-  buy'.than  those   who bought it five  months ago at $20.00.  Some may ask  what is the reason  then that when the net earniugs would  warrant placing the stock at over $60  per share,  to-day it is only selling at  $30?   There is just one reason���������they  need the money and don't  want to  check the sale of stock by putting it  out of the reach of the wage-earning  classes  too soon.    In one way they  don't need the money half as badly as  they did a year ago, because  they are  earning so much more; and in another  way they need it far worse, for the demand    for    extension   is   so   much  greater and additional factory capacity has all the time to be provided in  order to keep the supply up with the  demand that stock sales continue to be  necessary. Last October a new factory  built at Seattle with a capacity of six  complete sets per month was deemed  sufficient for the wants of the western  coast.    In  February it was necessary  to provide   capacity   for the  manufacture of 30 sets per meinth,  and npw  they   have   to   make   it for 55  sets.  Their  eastern  factories   have   much  greater capacity,   but have to be enlarged constantly.  One of these days it may happen  that the funds tei take care of all extension requirements maybe available  from another source and then those  who have been delaying will find  themselves out in the cold so far as  sharing in the success of United Wireless Telegraph is concerned.  DAYLIGHT  BILL NEARER  Special Comiteee Reports It Favorably  to the House.  running before 1912.  OTTAWA, April 26.���������The daylight  saving bill was passed this morning  by the special committee dealing with  it and reported favorably to the house.  Whether it gets through this session,  heiwever is doubtful.  The act, which does-not applv to the  Yukon Territory, now provie'ies that  from 2 o'clock a. m. on the first Sunday of April till 2 a.m. on the first Sunday of November of next year, the-  time shall be one heuir in advance of  the ordinary standard time now in use  and shall be standard time. Il is intended to come into force in 1910.  Nineteen boards of trade have concurred in the proposal, while seven  municipalities protest against the innovation. THE ..HEDLEY GAZETTE, MAY 6, 1909.  f?h&- *IM%*M&V!- ''< r *"'- If >    ''*k'1 fc,iei was Jt t}ie very opposite,  S&BX,   Hf^9K-y..;Vv!Vi������.>%:���������> .. ..|for Canada isrnore independent  and ,  r?!k.rr;:een Advertiser.  :  / HUT1:-'  T/vtj  -.. by the Hi'di.kv GAZi-rrn;  'i i;!.i.'-:iiini; Co.mi'AXY.  :i.r. Kerilcv.  11. C.  t\'.l'S "-T;  ( ...riir<-(i  l.sn;!  ions en Advance '    ,  ,: ...' ������'.'.<:���������  (.".losl.........::  2.6o  Acivtriishsg Rater.  '::su;viliu::l. VI lilies to the,inch.'  '.V: lim-ates of improvement. e;t<-.'  ���������a*  notices. nntl'So.OU for M-da.v  >���������;���������/:���������; --j.- li'.i-  nulkvs.  Translcal .-idvcrtfiic-cnents���������not exceeding one  inch. :'.'!.Oil lo.v (me insertion,' iio cunts 'for  - each 'snb:-:c<;'je-nt insertion.   Over one inch,  10 (.-.Mits ml'!- line for lirsfc itisertion .and 6  cents per line- for ouch stib'seiinentinsurtiou.  Transients'payable in advance.  Contract AJlvsnticentcnts���������One incli per month  SI.:.il: oven- 1 inch and.up to I inches, ������1.00  !>'������������������������������������ inch pei-month. To constant advertisers  taKing larger space' than  four inches, on  !L:ii;l:ca.tioi:. rates will lie given of-reduced'  c.h'irgcs, hasud on size of space anel length  of time. '..''"',  .', Ail'.v.rfc'semuui.s will be changed once every  aiiinri'i if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes ofU'-ncr than once a month  Clio price of composition will bo charged at  regular-rates.  .! Changes I'or contract advertisements should  bei in the ol'ice by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEGRAW, Mannering fcditor.  cr  b'ull Moon  nth  Last quar.  13.  1909  APRIL  New Moon  '20  First eiuar.  - '    26.  1909  Sun. Mon. Tues.. Wed. Tlui. Fri. Sat.j  2  9  ,16  23  30  3  10  17  24  31  4  11  IS  9r>  5  6  12  13  19  20  26  27  14  21  '23  1  S  15  22  29  ��������� of them to-day in ������he matter of  tariff favors  than she hasev&r  been.    Whenever a  new tariff  I bill in the United States placed  - .'in additional duty on any par-  'tieuhii:. class  of  exports   from  tliis country   it did not prevent  Canada, disposing'' of that  particular  line.    She  merely  sent  it    elsewhere,    to   Britain    or  France, and the fluetiuations of  the exports   and  import-*'' year  by year generally corresponded  with her own and the tariffs of  other countries. '   ���������     ,  . When     the    United    States  comes  forward  with the1 siirae  business proposals as France to  arrange    trade     matters     for  mutual    advantage    she    will,  doubtless meet  the same treatment,  but she must not expect  Canada to be the suppliant, for  we are  tired  of  that:    It  was  Canada's;, too .apparent' reacii-  he'ss   for a restoration: of, the  reciprocal, trade ..relation!' existing from ISoi to 1864 which has  spoiled the United States so far  as trade  negotiations  between  the two' countries is .concerned.  In the, past  by. means, .of hqs-  tile tariffs'-.they have ever tried  lo   do   their   worst.���������    If   they  think they can do any'more,/let  t'jpni go to it.  EDITORIAL   COMMENTS  NOTICE  NOTICK is hereby given 'that, thirty days  after date. I, Mrs. .Joan M. Smith, of  Uc-ivcrdclh'B. Cv-intend to apply to the superintend of provincial police, F. S.-Husscy, for a  romowul of Si retail liquor licence for tile  Sniith's Hotel located at Beaverdell, B. C.  MRS. JOAN M. SMITH  liea-verdoll, April 15th, 11109.;  ��������� ,      15-2  THE BANK OF  NOTICE  NOTICK is hereby given that, thirty days  .after date, i, 11. G. Hackney, of���������HcdlcA  li. C. .intend to apply to the! superintendent of  provincial police, ICS.Hussoy, -df-Vietbriii, for  renewal of a retail liquor licence for the Hotel  Heel ley,'located in Hedley,'B.'C:  IX C. HACKNEY  Hedley, B. C.,-April 15th, 1909    - , --14-J  .NOTICE  MO'JTOE is hereby given that,. thirty days  x~ -after date, I, W. T. Athorton, of Hedley,  11. C'ii'itutid.to .apply' to" the superintendent of  provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of Victoria for  renewal of a retail liquor licence for the Hotel  Similkameen, located in Hedley, B. C.  W. T. ATHERTON.   ,  Hedley, B. C. April loth, 1909. U-i  73 Years in Business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000  .... .may. .be opened  by two members of a family.  Either may deposit or Avith-  draw money on his or her own signature ajone, so that  either inny do' the'bnnking, as is-most convenient.  $1.00 opens a Saving Account.  Interest compounded  ,' ,iit highest current rates.    'Money may be withdrawn at  ������-my time. ���������      . . -    Hedley Branch,    -  A  ��������� L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  LAY ON MACDUFF &c.  The enactment of the Payne  tariff  bill promises   to precipitate a  more   pronounced  customs wiir between . Canada and  the United States.   .The.French  treaty   t-ipiioars. ' to   have  been  distasteful  to   Uncle  Sam. and  thejy   now   bluntly   state    that  they- intend   to   make  Canada  give as favorable terms to them  as she  gave  to France or she  will be punished  by being put  on  the  "less  favored, nations"  list    and    have    to    pay    the  maximum rate   in  every  case  provided for in the Payne bill.  From   1864   until   about   1S9S  Canada  did all in her power to  placate the United States in the  matter of tariff relations,  only  to  meet rebuff at every  overture   made,  until    finally    her  dignity     demanded     complete  abandonment   of   the   role   of  suppliant,  and   since then Canada has made  no further overture,  but has looked to extending her trade in other directi ons.  Within the past four years or  so it litis begun to dawn on certain   business  interests  in   the  United States  that closer trade  relations   with    Canada    were  desirable   and   they    evidently  expected that  on   the  first intimation of such desire on their  part  Canadians,  male  and  female, would beg into turn handsprings   in   the  exuberance  of  their joy  at   the   prospect   of  reciprocity at last;  but in this  they  appear to  have  been disappointed.    Canada has had to  hoe her own row in the matter  of   customs   regulations    with  other countries and has made a  very fair success of it  notwithstanding   tlie fact that  for the  greater  part of  the  time since  1878 she   has  had a  tariff wall  put   up   against    her   by    the  United    States   that   in  many  places was   as   high   as   05   per  cent.      Certain    of    the    more  brazen journals in   the  United  States   called for   the high wall  and -brutally intimated that  by  it they would beat Canada into  submission,      but     it     doesn't  appear to have had   that effect.  The Ov T./P. loan 'befove'-'. the  Dominion House has been run-  n irig the igauntiet ,-of . criticism.  The opposition insist upon considering a loan as something  that is to be paid back'and for  which ample securitj^ shoul&.be  demanded; but apparently the  arrangements .between the  government arid the G. T. P.  had been of so free-and-easy a.  character as to dispense with  these little requirements.  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that, thirty'days  afterdate, 1, A. D. Broomiield, of West-  bridge, B. C, intend to apply to the superintendent of provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of  AMctoria, for renewal of a retailliquor licence  for the Westliridge Hotel, located at Wost-  .brielgo H. O.  A.D. BROOMFIELD.  Westbridge, B. C, April 15th, 1009.   ,< , 14-1  NOTICE  ���������fOrO'lTCE is hereby given that, thirty days  ���������^ after date, 1, K. G. Sidley, of Sidley, B.C.,  intcnel to apply to the superintendent'of-provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of Victoria, for renewal of a retail liciuor licence for the Mountain View Hotel, located lit Sidley, B. C.  ���������K. G. SIDLE V  Sidley, B.C.. April loth, .1009. '���������������������������U-i.  NOTICE  The old1 age pensions and the-  increased   expenditure  for  the  navy are going to weigh heavily  upon the British taxpayer, The  new    budget   brought   in    by  Lloyd George with its increased  levies at almost every turn will  convey little comfort to  those  who have to foot the bill.    Still  if that  country will persist in  hugging the free trade delusion  when every other country with  whom they have dealings maintains a tariff wall against British trade,   they must1 expect to  put up with  the  annoyance of  all these avenues of direct taxation that confront them.  . JOTICE is hereby givon that, thirty days  A^ afterdate,!, Hugh Cameron, of Camp  JfcKinno.v, B. C. intend to apply to the'superintendent' of provincial police, F. S.. Husscy, of  Victoria, for a retail liquor licence for the  Camp JIcKinncy Hotel, located at Camp McKinney. li. C.  HUGH CAMERON.  Camp McKinney, B. C, April lath, 1909.   H-i  ���������:n.otiC0:  fVTOTICE" is hereby given that, thirty days  1 ^ ' after elate, I. .1. S. McLean, of Bridcville,  P. O., B. C��������� intend to apply tp the superintendent of provincial police, F. S. Hussoy,.'of Victoria, for renewal of a retail liqueu-- licence for  the loan Hotel, located afc forks oft Rock Creek.  ,        .-      JOHNS. McLEAN. . .  Bridcville P.' O., P. C. April loth, 1909    U-i ,  only at-their full capacity while  the lakes are open arid the ore  can be shipped on :' schooners  and-barges, are being seriously  effected and the season's output  cut down, thus entailing, hardship and loss upon the mine-  workers who find it hard  enough to earn sufficient during  the summer to keep them over  winteiv  a,"  ������  x  x  H  x>  iS  X  ar  X  X  X  X  Si  x  Si  u  ss  X  X  X  ������  !'���������  ������������  x  x  x  x  x  x  x  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  j0 A0 SCHUBERT'  1 ��������� ~������������������  Has Just Received'a consignment of  Men's Stylish'Stim.rner..S'iiits,;  from the Broadway Tailoring" Establishment,  Toronto.    Very Good Fit and Cut.    -  IN   NOW  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  1  X  X  %  X  ft  %  ;  ft  X  :?  X  x-  X  %  X  X  OUR STOCK OF DRY GOODS  COMPLETE.  A Dressmaking Department has been added���������  Ladies are,invited to call.  A NICE LINE OF AMERICAN and CANADIAN SUMMER FOOTWEAR  Agent for Singer Sewing Machines,  . A. SCHUBERT  HEDLEY,  B. C.  w&wvw^immmK^^  NOTICE  NOTTCE is hereby given that, thirty elays  after date, f, Thos. Brads-haw. of Eif teen  Mile, II. O, intends to apply to the superintendent of provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of Victoria; for renewal'of. a retail liquor licence for  Bra d-shaw's Hotel, located at Fifteen Mile, B.C.  ,% THOS. BRADSHAW.      .  Fifteen Mile; B...C.', April loth 1909 14-4  NOTICE  METEOROLOGICAL.  ���������ftJOTICE is hereby given that, thirty diij's  A T after date, I, Jphn Cosgrove, of Hedley  B. C, intend to apply to the superintendent of  provincial police, 1������. S. Husscy, of Victoria, for  renewal of a retail liquor licence for tho Park  Hotel, locatcel on the Sitnilkaineeh river four  miles west of Hedley. li. C.  JOHN COSGROVE/'  Hedley, B. O, April loth, 1909. .14-4  : NOTICE- ���������'"���������������������������������������������.'..,  NOTICE  A Sitting of 1 ho County Court of Vale Dis-  ^* trie-t will be held on Tuesday, May 11th,  A.D., 1909, at the Government Ollico, Fairview,  B, C. at the hour of ten o'clock in tlie forenoon.  ���������   '������������������'���������,'' By Order; "   ;  JAMES R. BROWN  .     15-3        Registrar of County Court of Yale..  TENDERS  TENDERS will be received till noon on May  loth, 1909,, for the purchase of Fraternity-  Hall and lot, (Lot 21 Blk 14),  Hoetley, B. C.        I'  .   Thej, highest or iuiy other'tcnelor nob nee-,  essarily accepted.  For further particulars apply to       J. K. ERASER  '   -.'  Hedley, B.C.  ,    or FINLAY FRASER,  Nicola li. C.  Address tenders toM; K. Fraser. Hcdlcj* B.C.  TIJOTICE is hereby, given that, thirty .days  ���������"���������^ after date, I. Harry Jones, of Fairview,  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 Golden  .Gate Hotel, located in Fairview, B;C. ��������� ���������  HARRY JONES.  Fairview, B. C, April loth, 1909. 14-4  NOTICE  The spring is scarcely the  time one would expect for  strikes in any industry tliat is  subject to suspension" during  the winter season. Men who  have to put in months of enforced idleness during the winter season with no earnings  coming in, and the cost of living  being taken out of their savings  generally want to get on the  pay list again as soon as spring  opens. Yet the lake shipping  has been tied up for several  weeks because of a strike  among the boat hands. Unfortunately it is not the strikers  alone that are made to suffer  from this but employees in allied trades who have no grievance with their employers are  also kept off the pay list for a  further period, while the season,  all too short at best is fast slipping away. Many of the train  crews on railroads that handle  the "lake and rail" shipments  over transcontinental lines are  laid off on account of it, and the  iron mines of Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin,  that work  Tho following' are the readings showing temperature,   etc.,  for the week  ending May. 1 :  AT THE MINE.  Maximum    .   Minimum  Apr 25  20  27  28  2!)  ;������.)  May   1  40  ..          39  ..          39  28  52  12  50  21  ...        23  20  15  23  23  30  Average  maximum temperature 42.2S  Average  minimum  do          22.14  Mean tei  nperature  32.21  Rainfall  for the week  .    inches.  Snowfall  >>       t<  4.  COl'ItHSrONDlNG WEEK  Oil" LAST YEAR  Highest i  maximum teinperature 59.  Average  maximum  do          49.14  Lowest minimum  do       . 18  Average  minimum  do ,        26.28  Mean  do          37.71  AT THE  MILL.   ���������>  Maximum        Minimum  Apr 25  2G  02  57  40  38  27  57  38  28  53  32  29  55  35  80  ..          G3  42  May  1.  72  49  Average  maximum temperature 59.85  Average  minimum  do          39.14  Mean  do          49.49  Rainfall feir the week  .12   inches  Snowfall  cc            c<  (<  coitui-sroNDrao wekk  OV LAST YEAH  Highest 1  maximum temperature 70  Average  do  do          03.42  Lowest minimum  do          21.  Average  do  do          39.57  Moan  do          51.49  VTOTICE is hereby given that, thirty days  ������,J after elate, 1, Evan Morris, of -Fairview,  B. C, intcnel to apply to the superintendent of  provincial police, F. S. Hu-iscy, of Victoria, for  renewal of a retail liciuor licence for the Miners  Home Hotel, locatcel, in Fairview, B. C.  . EVAN MORRIS.  Fairview, B. C, April 15th, 1909 li-4  NOTICE  ���������j^JOTICEis hereby given that, thirty, days  .'���������L' after date, I, John Jackson, of Hedley.  B. C, intend to apply to the superintendent of  provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of Victoria, for  a rene>val of a retail liciuor licenc for the Now  Zealand Hotel,' located in Hedley, B. C  JOHN JACKSON.   ,  Hedley, B. C, April loth, 1909, 11-4  NOTICE  NOTICE  JAMES WALLACE.  Princeton, B. C, April loth, 1909. ll-l  NOTICE  T^TOTICE is hereby given that, thirty days  *���������* after elate, we, Geo. A. Goldsbrough and  Amy A. Worgan of Allison, B. C, intend'to apply to the superintendent of provincial police,  F. S. Hussoy, of Victoria, for renewal of a retail liquor licence for the Allison Hotel located  at Allison B. C.  GOLDSBROUGH & WORGAN  Allison, B. C, April loth, 1909. 14-1  NOTICE is hereby given that, thirty days  .after date.l. John Linel, of Hedley, B.C.,  intend to apply to the superintendent of provincial police, F. S. Hussoy, of Victoria for  renewal of a retail liquor licence for the Great  Northern Hotel, locatcel irt Hedley, B. C.  JOHNLIND.  Hedley, B. C., April loth, 1909. ll-l  NOTICE  KTOTfCE is hereby given that, thirty days  *���������* after date,- wo, Robert Herring and Anton  Winkler, of Hedley, li, C, intend to apply to  the superintendent of provincial police. F. S.  Hussoy, of Victoria, for renewal of a retail li-  qiior licence for the Grand Union Hotel, located in Hedley, H. C.  HFKRING & WINKLER.  Hedley, B. C, April loth. 1909. 11-4  NOTICE  NOTICE  N(  OTICE is hereby given that, thirty elays  after date, we, W. Aruott and W. B.  Hinc, of Okanagan Falls, B. C, intend to apply  to the superintendent of provincial police, F.S.  Husscy, of Victoria, for a renewal of a retail  liquor licence for the Alexandra Hotel, located  at Okanugan Falls, B. G.  ARNOTT & HINE  Okanagan Falls, B.C., April 15th, 1909.   14-4  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby {riven that, thirty elays  afterdate, I, H. S. Pittendrigh, of Rock  Creek, B. (J. intend to apply to the superintendent of provincial police, F. S. Hussey, of Victoria, for renewal of a retail liquor license for  the Rock Creek .Hotel, located at Rock Creek.  H. S. PITTENDRIGH.  ��������� ock Creek. B. C��������� April 15th, 1909.        11-4  'KTOTICE is hereby given that, thirty days  1' after elate. I, John Gladden, intend to  apply to the .superintendent of provincial  police, F. S. Hussoy, of Victoria, for a renewal  of retail liquor licence for the Commercial Hotel  located in Hedley, B. C.  JOHN GLADDEN.  Heelley, 11. C, April 15th, 1909 14-4  Houses to Let.  4 Roomed House, Furnished, with good garden  ���������$lo.00 per month.  i Roomed Cottage���������������10.00 per month.  3 Roomed Cottage���������������8.00 per month.  APPLY TO  F. II. FRENCH.  NOTICE  TAKK NOTICE that thirty days after date,  ���������*��������� I, Vandei' J. Rose, will apply to F. S.  Husscy, superintendent of Provincial Police,  for permission to transfer the licence of the  Hotel Heelley to D. G. Hackney.  VA NITER J. ROSE  Hedley, B.C., April loth. 1909. 10-4 theLhbdl'ey GAZEriri^MAY eV-i&oo.-- ---���������- -'  Town and Disftrfct.  G.  M.* Qimmill js opening-a ^drug  store at Meriibt.  i  0. J. Wilson,  of Greenwood, was in  Hedley on Tuesday.  Hugh Hunter, government agent of  Princeton, was in town last week.  A dance will be held in Fraternity  hall to-morrow evening fi-oin 8:30~tp  12:30.  No G. N. R. track-layer has".yet  hove in sight. The date/is still'inthe  sweet bye and bye.  The Similkameen river and Twenty-  Mile oieek both responded to the warm  days of Satmday, Sunday and Monday.  J.D. Brass left on Wednesday morning forthe Boundary to lay in material  building of the. now'sehdol at- Keremeos.  T. Bradshaw, of Fifteen ..mile, -has  been having a wrestle with'-kt-giippe;-  M. K. Rodgers went out on Monday  morning accompanied by Mi", and  Mrs!" J. G. Merrill1 > and Walter Beam:.'  ��������� -     ^ -JS'*,i' * ' ' "*'  Mi,s. SJerrHh-enjoyed the ���������visit,-to  Hedley very much and made the trip  ni) the tramway with at. much' confidence and nerve as an old-time  miner.   . '  getting after  him on  ,  which  has been  * the installment plan.  A fierce bush fire is raging down the  valley in the-vicinity of Shoemaker-  creek. It is said to have originated  '' from a prospector's camp fire.  W. McRae, of Nelson, is in town  accompanied by his wife. They went  to Princeton about the end of the  week and came back on Monday.  ��������� ���������    Camp Hedley samples for the A.Y.P.  ' will be shipped about the beginning of  the   week.     Those   who   want   their  ores represented and have not yet attended to it have little time.to  spate4.  C.  A.   Crawford',   auditor   for-the  Daly Reduction Co. came in on Satnr-  - day  night.    He left again   this week  ' for the coast,  but will likely be back,  ��������� shortly. , .  Harry Swan  came back last week,  , and   expects   to   leave    shortly   for  ' Ketchikan, Alaska,  where he will put  up a stamp mill for Ml  K.  Rodgers.  Later���������He left for Ketchikan Wednesday morning.  ,T. D. Hillis, who was one of the'  original owners of the Goose' Bay  properties now being worked by Mr.  M. K. Rodgers was in town Saturday  night. He was going on to Granite  Creek wheie he is interested in some  placer claims.  Messrs. Brass and Boeing have been  awarded the contract from the de7  partment for building the new school  at Keremeos. It is understood that  work will begin on it at once to have  it in leadiness for opening of school  after the summer holidays.  On Sunday, May 9th, Rev. R. W.  Hibbert, of Penticton,-will hold service in -Hedley at 11 o'clock a. m.  Heretofore, services haye always been  .held in the evening, but,as this will be  Mr. Hibbert's final service in Hedley  it is hoped that all will note the  change of hour and govern them-,  selves accordingly.     . , '-     .  County court will beheld in Hedley  to-day, Judge Brown,' of Greenwood,  presiding. Several interesting-->cases  had. been entered for' adjudication,  but as they were not entered soon  enough to give the defendants in each  case the length of time that the law  allows, such cases cannot be taken up  and will have" to lie over until the  October session.  On Monday a telephone inquiry  came from Penticton as to whether  the Golden-Zone buildings "we\<e 911  fire. It appears that the smoke from  the forest fires near Brushy Bottom  had rti-iftfed'olf in 'tlie'diiection.'of ,'the  Golden Zone and settled there, and it  was evidently this which had been  seen    from    Penticton.  Last Wednesday a telegram came  down from a construction camp near  Princeton to the effect that a man  hael bee.11 injured, and summoning Dr.  Rankin, .who loft-at once for tlie scene  of'tlie accident taking Dr. Whillans  along.   Ast the medical men neglected  before"'leaving to  tak!e..th'e'towninto"  ... ,   . 1.     ��������� -' p >..T -.-..'> ���������   ���������      ������������������ ���������-   ���������  .-  their confidence by way of furnishing  details of which they themselves were  still in ignorance, the rumor impioveis  were soon busy at work'and it only  took about-15 minutes for it to grow  into a leport that No: 6 camp had  been blown up in a mammoth  dynamite explosion, or to be m,ore  concise the' camp 'had been blown'  down and it was the men that had  been blown up. The affair turned out  ,td> be. that' one man had-tumbled oll'a  trestle and as he diil a heap of roaring  the others concluded that he was  .badly hurt and despatched their  hurried call for'the,doctor.   ,  DELAYS MEAN TROUBLE-  The Slow.Policy  Adopted1 in;Building  'K     V. V. & E. May Work With  Back Action  " Is the V: V. <fc IS. railway, the British Columbia end of the Gieat Northern railway, proceeding with the  construction of its branch line fieini  the-head of False creek to .Burrard-in-  let without pi-qper authority'?     " "3  This startling question was brought  -up and on the.face pf it 4 the-assertion  that the' fail Way's authority'to build  this line has expired, caused something of a commotion.  The.authority of the Railway Commission of .Canada to the V. \V. & Y.  Railway company to build a, branch  line from the head of False creek to  Burraid inle.t!was erantedmi-Oct. 13.  1906'. " The-railway-act provides ..that  in the case of all branch lines, which  ��������� ar,e.under six miles in length, the a'u-  thority to' build ��������� shall 'onIy"'cdvcr'*a  period of two years' and at the expiration of that time the branch authorized shall be .completed and in operation..' The plans of the V., W. & Y.,  railway for this branch from the head  of False creek to the inlet were approved by the railway commission,-'  and "Under the authority ld~.build.the*  road should have been in operation  on Oct. 13th, 1908. On that date the  authority given the V., W. <te Y. Railway company by the railway board  lapsed.  Ms! 1  ������������������������������������<  New Goods  ���������- at    We are this week opening up th6 finest  array of -> ��������� ,        '���������.,.,  Ladies' Summer Goods  .'-...���������.,��������������������������� 1 ������������������ ���������  , \  <���������'      '.-,". 11 ���������.     ��������� '���������  ever Shown in Hedley; ,, Including���������.. .  1  Dress Muslins,  Prints  Lawns  Linens,';;       ',.  Whitewear  Waists .  Hosiery, Etc.  The wind this spring has been so un-  certain and freaky that at times it is  alarming, especially in sections- of the  valley where there has been very little  .of it in the past,   as  at Hedley.    Possibly  the chopping down of clumps of  timber here and   there has tended to  change the air currents:  but the most  disquieting featuie is that the tall firs-  left standing  here and there over the  townsite don't seem able to tesist the  violence   of  some of the gusts  that  occasionally pome along.     They grew  up when  the flat at the mouth of the  canyon which forms the townsite was  thickly covered with  other trees as  tall as themselves and hence have not  the strength at  root   which   a tree  that grows up in the open will attain,  ���������and now that the others have been  taken down and they are left to biave  the storm alone they are  unequal to  the task.  ' Tn  a  sudden  gust   which  came   along   on   Wednesday of last  week   the big fir at the front of Dr.  JMcEwen's house fell,   but fortunatelj-  toe>k a direction  away from any of  the dwellings   which might have been  damaged by it.    The  circumstance is  not pleasant  to contemplate,  especially by  those  who have large  trees  standing within reach of their houses;  for while these   may  give excellent-  service   as  shade   tree's   in   the   hot  weather the rislc of being crushed by  them is too greiit and as a result many  of them --will'likely be cut down. ���������  Deserving Compliment Neatly Put  Three of the gentlemen, Messrs.  Wylie, Merrill and Bosco, who were  sampling the Nickel Plate went out on  Friday morning last. A corps of men  will remain for a couple of months or  so diamond-drilling to enable an estimate to be made of the value of un-  openeel ground. It is said that it may  ���������probably take three months before  the final date is ready upon which a  decision will be made.  Mrs. Marlowe, of Princeton, was in  Hedley last week on her way  to Keremeos to attend the dance  given by the bachelors of Keremeos in  Richter's hall .011 Friday night last.  Mr. Hugh Hunter, government agent,  who was making an official visit to  Hedley and Keremeos, was cavalier  for the occasion and solved the transportation problem by taking her there  and back in his Irish jaunting-car.  Dr. and Mrs. Schon, of Princeton,  were in town last week on their way  to Vernon, where they were moving  their family .and will reside hence-  feirth, as some other members of the  family are living there. The doctor  has some fruit land there that is coul-  ing into bearing, and as he has been  practising his profession for forty  years he will spend the balance of his  days under his own vine anel fig tree  anel escape the hardships incident  upon medical practice ou the frontier.  His old friends in the Similkanieen are  sorry to see him leave the-valley, and  will miss his genial courteous greetings.  Bro. Dallam, editor of the Oroville  Gazette, who is the proud father of a  worthy son thus refers to appointment of the latter :to a position of  trust. The compliment it contains  has its main charm, in the delightful  blending of innate modesty and paternal pride. Had these been mixed in  any other proportion's the paragraph  might have jarred; as it is it merely  charms. Its writer in seeking to obscure himself in order to pay a deserved tribute to.those dearest to him, unconsciously exalts himself. The compliment reads:  "Frank Dallam, jr., formerly private  secretary   of  Gov.   Mead  and   later  secretary of the railroad commission,  has just been appointed  by Gov.. Hay  as his private secretary.   The .writer  can say with a good deal of pride that  the appointment could not have fallen  to a more worthy young man.  He has  known the young.man for quite ii number of years, and intimately.   He long  ago realized that the youth inherited  all of his mother's virtues with none  of his father's faults,   and hence could  not fail to make good in any position  in life where fortune might place him.  As secretary to Gov. Mead Mr. Dallam  made an  excellent record,  and Gov.  Hays will find him a valuable man in  the office.     It is evident that the governor realized that fact when he made  the selection,  as this  was an appointment made without the aim of paving  any political debt,  and  wholly unsolicited."  Foster predicts cold weather in the  month of May.  ^Roosevelt has shot a. garafl'e in Africa and is still lion hungry.  "If the V. V. & E. railway has no  legal authority.to extond'its.line from  False creek to Bnrrard inlet, then, the  board of railway commissioners must  lack jurisdiction. But it has the legal  right, and I cannot understainl why  any question should be raised,", observed Mr. A.'l-I." MacNeill, K.'C,  counsel for the Great Northern railway.  "The facts are very plain. 'By all  order of the railway commission  issued May 23, 1907, the construction  of the.main line of the V.,.W. <fc Y.  rsilway from the south shore of False  creek to Bnrrard inlet was authorized.  Assignments were afterward made by  the V., W. & Y. railway to the V. V.  & E. railway of all constructed lines  and all authorities to build lines in the  city of Vancouver.  "The assignments specifically covered the order allowing the construction  to Burraid inlet. I then considered  the advisability of eibtaining a new  order in. tlie name, of the V.* V. & E.-  railw'ay, covering"this .branch line to  to the inlet; I filetl plans and made an  application" to the board' of railway'  commissioners. ; The whole "matter  was_th'enrl submitted to the board in  Ottawa on January 23rd last.  "The board held that there was.no  necessity for a new order. It made  a formal order declining to grant a  new order in the- name of the V. V. .&  E. railway for the reason-���������I, am quoting the language of the order���������'that  the said applicant company has acquired the rights of the V., W. & Y.  Railway company, and the said application has been already granted.' The  board'went further. It madeanor-  der that all and each eif the orders of  the board respectively recited, and  which are .referred to in the schedule  attached thereto, heretofore issued in  the name of the V., W. & Y. railway,  be confirmed'and ratified in the name  of the V. V. ������fc E. railway. This order  made on January 23,  last,  has been  And we want every lady in town to come  in and see them.  '  hatford's L  ������<���������><���������������<������<���������>. ���������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������^^'^������������������^,  X  X  X  X  K  X  X  X  X  X  X  x  X  K  x  X  X  X  WHEN YOU HANKER FOR  Fresh Beef,     Pork or  CALL UP F-'HOrVJE IMo. S  AND TELL YOUR WANTS TO  K0 X E������M������MD>,  IS fctelte  w  x  X  il  X  X  X  %  i  2  X  it  ft  X  X  X  %  X  X  3  X  X  X  filed in the land registry office here."  NOTICE  rVTOTICK is hereby given that, thirty clays  1 ^ after elate. 1, Hiifjli Campbell, of Ashnola.  B. C. intend to apply to tho superintendent of  provincial police, K. S. Hussey, of Vietoria, for  renewal of a retail liquor licence for the Ash  nola Hotel, located in Ashnola. Ii. C.  HUGH CAMPBELL.  Ashnola. B. C, April loth. 1009        '       l-l'-l  FOR SALE  x  x  X  X  X  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  fci������f~" "       .^...Jl'pLjg  K*'--..-^||  A Horse and Saddle  Livery Stable.  Xry  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house containing- more bed  room accommodation than any  other hotel in town. Table and  bar   first - class.    Rates  moderate.  X  X  X  %  X  X  %  %  X  X  %  X  X  X  %  %  X  X  X  X  X  X  I  X  X  X  X  X  X  PLUMBING AND  H. B. MAUSETTE  Is Prepared to Attend to any  in the Above Lines.  Work  Eave'TroBghing a Specialty  . ' -^-.  H..B. MAUSETTE  Keremeos St>at>ion.  To Buy Cheap, Pay Cash.  Family Groceries  Fresh and Seasonable  at the  JOHN LIND,  Proprietor g  Cheap Cash Store  THE  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  When   writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Gazette.  Please  Great) Nonnern  note!  ���������Princeton  Is noted over tlio entire district for excellence of both table  :   :   :   :       and bar.       :   :   :   :  All the wants of tho travelling  public   carefully  attended   to.  I  X  X  ft  9  X  MRS. G. B. LYONS.  X  a  8?������<;8JS?.������S6eit|������?65l>E������?������%������t*5*S������lt������������8?������?������t6S������5������J8?8?95  A. MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate  Mines,  Crown    Grants   Applicel   For  Under  Land Act and  Mineral Act.  Ag-ent for:  Mutual Life of Canada.  Hudson Bay Insuraneo Co.  Columbia Fire Insurance Co.  Calgary Firc'Insuranco Co.  Lonelon & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  United Wireless Telegraph Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,  B.  C  1 THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   MAY 6, 1909.  Review of the Copper Handbook  Continued fron Pago One.  The principal chapter <>f the book,  devoted to detailed descriptions of the  copper mines of the globe, has 1.185  pages, describing no less than 0,767  'copper mines anel copper companies,  in all parts of the world, comparing  with 4,027 listed in the preceding edition. This long chapter, which was  unrevised in volume VII, owing to  fire, accident and .illness, has been  completely rewritten, even the obituaries of the defunct companies ha ving  been improved by the addition of neat  verbal tombstones.'.  Copper is considered under a great  variety of heads, in the parliminary  chapters of the book, these giving, in  non-techincal but correct language, a  vast amount of information relating  to the geology and mineralogy of  copper and copper ores, with chapters  devoted to mining, nulling, smelting,  leaching and refining, and yet other  chapters treating of the history of the  metal, brands, grades, substitutes and  uses. The very complete glossary of  mining terms is reprinted from Vol.  VII. The final chapter; devoted to  statistics, is the most complete and  compendious given in any work dealing with the subject, whether issued  officially or privately, and its authority has been recognized officially, and  by the copper trade.  It is rarely that a single work is  found of such general importance to  such a great diversity of interests as  the Copper Handbook, which is practically an encyclopedia of the entire  subject of copper, and, as such, is of  equal interest to miner, metallurgist,  refiner, producer and consumer. To  the investor or speculator in copper  shares, it is as nearly indispensible as  a work of reference can become. As  usual, the Copper Handbook is exceedingly frank in its comments, and the  descriptions of mining companies considered by the author to be dishonest,  are marked by the utmost .limit of  . plain-speaking. That seven preceding  editions, :embodying language of the  same tartness, "have appeared without  % single libel suit being brought into  court, though many going companies  are branded as. swindles, is evidence  that Mr. Stevens, notwithstanding  the fact that he denounces several  hundred companies as frauds, is sure  of his ground in making such scathing  arraignments as are contained in this  and the past editions of his book.  The price of the Copper Handbook  is five dollars, in a strong green buckram binding, and the. selling plan is  unique, as the book is sent to anyone  ordering it, from any part of the  globe, without a penny in advance,  the publisher prepaying carriage  charges, and allowing the purchaser a  week's inspection, and accepting the  return of the book in settlement of  the charge if, upon inspection, it does  not prove satisfactory. That this plan  is successful is proven by the fact that  it has been followed for six consecutive  years, and that the Copper Handbook  now circulates in every country that  has a postage stamp of its own, and is  claimed, by the. publisher, without recorded contradiction, to enjoy the  largest circulation of any mining  annual printed in any language?. Anyone interestetl in copper, or copper  shares, can well afford to write Mr.  Stevens, ordering a copy of the Copper  Handbook, without advance payment,  and subject to approval after a week's  inspection.  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  COPPER  The New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK.  Vol. VIII, issued May, I'M), coiitaiim 1.500  pages, with nearly 50 per cent, more matter  than the preceding- edition. The chapters  with mine descriptions anel on statistics  have been carefully revised and the bulk of  tho matter therein is  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 26 chapter.  COVERING: Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining,  Milling, Leaching, Smelting, Kelining, Brands,  Grades, Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts, States,  Countries and Continents, Mines in Detail,  Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook is conccdedly the  ' WORLD'S STANDARD REFBRBNCE  BOOK m COPREP.  The Copper Handbook contains, in this new  and greatly enlarged edition, about 50 per  cent, more matter than the Bible���������though  not necessarily a better book because of its  greater bulk. It is filled with FACTS of vital  importance to  TIIK INVESTOR  TIIK SPECULATOR  THIS METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  PRICE:   S5.00 in buckram with gilt top, or  ������7.50 in full library morocco.  TERMS: Tlie most liberal. Send no money,  but order the book sent yoei, all carriage charges  prepaid, on one week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you at Ford not. to see the book and judge for  yourself of its value to you 1  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  - HORACE J. STEVENS  ���������������8'r SIIELDEN   BUILDING, HOUGHTON.  tfK. MICH, U. S. A. 15  ���������  ���������  X  X  When you can get a good lot on the best residential streets  at From $200 to $250 on easy terms of payment.  T*  ������r  Now, during the quiet months, you might be building a  small house for yourself without much outlay.  &  Gall in and see what we can do for you,  The Hedley City  F. H. FRENCH  Secretary and Manager,  Go'y, Ltd.  HBDLEY, B.C.  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. 1T Haying this, he can  consistently appeal to the community in  which he resides to give him their trade.  Tlie Gazette Jod Department  Is the best equipped of any office in ^the  district, outside of Vernon and the larger  offices in the Boundary :: ::  Largest Type Faces,  Higiiest Grade Paper &  Artistic flrrangeneiit  Are the three essentials to good work :  Letter Heads  Note Heads  Bill Heads  Memo Heads  Statements  Business Cards  Bills op Fare  Commercial Forms  Pamphlets  Posters Vc, f c.  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  ���������:  ���������  ���������  ���������  t  Hotel Keremeos  GEO. KIRBY, Manager.  First Class in Every. Respect.     Commercial and Mining  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton  Stage  Line.  n  KEREMEOS,  B. C.  :i;r ;:H(S;M'i?^i:  the great Scotch comedian, will  not be in Canada thisyear, but lie  may be heard on the Victor Gram-o-phohe and in your  ���������own home. The following Lauder selections are  particularly fine: -  52001���������I've Something in the Bottle  for the Morning.  52002���������I Love a Lassie.  52003���������Stop Your Tickling, Jock.  52008- Tobermory.  52009 -Killiecrankie.  58001���������The Wedding of Sandy McNab.  The first five selections are 75c each and the last one $1.25.  Send for complete catalogue���������free. 41  BERLINER GRAM-O PHONE CO. OF CANADA LIMITED.  aiuiiaiiiaiiKWBiW'^^  MONTREAL.  ���������  PflLflGE  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY, B. C.  IT Anything from a visiting cai-d to a 3-  sheet*plain and colored exhibition poster.  1T No job too small or none too large for us  X HEDLEY GAZETTE P.fi P. 60., Ltd  f  IT A good stoclc of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   1F Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  STAGE LINE  Stage daily, leaving Hedley 8 a. m.  and arriving at Keremeos at 11 a. m.  connecting with Penticton stage  anel Great Northern Railway.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phono 11.  -   INNIS BROS.  Proprietors.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  *****  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  n  Everything New and  First-Class  Bar supplied, with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid  to  the   Table.


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