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The Hedley Gazette Oct 15, 1908

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Array i    , r  AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER.  ~"nr  ttMfaP 4'*  i^K  Volume IV.  HEDLEY, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1908.  .NUMBER 40.  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.  MUBK  PENTICTON,  Block  -               -  -  ��������� - ���������   -    ,B. C*  ;1 J. W. EDMONDS  Insurance and  General Agent ��������� ��������� -   <    >���������  Agent for Tiik Great West Life Insurance Company. ��������� *   ,   -  PENTICTON,  B. C  KINGSTON MINE  RESUMES WORK  f  A   Force of Men at Work  Under .Direction of H>  C.   Pollock.  GIVE US- ONf OR  TWO  MORE!  A Likely Property From Which Much  Is Expected ^ The New ' Man in  Charge Thoroughly Conversant with  the Property.*  Ul  R H. KQGERS,  CM.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, ��������� SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLIC, ETC.  Vernon, B. C.  A. MEGRAW  - NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Heal Estate,  Mines,  Crown   .Grants' Applied   For  Under "Land Act and  Minora! Act. ���������  Agent for:  ���������   , , :_ '���������-,  ���������London &. Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co/  Office  at   HEDLEY,   B.  C.  ITOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  -    ���������'.. y     Kates Moderate.  A. Baunes, Prop.       Penticton, B.C.  Now growing in ouiT-Nurserics for,  _    tho Fall trade :���������  iX),000 Peach, Apricot, Nectarines, Cherry, Plum, Prune, Pear and Apple  ���������in all leading varieties.  100.000 - Small   Fruits.  10,000 Ornamental Trees, in all loading  varieties for li. C.  Strictly homo grown and not subject to  damage from fitniigution.  Stock of Bulbs to arrive in August from  Japan, Ki-iuice and Holland.  Boo Supplies, Spray Pumps, Seeds, Etc.  M0-pagc CATALOGUE FRKE.  Office, Greenhouses and Seedhouse:  3010 Westminster Road,  VANCOUVER,  -  B, 6,  *-*   ���������  ��������� ��������� ��������� s  X  X  HP  X  K  x  X  X  K  f  X  X  K  *���������  K  K  x  K  a?  i E L  ED-LEY i  -   ���������- -   - x.  -- x  Under   New   Management m  Quiet and Convenient  Special Attention Given  to the Travelling Public   Bates Moderate   VANDERJ.ROSE  Proprietor 3"  It is reassiu ing to see work again  under way on the Kingston. About a  fortnight ago word came to Mr. H. C.  Pollock from the head office of the  company to resume operations, and  work was commenced with a-force of  8 men, whicli will be added to shortly.  Former development work done under direction-of F. M. Wells was closed  "down at the end of December of, last  year, and left the mine with various  excellent showings at various points  i4 ���������** ���������  on its properties. It w;is thought at  the time of closing down in December  last that the rails would "he laid on the  /V.V. &E. to Hedley in the spring, and  had this been done there is little doubt  that work would have been in progress  long before this. Now, however, they  have decided to go on under the same  old disability. ,       ������  The Kingston group consists of the  Kingston,   Metropolitan, War Horse  and Grand View mineral claims, and  most of the old  workings as well as  the mine buildings are situated on the  Kingston itself.   The property is much  closer to  the town  than the  Nickel  Plate,  being on  the steep mountain  side about 2000 feet above the valley.  The mountain side is so steep where  the mine buildings are located close  by a spiing, that cribbing and grading  was necessary in order to get a sufficiently level foundation.   The buildings are made of peeled logs and are  neatly put together.    They can afford  cooking and sleeping accommodation  for a crew  of twenty men or more,  whenever it is decided  to employ as  huge a crew as that. -  The property is owned by the Kingston Gold & Copper Mining Company,  Lunited, incorporated under the Companies Act of British Columbia, and  most of the stock is owned' in Quebec.  The president of the company is Mr.  W. A. Marsh, and with him are associated the Messrs. Boswell'.'of Quebec,  while Mr. Fernie, of Victoria, has a  large   holding.  Regarding the Kingston itself upon  which most of the work lias been done  some extracts from an-engineer's report give as follows:  "There is a very strong vein on the  Kingston claim,  showing; where exposed-by open cuts, to run about 30 to  35 feet iu width.   Against the hanging  wall,  this vein contains from 44 to 0  feet  of ~a*copper   chute,   containing  chalcopyrite and  pyrrhotite, and on  tlie foot-wall there are from 8 to 12 feet  of an .arsenical iron "ore," carrying good  gold values ;  the latter is very similar  to the rich Nickel Plato, ore.   Between  the above chutes or pay  portions the  vein   is  by no means  barren,   being  mineralized throughout,  and in some  parts.being well streaked with copper  and arsenical iron pyrites.   . On  this  vein most of the development  work  has been done,  and it is exposed in  tunnels and open cuts for a length, on  surface, of, over 400 feet above the No.  1 tunnel, which is the lowest working.  At this point, 400.feet above the tunnel, the lead is covered with wash, but  farther up the hill about 600 feet it is  again found and exposed by open cuts.  The. continuity and width of this vein  are-remarkable and are most favorable  indications of its permanence in depth.  "There  is a difference of elevation  between the No, 1 tunnel on the Kingston  and the vein  where exposed on  the War Horse of about 1,450 feet,  so  that this great depth can  be obtained  on the property by adit tunnels.  "There is ample good timber on the  property for the. purposes of development.     I will conclude by saying that  I have formed a very high opinion of  the property, and I will be greatly  mistaken if it does not turn out to be  one of those good things that mining  men spend their lives in1 search of.  "When I,visited the property a year  ago I did not know of the existence of  the extremely valuable portion of the  vein on the foot-wall side���������I mean the  arsenical chute,���������and even then, and  only treeing the copper showing in the  tunnel No. 1,- I was greatly impressed  with its possibilities. Now I think  there is no-doubt that the Kingston  will make a very valuable mine, and  on' account of its easy development  ought to, be a. paying "proposition  from a very early stage."  The report further, tells of assay results from some six different samplings  at various parts of the work, and these  all'ranged in between $17.03 and $10.38.  DROWNING MEN GRASP STRAPS  How   Duncan~ Ross'   Paper   Tries   to  Cheer Drooping Spirits of His  Followers.  Duncan Boss is evidently in a hid  way ,when his paper will in all apparent seriousness try to make the public  believe that because L. W. Shatford  with Burrell it is the very opposite.  It was on Apvil 24th that .Bun-ell was  chosen as the Liberal-Conservative  candidate in Yale-Cariboo, and in the  month of June L. W. Shatford- went  through the Similkameen riding from  end to end receiving siich .assyrancejof  support for Mr. Bun-ell that .he is confident vof u good majority for him in  Similkameen. Again, L. W. Shatford  was not a candidate'for the nomination in Yale-Cariboo, and neither did  W. T. Sha l ford seek the nomination  although ���������many<,of his^ friends were  anxious* that he .-hould have it; but  'M.trttu Bun ell has no more loyal supporter in Yale-Cariboo to-day than W.  T. Shatfoid. Furthermore it is "a piece  of Tiflnmy rot about. Shatford spend-  rng his time at-prem nt, campaigning in  -Nova Scotia. His place for that is'in  Similkameen .and he is at the present  moment using tire utmost expedition  to get b.u k here so as to'have as much  time as post-ible before polling-day.  Tire issue of the writs a month earlier  than he was- counting on may have  disarranged hi-, plans somewhat; but  it.is his intention to be. (in'the ground  at'the ear liest possible inomt-nt to show  Duncan "Ross-that there is.noihi'ng he  could say anywhere eke that he is not  prepared to.^ay in Yale-Caiiboo.  A EUROPEAN  WAR SCARf  The Berlin Treaty, for.20 Yrs.  the Basis of Peace 'in  ���������'  Europe, Is Broken  *���������    -     .     Because  BULGARIA CLAIMS. INDEPENDENCE  From the Rule of Turkey: 'and Austria  .  ������������������.     , - ������.    - ������,  Has Annexed Bosnia ^and Herzegovina ��������� Servians Want -King Pete  to  Rescue  Bosnia..  \      *       MARTIN   BURRELL,  The Liberal-Conservative Candidate for Yale?Cariboo, and Next  Representative of This Riding.  Mr. BuitRELt, was. born in England, and came to Canada over thirty  years ago, when he engaged in the fruit-growing industry in the Niagara  peninsula in Ontario. In-that province-he was recognized.as an able  speaker on .horticultural topics,' and was one of the.most acceptable lecturers at meetings of the.farmers' institutes in each electoral-riding of  that province. With'the open our of tlie Boundary district lie canre to  British Columbia to engage in fruit ���������-,rowing, and has since heen recognized as 'ah* authority orr thai question, representing British Columbia in  England last winter. While'identity!'.!'.: hiuiseh' with tire Conservative,  party he has never been a violent partisan, and stands for placing politics  on a higher plane. Such a man would make an ideal representative for  Yale-Cariboo.     Do yourself credit by voting for him!  Like a thunderbolt outof a .clear.sky  (if the political condition of the Balkans-could by any stretch of,imagination ever be described* as such) came  the news that the treaty of Berlin had  been broken" into smithereens when  the Bulgarians declared their independence of the rule of Turkey, arrd  Austria-Hungary, emulating the example of the-early bird, proceeded to  gather in Bosnia arid Herzegovina.  Whether this portends a war- of any  magnitude will depend-on how-Turkey-  will be disposed to view the conduct of  Bulgaria, and whether other European"  powers that were party- to the Berlin  conference and the treaty which was...  tho outcome, will stand idly by and  watch Austria effect this coup.  Many fancy they see in it some of  the meddling intrigue of the Emperor  of Germany, and from this out the diplomats of all European powers will  be busy in the making up of new alliances and the patching up of old ones.  Jn Servia the war spirit is rampant  and Servians are calling upon King  Peter to buckle on his armor and go to  the. rescue of Bosnia. King "Peter is  one of the newest rulers of southern  Europe and was not too particular as  to the foul means employed to gain  his throne, but whether he would have,  as keen a relish for bloodshed in warfare on the frontier as for that spilled  in a private palace in the removal of  those who stood between him and the  throne is another question.  The war scare has already had the  effect of tightening up money, and already some of the colonial loans in  London awaiting subscription are experiencing the difficulty attendant  upon financing in times ofstress.  FERNIE FIRE RELIEF FUND.  happens to be at-present in the east,  there is not perfect accord between  him and Mr. Burrell.    The Times say.-:  THIS PUTS IT EXACTLY.  Mr. MacHaffie has handed in the  following as the-donations towards the  Fernie fire relief fund which were deposited Avith him, and this amount he  has forwarded to the relief committee.  Fortunately the Daly Reduction Co.  had contributed '$1,000 towards the  fund earlier on. The donations taken  by Mr. MacHaffie and acknowledged  herewith are:  Herbert Clare  A. Megraw  $5.00  3.00  $8.00  MARY AND HER LAMB.  (Keremeos Trumpet.)  Deferring the election in Yale not  only disfranchises every voter but it  advert i-es to the. outside world that  our constituency is a backwoods settlement,  sparsely   settled   and   without  ��������� "L. W. Shatford has gone to Nova  Scotia to take par-tin the Federal campaign. Mr. Shatford failed to get  the nomination Tor Yale-Cariboo and  Martin Burrell must play the game  without him.    Besides,   L. W.   will be  permitted to say things in Nova Kcot.ia -transportation   facilities,   a  that he wouldn't dare to menti.n'in : wmc.h -ls ���������-���������.���������. r?,nn t-H. (.at.t><  Yale-Cariboo." | ���������;   A more absurd piece of rot than tlnj  above is inconceivable.     If there were  any truth in the statements it  would!  mean thatL.W. Shatford was playing |  into  Duncan Ross'hands to have him j  elected;   and why should  lie. d<i mi ?!  Some of the foulest deliberate false.-j  hoods that were uttered  against .Mr. j  Shatford in the last local election were j  by Duncan Ross.    Soirre of his i-hame- j  less mendacity at that time was ;>: oven !  to his face, and much of it .wi remain.'. | m  to be exposed,  winch L. W. Siiat J'c:-d  will do before this campaign   i>  ->vei-.  Instead of Shatford being out oi'ccci'rd  "condition  The World has very many lambs,  ' Whose owners' names are hid,  And yet, these lambs grew wool  As white as Mary's ever did.  Of course the fame of Mary's lamb  Is not at all surprising,  'Twas brought about by out-and-out  Persistent advertising.  ���������The Ad-Man.  I Tire weakest part of Duncan Ross'  ��������� address on Monday night was bis clos-  ! ing appeal to the electors in which he  'said: -'The election will be deferred.  j Sir Wilfrid Laurier- is certain to be re-  ! turned to power and I can accomplish  more for- you than anyone else." It  j was equivalent to saying :   "I have the  cards stacked  against  my  opponent.  j Join  me in the game and you will get  r rai-r-oiV."    It is an appeal  that will  p;:eai to the honest miners and  ranchers  of   tin  h-'ieve  in -p"  plaving  Similkameen.   They  lying the game hard but  fair.  GREAT NORTHERN  ELECTS OLD OFFICERS  At- the annual meeting of the Great  Northern stock holders, which was  held for the first time in St. Paul on  Thursday,. J. J. Hill, L. W. Hill and  Frederick Weyerhaeuser,.whose terms  as directors had expired, were reelected.  The board of directors re-elected  the old officers of the road as follows:  Chairman, J. J .Hill;' president, L. W.  Hill; second vice president, R. I.  Farrington; third vice-president, secretary and assistant treasurer-, -T. F.  Nichols;  treasurer, Edward Sawyer-.  *������. XHK   n\ilHA5Y''G������%lffPEl������,   OCTOBER  15,-1908.  Ck Ibcdlcy Oarette  ".' and   .;.; ������������������'���������" "j;;   t   ,  Similkameen Advertiser, .1 - ,* .  Issued on Thursdays, byth6rHKi>u*r;.G'A/,K,i'Tic  PrtiSTrxti anm) Pi'in.ismxu Co.mi'.ixv.  , I.i.\(iti-:ii. nt llodloy. H. C    . ���������  theiv  object   npp-ireiilKv.   bcin- ' improvement, and "the- OKCobori issue  to  prevent  him   ifeirf"   irno-1, |'-"^"ly its be'-t.   The fiction alone  NOTICE.  NOTICE.  s  Per Vein-  ^uhficriptions in Advance  and it> waK^uudi'f* !Au-1i'*T-/m'!!i-  tions as tK'epe' tlintr lie 'snw  < U\  .$2.00  . '2.50  "   ( United States!...... ,..;.  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 12 linos to tho inch.  Land Notices-Certificates of improvement, etc.  S7.IK) for (Hl-day notices, and $ii.P0 for- 30-day  notices.  Transient Advertisements���������not "exceeding one  inch, ������1.0(1 for ono insertion. 25 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over.one inch,  10 cqnts nor lino for IIret insertion and 5  cents ncr lino for each subsequent iitsort-Ion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements��������� Ono Inch J>er month  ?I.'A*; ovoi- I Inch'turd up to I inches, 81.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking lancer space than four inches, on  application, rates will bo given of reduced  charges, based on size of space and length  of tiyio.  Advertisements will bo changed once every  rnontli if advortisor.desirc.-*, without nny extra.  charge. For changes ol'tener than once a month  tlie   price of composition will bo charged at  regular rates. ...;,.  Changes for contract advertisement* should  be in the oilico by noon on Tuesday to secure  attention for- that week's issue.  A. MEQRAW, ManajrihR Editor.  Full Moon  ,>  SltU  Last quar.  Ifi.  1908  OCT.  New Moon  25  First quar.  3.  1908  Sun. Rlon.'Tues. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.  -I  li  is  25  o  12  19  20  0  13  20  27  7  It  21  '28  1  S  15  22  29  "2  9  16  23  30  -3  10  17  24  31  '  imis ,(o .nine short stories, covering  i he sentimental, t're tragic, the comic,  t life phil.-itrthropie, the serious and the  hopele^siio*-1? of coiitinuiriu* ! ne' nu-rtorv. Among them are "The Dal-  strugi'le ;tiul willuire^/ If ������������������'���������';is j'" <'���������'���������**���������������." by ' Arthur Davies, an  considered doubtf������ii;-it tho |-|,.lu.  .-������';��������������������������������������������� <,r,. ..lmirty "tluUiod celebrity;  V-*.;-.;   U'-Ueneath the  Old  Poke. Boniret," by.  \gnes     Lockhart     Hughes,     whose  works, both prose and  verse." are nl-  whether the GmncTTruiik I'-.-o-i  fie would submit to be "fleeced in  the manner indicated,   l:or noon j -.yays- appreciative  and   sweet;     "A  them  would   eventually   JVdi   .���������i.J.V'.l'ly   Thousand   Dollar   Laugh."   by  portion of this  excess   hun!: n,  and now it is given out th.-it tin*  G. T. P. nre trying  to 'get/out  of completing ��������� their   eontr-iei.  because  of the .excessive   cost  which construction is entailiu;;-.  EDITORIAL COMMENTS  .Biilee (ilyrui, whose, inline is synonymous with* humor and pathos;  "Black Hawk Hank," by Mrs, Ruth  ICvei-elt; The'Dollar and the. Cross,"  by ".'I.' DcQ. Donehoo; "The.Measure  of Ills Love," by Isabel B. Macdonald; The Truth' of Pretence, and  others. ��������� , ���������.'-        ' -.   .   ���������,    ���������'.. .  There    are   two   excellent  articles  one by   Uonnycastle    Dale  on    "The  Opi'iiirrg of the Season"  and   one   on  Duncan   Ross   Wens   asked    ia; vim   "Alpine Club of Canada,"   by S  Grand Forks a few divys:"f ajto,  "when will the election be /held  in Yale-Cariboo," and he replied  curtly, "Just when I get good  and ready."      ., <-.  RESULT OF G. T. P. LOOTING  Even if  public  sentiment in  Canada has become   so   thoroughly calloused as to condone  the most flagrant cases of grafting,    plundering    the    public  treasury    and    making   away  ���������with  valuable   resources   that  are the heritage  of the  people,  there other interests  that may  be injuriously affected,thereby,  and these are apt  to  be heard  from.    A few months ago, public  attention    was  called to a  matter   which    should   deeply  concern every elector in Canada  and that was the "grafting that  has been   going  on  in  connection with  the building  of the  Grand Trunk Pacific,  by which  political favorites  of  the government were given  contracts  for building certain  portions of  the road, and by dishonest classification of the work are being  paid the price of rock-work  for  handling earth.    The man who  accused   them  of  this   was an  engineer in charge  of a section  upon    which  stealing    oi   this  kind was going  on,  and  while  the      investigation     (so-called)  which   dealt  with  the    matter  was tai-.-eu by the  servile  press  supporting the government  to  be a vindication of the administration,    the     public     learned  enough .;() know that  all is not  sweet a:id all  is  not  sound   in  connect!.>u with it.  A .sii:-;-icious feature of the in-  vestigat ion was  that  Hodgson  was   (!'���������/!god    about    with    the  usual restrictions for stifling inquiry   winch   lias  been   in  evidence in all cases where wrongdoing  was sought to be punished.    If  Hodgson  had  been  required   only  to   prove    wrong  classiilcation and a fraud  upon  the    country    because    of this  wrong    classification,    the  evidence lie presented  would have  been sufficient to prove his case;  but  instead   of that   the corn-  mission   appointed   to  investigate required him to prove the  correctness of all the allegations  set forth in a newspaper interview which he claimed  did riot  correctly represent, what he said.  Neither did the commission deal  fairly by him  in  denying him  full access to departmental records as he should  have had,  II. Mitchell. Under diversified artcles  we find '���������Simon Fraser" by E. O. S.  Schoh-field, Librarian of- British Columbia, whose intimacy with the..subject has enabled himvto give-to the  public a splendid memoir of the celebrated    explorer.     '-Prince 'Rupert,'  T ,    .,      *.,   ... by Rosalind  VV.  Yourig;   "The  Mor-  In many respects the platform  ^ lir'(j|llUl(.;-.i 1)V M(K������m0 D.Albei.ta  laid down by Joe Martin  as the   -Mnral Decorations,"  by Claude W.  political creed o his new  "west- Gray, A. R. C. A. "B. T. A. Bell" by  ern party"  is an admirable one,  William Blakemore.  but there are a few planks in it     Th,'IV ���������m! aU)*)  tno >l,iU features  ,,    ,.        ���������i-ii"-'"'i    i    i"i���������'��������� r\ 'd Editorial,   Poetry, etc.,  while  the  that spoil the whole tiling. One ...   , ������������������-..    ..        , ........       ,  1       . .   *"��������� illustrations throughout .are good. . .  of these is the abolition or a  protective tariff, in face of tho  fact that the old  "national pol-  icy introduced by bir John A. j hy ilis bride; the wedding having taken  Macdonald's government which place ..-in Winnipeg on October 3rd  came into power in 1878, is non-  more strongly the fiscal policy  of all Canada than it ''ever was  before. There are ~a few other  planks that are weak and trivial, but there are also many  that are excellent and it\acted,  upon would result in most desirable reforms. His political  creed has in it 3i"Urtieles in all."  He should, have had eight more  and thus have made it the historic 39. But platform-making  is for him what it is for Smith  Curtis���������rit his long suit. Unfortunately it is hard to believe'  that he means the half 6f.it.  His platform in 1900 was also a  superb document that was well  calculated to prove a vote  catcher, but it didn't catch them  for the electors had doubts that  Joe didn't mean the half of it.  Of course, he had Smith Curtis  associated with him then and  that may ha ye seared them  away.  H  NOTICK Is hereby ������������Iven thnt, thirty days  after- (lute, I, John .luckhon, of Hedley,  I). ('., intend to apply to the superintendent of  nrovineiivl iiolicu. Vi S. Hussuy, of Victortiv, for  ii runuwnl of n retail liquor licence for the .Vow  /.ouliurd Hotel, located in Hedley, W. 0.,  ..   .'  '   ,, .JOHN JACKSON.    :;���������  Hedloy. ������. C, Oct. loth, 11)08. 10-4.  NOTICE.  NOTICK is hereby L'tven that, thirty dnyn  nftcr dnte. I, John Uad, of Hedley, U. ci.  intend to apply to the sirjierlntondent of pro-  vin'cinl police, F. S. Hnssoy, of Victoria, for  renewal of iv retail lloirm- licence for, the Great  Xorthcrii Hotel, located in Hodlcyi Il.C.  NOTICE Ik hereby' g-ben thnt, thirty "<livys  ������������������^      nfter date, we.   Arnott and W. B.  Hi no, of Okanagan Falls, 13. C, intcrrd to apply  to tho RuperintoiKtont of provincial police F. S.  HiiHhOy, of Victoria, for,iene\val of a retail  liquor licence for tho Alexandra Hotel, located  at Okiuragan Falls, H-.C.. ."'���������'..'".  ARNOTT & HINK.  Okanagan Falls, ll.C:, Oct. 15th, 1903.      40-'l  NOTICE.  JOHN LIND.  Hedley. U. C, Oct. l.'tli, lilOS.  10-4  NOTICE.  NOTICK is hereby tfiven that, thirty days  after date, I, Vandcr J. Hose, of Hedloy.  Ii. Ci intend to apply to tho superintendent of  provincial police, K S. Ilnsscy, of Victoria, for  renewal of a retail liquor Jicerrce for the Hotel  Hedley, located in Hedley, B. C.  VANJDKK J. UOSE.  Hetlley, B. C, Oct. loth, IfJOS. JO-4  NOTICE.  argh  Re\;. J. Thurhirrn Conn returned on  Thm-sd.-ry evening last,  accompanied  On their arrival .in Hedley thev proceeded to the Hotel ., Similkameen,  after which they were the guests of  Mr. and Mrs. S. L.Smith at "The Firs"  and on Friday afternoon, Mrs Smith  held a reception, ,in their honor at  which a. number- of the ladies in town  were present. On Sunday last Mr.  Conn preached in.Princeton, aud will  hold service hero-'.on Sunday evening  next.* The Gazette extends to Mr,  and Mrs. Conn best wishes, for happiness and   prosperity.  NOTICK is hereby given that, thirty days  after date, we, ltobert Horring'and Anton  Winkler, of Hedley, B. C, intend to apply to  the superintendent of provincial police, F. S.  Hirsscy, of Victoria, for renown! of a retail li-  qrrorliccneo for the Grand Union Hotel, located  in Hedley, li. C.  r    HKKHING &"-WINKIiKK.  Hedley. 11. C Oct. loth, lilOS. 40-1  NOTIC1C is hereby given that, thirty days  after date. I, A. D. Brooinrleld, of West-  bridge, iy. C, intend to apirly to the Mipcrinten-  terident of provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of  Victoria, for renewal of a retail liquor licence  for the Westbridgc Hotel, .located at West-  bridge, B. C.   .  A. D. BROOMFIKLD. ,  Westbridgc, H.C., Oct 15th, 1908. ��������� 40-i  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that, thirty days  after date. I. H. S. Pittonrtrigh, of Rock  Creek, 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 liock Creek Hotel, located at Rock Crock.  H. S. PITTENDRIGH-  Rock Creek, B.C.- Oct loth, 1908. 40-4  NOTICE,  NOTICE.'  XTOTICK is hereby given that, thirty days!  Ft after date, I. W. T. Atherton, of Hedley.  B. C. intend to apply to the superintendent of  provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of Victoria", fpr  renewal of a retail liquor licence for the Hotel  Similkameen, located in Hedley, B, C.  W. T. ATHERTON.  Hedley, B. C, Oct. loth, 190S. 40-4  NOTICE.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following.are the readings showing temperatui-e,. etc., for the week  ending Oct. 10:"  Oct  HIGHLY  COLORED    HISTORIES,  The reports of Mr. Ross'" meetings  at-Keremeos arrd Hedley, sent to the  Vernon Okanagan, presumably by its-  representative, Mr. G. A. Harris, went  along way towards justifying- 'the  Star's reference to that gentleman's  connection with a balloon factory.  The Keremeos meeting is described irr  the Okanagan as being the biggest  everheld in the town, arrd yet sorrre  who were present, and on whose, word  reliance can be placed, have assured  the Gazette that it was altogether- a  tame al'rair , and fell a long distance  short of the McBride���������Curtis meeting,  both with regard to number present  arid interest displayed.  The Medley meeting is described as  "tilling the hall to its ulrirostcapacity."  That sort of shouting may go down  with readers around Vernon who had  no opportunity of knowing airy better,  but it is certainly not calculated to inspire much confidence in'the minds of  those at Keremeos and Hedley who  had an opportunity to sec; and judge  for themselves.  And if they cannot keep n little  nearer to the truth in a simple matter  of this kind, why should they he believed in what was told to the audience  by Mr. Ross.  All meetings in Hedley during last  campaign, whether Liberal or Conservative were/much better attended, and  keener interest shown than the meeting which heard Mr. Ross here on the  (ith the most conspicuous features of  which were its frigidity and the lameness of the defence put up by the  speaker.  , AT THE MINK  Maximum  Minim, unr  4  ..'-.- .   52 .     ...  :>B  ���������o  ..     - 52       .:  "  30  G  '54'      ..  27  "7  ..-���������      56  33  s -  ...;-:. 00   ���������  ���������-..;  ��������� 38  8  ...    .  50 ���������     ..  35  10  58  -    37  Average maximum temperature 55.42  Average minimum do 33.28  Mean temperature 4-1.35  Rainfall for the,week   .       inches.  Snowfall        "   .    " .  COKI-KSeO.VDI.VG WEEK OK LAST YKAU  Highest maximum temperatm. -���������  Average maximum          do ���������.  Lowest minimum             do ���������  Average minimum          .do ���������.  NOTICE is hereby given that, thirty days  after date, 1, li. A. C. Studd, intend to  apply to the superintendentof provincial police,  F. S. Husscy, of Victoria, for a j-ctail liquor?-  licence for the Commercial Hotel, located in  Hedloy, B. C.  E. A. C. STUDD.  Hedley, B. C.', Oct loth, 190S. 40-4  NOTICE.  NOTICE is' hereby given that, thirty days  'afterdate, I, Thos. Bradshaw,'of Fifteen  Mile, 11. C, intend.to apply the superintendent  of provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of Victoria,  for renewal of-rt retail liquor licence for Brad-  shaw's Hotel, located at Fifteen Mile, B. C.  . TI'OS. BRADSHAW. '   .  Fifteen Mile, B. C, Oct. ;5th, 1908. 40-1.  NOTICE is hereby given "that, thirty days  after date, I. R. G. Sidley, of Sidley, 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 Mountain  View Hotel, located at Sidley, B. C.  R. G. SIDLEY.  Srdley,'B.C. Oct. 15th, 1908. 40-4     .-  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that, thirty days after date,  I intend to apply to F. S. Hussey, superintendent of provincial police, to transfer the  licence of the Osoyoos Hotel to Alexander A.  McDonald.  W. J. GUINEY.  September 18th. 1908. 37-5  NOTICE.-  NOTICE.  N(  OT ICE is hereby given that, thirty days  after date, I, John Cosgrovc.'of Hedloy.  B. Ci intend to apply to the superintendent of  provincial police,, F. S. Hussey, of Victoria, for  renewal of a retail liquor licence for tho Park  Hotel, located on the Similkaineen river four  miles.west of Hedley, B. C.  JOHN COSGROVE.  Hedloy, B. C.,' Oct. 15th, 1908. 40-4  NOTICE.  Mean  *���������  do  ��������� ���������.  AT  THIS  MILL.  Ml  iximiim  Minimum  Oct - 4'  02  43  o  . ,  58  30  0  02  37  7  70  37  8  07  41  0  , ,  75  39  10  05  42  Average maximum temperature 05.57  Average minimum do 30.28  Mean do 52.42  Rainfall for the week      .0   inches  COIUO'.KI'ONUINO   WKRIC OK LAST YKAU  Highest maximum temperature 01.  Average do do 05.12  Lowest minimum do 35.  Average do do 39.71  Mean do 52.50  NOTICE 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. Husscy, of Victoria, for  renewal of a'retail liquor licence for the Golden  Gate Hotel, located in Fairview, Ii. C. ���������  HARRY JONES.  Fairview, H. C., Oct. 15th, 1908. ��������� 40-4  Certificate of Improvements.  The DYNAMITE Mineral Claim, situate in  the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District.    Where located:    Near Camp"  McKinney.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Henry Nicholson,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B14123, acting  as agent for \i. G. Sidley, Free Miner's Certilicate No. li 14117, intend, (JO days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certilicate of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And Further take notice that action,"under  Section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this loth day of September, A.D. 1908.  37-10 HENRY NICHOLSON.  NOTICE:  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  Distkict ok Yale.      ,  TAKE NOTICE that Hubert J. W. Green, of  Horn Lake, occupation���������farmer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted 20 chains east  of tho S. W. corner of F. P. Howard's P. R. No.  4037; thence east 40 chains; thence .south 40  chains; thence west 40 chains; thence north 40  chains to point of commencement, and containing 160 acres more or less.  - '��������� " Hubert J. W. GREEN.  September 21st, ilSOS- 38-10  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that,'thirty days  after date, I, Evan Morris, of Fan-view.  B. C, intend to apply to the superintendentof  provincial police, F. S. Husscy, of Victoi-in, for  renewal of a retail liquor licence for the Miners'  limine Hotel, located in Fair-view, B. C.  EVAN MORRIS.,  Fairview, B.C., Oct. lath, 1008. -40-1  NOTICE.  N(  OTICK is hereby given that, thirty days  afterdate, I, James Wallace, of Princeton, B.C., intend to apply to the superintendent  of provincial police, !<. S. Hussey, of Victoria,  for renewal of n retail liquor licenco for the  Princeton Hotel, located at Princeton, B. U.  .TAMKS WALLACE.  Princeton, B.C., Oct. loth, 1!)0S. 40-4  NOTICE.  WESTWARD HO!  This magazine   seems   to know no  limit to its powers of expansion  and  The Fall Term will begin on  Wednesday, Sept. 23, 1908  College Matriculation, junior  and senior; Commercial Course;  Stenography and Typewriting;  Vocal and Instrumental Music.  For further particulars  address  tho Principal,  Everett* W. Sawyer  SUMMER.LAND, B. C.  VTOTICK is hereby given that, thirty days  A' after date, wo, Geo. A. Goldsbrough and  Amy A. Worgan, of Allison, B.C., intend to apply to the superintendent of provincial police,  F. S. Hussey, of Victoria, for renewal of a retail  liquor licence for tho Allison Hotel, located at  Allison, B. C.  GOLlJSiniOUGII & WORGAN.  Allison, B.C., Oct. 15th, 1008. 40-4  Try  .-.xwWXVtf&Sk.  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and "Invigorating.  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition issired March, 1908.)  "    SIZE: -Octavo.  '   PAGES:   1228.  CHAPTERS.:   25.  SCO PE: The Copper Industry of the World.  COVERING: Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry. Mineralogy, Mining,  Millrng, Leaching, Smelting, Refining, Brands,  Grades, Impurities, Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,  Terminology, Deposits by Districts, States,  Countries and Continents, Mines, in Detail,  Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports; Finances, Dividends, etc.  The Copper Handbook is conccdcdly the  W0ED\S STAUDAP REFERENCE.  HOOK ON COPPER.  THE MINER needs tho hook for the facts  it gives him regarding Geology, Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper .Mines.  THE METALLURGIST needs tho book for  the facts it gives him regarding copper milling,  leaching, smelting and refining._  THE COPPER CONSUMER Heeds the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells what,  and explains how anil why.  THE INVESTOR IN COPPER SHARKS  cannot afford to bo without it. The Copper  Handbook gives statistics and general information on ono hand, with thousands of  detailed mine descriptions on the otticr,  covering the copper mines of the entire world,  and the 10 pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the prico of tlie  book to each aud every owner of copper mining shares.  PRICK: S5.00 in buckram with gilt top, or  ������7.50 in full library morocco.  TERMS: Tho most liberal. Send no money,  but order the book sent you, all carriage charges  prepaid,-on one week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to sec the book and judge for  yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE j. STEVENS  .064 SHELDEN  BUILDING. HOUGHTON,  MICH,   U. S. A. 15  Offers Wanted.  TJAVING decided to close out the Estate of  ���������"������������������*��������� the Hedley Lumber Company ns soon as  possible, the undersigned will be pleased to  consider bids for tho stock, plant, tools &c.  Outstanding accounts not promptly settled will  bo placed in the hands of a collector.  22-tf  S..L. SMITH, Assignee.  ADVERTISK IN THE GAZETTE! THE  HEDLEY^.iGAZETT%''OCTOBER 15rJ 51008.  .'   ���������   ���������     -ivTHE       "    u,  Great Ndrttiem  Hotel  Princeton  . Is noted over the 'entire district for excellence of both tablo  ������������������::::      and bar.      :   :   :   :  All tho wants of the travelling  public   carefully   attended   to.-  Grand Union  HEDLEY, B. C.  HERRING &, WINKLER, Proprietore  A A. F. & A. M.  Venf REGULAR .monthly meetings of  /SSr\ Hedley Lodge'No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  .   ^ arc held on the secorrd  Friday in  ���������each month in Fraternity hall. Hedley. Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  J. D.  BRASS,  W. M.  H. D. BARNES,  Secretary  PALJ16&  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY, Ii. C.  ���������IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   11 Orders fox* Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  'Phone 14.  -   1NNIS BROS.  Proprietors.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  **��������� ..���������""*." * * * ' "#     -*  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Everything New and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the   Table.  THE"MODEL"  LIVERYSTABLE  Princeton, B. C.  THE FINEST TURNOUTS IN THE COUNTRY  Town and Distrid:.  ��������� ;-- (' * ���������' I. - '..- .i < . - i _ '' ��������� '���������' ',*��������� "'  -'  And still no irmie word" about, 'when  track-laying is-to  begip..- .���������>.' -."    >' ���������' -  Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Lind of the Great  Northern-Hotel attended the Spokane  Pair last week.  - Bert Harris of Shatfoi'-ds Limited is  taking a holiday off and has' taken his  shotgun along.  Hugh Megra"w,'Who was visiting for  a few days in Hedley, returned to McKinney on'Thursday last.  A Pleasance is getting a ^fine lot of  wood stacked up in the yaid at the  Daly Reduction Co/s power house.  Mr. C. A. Crawford who has been  auditing the bonks of the Daly Reduction Co. left on -Friday last, for Montana. ' .>*-.���������*  Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Rose and child-em  returned on Tuesday last from Spok-ma  where they had been'attending the  Fair. - .  ��������� '  Penticton has decided on incorporation as a district municipality and  steps will be taken towards that end  immediately.        "       - ���������  Dr. H. W. McGregor, of Winnipeg,  arrived' on. Saturday night, to take  charge of Dr. Whillans' practice during the hitter's absence.'  Mr. C. J..Wilson, of P. Burns & Co.,  was'in town over Sunday, and on this  occasion took a-look around, the camp,  visiting tin* Golden Zone and Kingston.- ��������� '  J. Gilhrn has got his bottling works  in operation again, and is turning out  iron brew and various other beverages, with which to'trim the nightcaps for the local hotel   trade.  The Government is putting in a new  bridge over Twenty, mile creek near  the post office, and work commenced  on it last week. The new bridge will  be placed on the same site as the   old.  Mr. Arthur Davies who contributes  an interesting short story entitled  "The Dalton Case" to the October  number- of Westward Ho, is father of  Miss Davies, teacher,, of the Hedley  public school.  The report of the irrigation convention which was held at Vernon some  time ago has been put up in pamphlet  form, and a few copies were "sent to  L. G. MacHaffie who will give a copy  to anyone who may wish to procure,  one.  Dr.   H,  Monday  Mrs. Whillans and daughter bound  for Alberta where Mrs. Whillans will  .remain for the 'winter while the doctor  will go to Chicago to put in five or six  months in the-hospital there'. '.���������*"'  All the: cases for the sitting of court  here last week were settled out** of  court, and Judge Brown had an easy  time of it in consequence. The Judge  went on to Princeton to hold court  there on Friday, and returned to Hedley on Saturday night to spend Sunday here.  The Gazette was in error last week  in svnting that the deal had been completed for the purchase of J. F. Royer's  TIT-BITS FROM PENTICTQN. ���������;  -_^-'*."i '->!f -v!T '   . ''��������������������������� v '. '��������� v'ssn.' ,.-,.���������      :  ' "'*    '.'(Belated'in Traiismiktiiorr:] '"      .   _  :: i'.il  ;.'������������������'.'.".' f\r.    .'������������������������'-���������-((':'!.������������������������ 'ijli..    .'.  .Of course the,chief item of interest  A.   Whillans went out on  morning,   accompanied   by  EXTRA WELL'FITTED FOR LONG DRIVES  Broornfield &. Garrison  PROPRIETORS  X  X  X  %  I  s  %  X  \n  ���������-��������� ���������     '���������������������������"     .   j.voH'?'-^ ''���������  ���������^r^-M-'^ "���������' .-.: ��������� -'���������;������������������<$&  Great Northern  Hotel  A now house containing more bed  room accon'nnodat.ion than any  other hotel in town. Tablo and  bar   llrst - class.    Rates  moderate.  X  X  I  X  i  X  JOHN LIND,  Proprietor  ���������swisjw-" HBt*&Kte*K**eKte*aite*gKieatte  When    writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Gazette.  Please  livery and stage business to InnisBros.  Negotiations were on but they fell  through. It is now rumored that Mr.  D. Gillespie has bought.out the concern.   . [.   '  No date has yet been fixed for Martin. Burrel's meeting in Hedley, but he  will in si 11 probability he along inside  of the next ten days. His tour through  the*riding has been eminently satisfactory to him, and everywhere he  goes now recruits are met with to increase, his voting strength.  Jno. Gladden has been instructed by  CVde B. Green to survey Brushy Bottom into five and ten acre lots'for- fruit  culture, and expects to begin the work  shortly. This is a piece of land that  should find ready purchasers, and by  placing it on the market in this way,  much good should result to this portion of the valley.  There were two insurance policies on  the life of tho late C. L. Thomet, of  Midway, one an accident policy for  $1,000 in the Ocean Accident and'  Guarantee Co., and the other a life  policy in the Mutual Life of Canada,  and both were paid through ��������� F. W.  McLaine, the Greenwood agent for  these Companies.  It is rumored as we go to press that  Martin Burrell will hold a meeting at  Keremeos on Saturday night. He is  billed for Vernon on Thursday 22nd  which would indicate! that his programme is to work up through the  Okanagan, then westward along the  C. P. R. corning into the Similkameen again from Nicola.  MARRIED.  CONN-KEITH.���������At Winnipeg,- on Saturday,  October 3rd, by R������v. C. W. Gordon (Ralph  Conner), Rev. J. Thurburn Conn to Miss  Margaret Keith. ,  in  aud around Penticton during ;the^  past week was the rather unexpected  visit of the -Governor-General, ,. Earl.  Grey, rind suite, -comprised -is follows :  Lord Stanhope;  Mr.' Harold Lowiher,  brother of Mr: Gerald Lowther, speak:  er in the British  House of Commons ;  Mr. Benson, Earl Grey's nephew, and  Captj. Pickering,  of the Scots Greys,  aide-de-camp to His Excellency; a corporal and three troopers of the R.N.  W. Mounted Police accompanying the  party as escort.    A telegram  was received late on Monday night announcing His Excellency's intended visit, and  on Tuesday  morning the  merchants  and business men of the town hurriedly hung out bunting aird hoisted flags  above their stores arid-offices, atrd in a  short time the town looked very gay.  The party .was timed to arrive in Penticton "at" 2:-J0, and an excellent lunch  was in readiness at the Hotel Penticton at that hour.    It was.close on five  o'clock,  however,  before the visitors  appeared, and by that time most of the"  people who had turned out to  take in  the excitement had wandered back to  their afternoon  tea, having given the  Earl's visit up as a bad job.   It's a pity  His Excellency was not on time as he  really missed a most enthusiastic reception, but the old maxim "Hope deferred nraketh the' heart'grow sad,"  answers "here as elsewhere.    As soon  as possible after Earl Grey's arrival,  he and his staff,  accompanied by Mr.  W. T. Shatford, Dr. R. B. White, Mr.  3'. R. Mitchell and your correspondent,  took a short drive round the orchards  on the bench.   As! it was dark when  His Excellency' came here two years  ago he had no idea of the extent of  Penticton's fruit lands,  and. he was  very agreeably surprised at what he  saw during the course of the drive,  stopping the rig several times to ask  questions about different orchards and  complimenting Mr. Shatford on some  of those being looked after by the S.  O. Land Company.  He remarked once  that "he only wished he were twenty-  five years  younger arrd he worrld sell  some of his turnip farms in Northumberland and invest in  Penticton  fruit  lands.   The drive had to be cut short  owing to the late hour, but evex-yone  seemed most enthuiiastic over  what  they had seen.    On arriving.' back in  town,  His Excellency and party proceeded on board the S. S. "Okanagan"  which had been placed at their disposal by the'C. P. R.    The boat .stayed at  the wharf all night and-left at 8:15  on Wednesday morning,  returning to  Penticton at 3 a. in.  Friday .morning.  The Governor-General and party, accompanied by several local gentlemen,  left here at 7 a. m. on Friday, driving  to   Dog  lake   where   Mr.  Webster's  launch was in readiness to take  them  to Okanagan Falls, the police with the  horses going, round by road.   Arriving  at the foot of the lake at 8:30,  a short  halt was called 'while His Excellency  inspected the Falls and made the acquaintance of some of the residents.  Starting again a.bout 9:45 through the  S. O. L. Co.'s upper ranch and past the  score or more farurs  and  orchards err  route, Fairview was reached by 12:30.  Here mine host Harry Jones of the  Golden Gate had an excellent lunch in  readiness, which everybody enjoyed.  After lunch His Excellency paid a. visit  to the government office and school,  leaving Fairview at 2 p.m. for Oroville  and arriving  there at 5 o'clock.    On  reaching Oroville the Governor-General aud party werrt on board the special  train which was in waiting ,at the station,- extending a cordial invitation to  the three gentlemen wlro accompanied  him  on his ride,   to go on board and  have tea with  him.    Before leaving.  His Excellency expressed his thanks to  'Mr. Shatford arrd  Dr. White for the  kind treatment accorded  himself and  party while at Penticton  and on the  trip south,  and said as  regards   the  country   he  had  ridden   through   he  thought it wonderful to think that the  beautiful valley from above Fairview  to the Boundary only awaited the necessary irrigation development and it  would then  be a vast fruit orchard.  The  train  left Oroville at G p. m. for  Nelson.  Tho Rifle Association have accepted  the Suiurnerlaud Association's challenge for a friendly shoot on Saturday  afternoon. Both teams will be represented by their eight best shots. The  ranges will be 200 and 500 yards.  My remarks in the last Tit-Bits, referring to the leasing of the lake foreshore, and * Searchlight's" letter to  the Press, seem to have star-ted things  moving. Why didn't the Board of  Trade stake from Forbes street up to  the corner of Harlow's lot?  \UH  rriTst   a;  British No  T;.HE';,Bft*'ie3@t.r*Sv8if������  A Bank where the ne.; is. . t i .-.- \k.  ��������� are studied-r.::d  m-i.  ��������� lil ������������������������ -i Mir"  Notes discounted. Loch- and J  bought & sold. Collect o>"��������� *  TVloney Advanced on  Letters of CZr.czciit.  Transfers and TVloh-ey C  payable in all the leading cities uL  i������r ��������� ���������������' vr 11 .O v r\ !7"c *>  - niM'.'.i* pi umplr;..  [���������en:-:--:;-'W-.' : ���������.������������������-.ji.--.  Te\c  Ul  Hedley Branch,    -   -   L. G. MacHaffie,  !</��������� -i y -. tv������3.f  >*<X^*-e-*><T*-<i- -������*-<������*'"- <���������> <><!���������-*������������������>���������  WE AIM TO SATISF  "JL  THAT IS WHY WE C.AJiUY  SUCH A LAEGE STOCK OV  FOOTW  We have Boots and Shoes to fit  all sizes and shapes of feet���������Men's,  Women's and Children's ��������� and at  all  prices.  If you  have   had   difficulty  getting  suited   elsewhere,   be  and give us a trial.  iii  .sure  ���������Hi  ft  iW? !**> <WS* <������������������">  ++&^~&&&&<&&4s><?j*^.-  X  X  X  X  X  X  K  x   WHEN YOU HANKER FOR  Fresh Beef,  Cured Meats;    Fish ������r Pei  CALL UP F-MOINEB No. S  AND TELL YOUR AVANTS TO  BL Jo E������M@im  i������-,  XT  Rl**6W������������������WWi&������Mfc^WW&*tlWMt*^^  a-'is.'fi3  A  X  X  Si  Si  ��������� X  X  Si  .-  .ei  ���������    ?l  li  ���������"!������  Si  -������������������:'  i  X  X  li  h  Sale of Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes,  -  Assessment District, Province of British C '.  oion  I  HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 2nd clay of I  . 1908, at the hour of twelve o'clock in the forenoon, al. tin-  Princeton, I shall olt'er for sale at public auction the mineuil <:'.:  hereinafter set ont, of the persons in the said list hereinafter ,  Crown Grants have been issued, for the taxes remaining imp.-i/"  by said persons,on the 80th day of June. 1908, and for cost-; ���������������������������  sale, if the total amount is not sooner paid.    List above ini-nti-  , 1.  D.  1 use,  ; list  which  JH'ilt  I'SSt.--.   of  I   !-:  ' (1  Name of Person.  Name of Claim.  Lot No.  3137  IM30  31.1.1  311-'  27;"d  ���������27.".';  3C.t!  3i:-'.i  3CI;">  -.'!''"'   ''��������� ���������:'.-!!.'i'l'ot-il.  Stephen Mangott and LAV. Shatford  Stephen Mangott. L. W.  Shatford  and It; H. Ptxi-kinson   K. IT. Parkinson, Stephen Mangott  and L. W. Shatford   Daniel C'ontney,  Stephen Mangott  and L. W. Shatford   Great Knstcrrr   Silent, Friend Fraction ..  Lis'cy D   Crcanr of the f'nnip   MarqniH of Lome   Queen Alexandria .. 7���������  Dividend No. 2 A   Iron Mask   .'.���������i-i   ���������    .   '                             ..'.'!)  i"          .         ..   ���������)  I:;.:,     :.:      j   1 ���������   '1  K. V. Bodwcll   ,K. V. Bodwcll   ��������� 1  i"    -. ���������           ��������� !    v>   ���������-.'  11  .        ' -J . ' 1    ) > 1 ��������� j  ; . .. -                  ��������� - ��������� -i  M   '' > ;     .-,    . 1    i.i i.j  1              1      . . .  !       .     ; |       '1.1  t.-.  Penticton, Octoher <ith,-1908.  Dated at Princeton, B. C, October 3rd, 1908.  HUGH hu:;  39-1 Deputy Assessor-, Princetoy  I iM ��������� 'THE iHEDLEX*GAZETTE,   OCTOBER  15, 19(>8.  The Dainty Ant.  Ants have no set time for brushing  up, but certain conditions plainly incite  thereto,   as   when  they   feel   particularly comfortable, as after eating ot  after awakening from or before going ,  to sleep.    The keen sense of disconi- |  fort aroused by the presence of dirt  incites to cleansing.    Often one may  see an ant suddenly pause in the midst  of the duties of Held or formicary and  begirt to corub herself; Here is a mountain mound maker driven by the passion of  nest building to the utmost  fervor of activity.   Suddenly she dropa  out of the gang of yellow workers arid,  mounting a nearby clod, poses upon her  hind legs and plies teeth, tongue and  comb.   For a few moments the aim of  being is centered upon that act. Around  her coign of vantage sweeps to and fro  the bustling host of builders with all  their energies  Hen to upon reconstructing their ruined city.    She**combs on  unconcernedly.    From top of head to  tip of hind legs she goes, smoothing  out rallied hairs and removing atoms,  of soil invisible to human eyes.    Her  toilet is ended at last���������H. C. McCook  in Harper's Magazine.  Ocean   Cannibals.'...'..  Such fierce carnivorous fishes ns'ex-  ist in the depths of the ocean are unknown at the surface; There is a  "black swallower" which devours other  finny creatures ten tinies as big as itself, literally climbing-over its victim,  first with one jaw and then with the  other. Another species is nearly all  mouth, and having no power of locomotion it lies buried in the soft ooze at  the bottom, its bead alone protruding,  . ready to engulf any prey that'may  wander into its cavernous jaws.' There  is a ferocious kind of shark, resembling  a huge eel. All of these monsters are  black as ink. Some of them are~per-  fectly blind, while others have enormous, goggling eyes. No ray of sunlight ever pierces the dark, unfathoined  caves id which they dwell. Tilach  species is gobbled by .the species next  bigger,, for there is no vegetable life  to feed on.  \> ' ..'  \ .-��������� * <      i  PROPERTY IN HEDLEY  i'i  A Good, Safe   I  Hedley  is the supply point for the Nickel Plate mountain, on which is situated the famous "Nickel  Plate"���������the richest gold mine in Canada���������and many other  promising mines and prospects. It is the mining and business  centre of the " . ,  ...PRICE OF LOTS...  Similkameen  Make  the new mining district which has already been proven, by a  ' small amount of development work, to-be ,one of the richest  I  gold, copper and coal mining sections of  British Columbia.  HEDLEY is the chief town on the route of the proposed  Coast-Kootenay Railway; and with the -idvent of this road,  which is assured in the near future, it will unquestionably  become a huge and important city, and town lots will bring  big-'i-eturns. on money "invested at the present time.  Scott Ave.   (main st.)   $400 to $6qo  Other Streets   ........ $200 to $466..  .... 1 dxl'l^������...  1-3 Cash; balance in 3  and 6 months, with  interest at the rate  of 6 per cent.  For Those Who  Invest Now.  Purchase a few Lots before the Hailway Comes------------==  The Forests  of tlie Amazon.  According to some astronomers the  greenish patches on the planet Mars  indicate woodland regions, and a scientist predicts that centuries after the  rest of this earth has become as barren  as t!io mountains of the moon Martian  astronomers will still distinguish here  bright green spots of considerable extent near tiro oast coast of South America. The forests ot tlie Amazon valley,  he thinks, are practically extermination  proof. An average of 1,000 rank trees,  shrubs and creepers cover every acre  of ground and a year's neglect is  enough to obliterate all traces of the  most thorough clearing. A film of spontaneous vegetation soon covers the deserted field, trees shoot up aud the  sylvan deities resume their ancient  sway.  Hypnotic  Influence.  An extraordinary story of tho imposition of one will upon another was told  before the psychological section of the  British Medical association at Oxford.  Dr. Eklridge-Gre'en said that he was  talking with a patient on the subject  of hypnotism. The patient, a lady of  more than average force of character,  said she defied any man to send her  to sleep and make her do as he wished.  "I told her it was not necessary to send  her to sleep," Stud the doctor, "and  added, 'You will wake at 5 o'clock tomorrow morning and will send me a  post card despite your own wishes to  say no.' I got that post card. It was  somewhat to this effect: 'I have been  trying not to write to you, but I did  wake at 5.' "  IPor Roll Particulars, Maps \S,tc,  -J%*-������F������I-"V   TO-  L. W. SHATFORD,  Secretary and Hanager,  MEDLEY, B.C.  4>4  Good Brcnd Fop Dyspeptic*.  Pulled bread is served at several of  tho best restaurants, and it is not only  palatable, but much better for people  inclined to be fat or dyspeptic than ordinary bread. When kneading the  bread for baking do it in such a way  that the grain will be lengthwise of the  loaf. When baked and before it is  cold remove the crust, pull the loaf  into halves and again into quarters  lengthwise of the loaf. Keep dividing  it until the bread is of the desired  shape; it is usually in long pieces about  two inches In circumference. Place  the pieces on a rack, put in a pan and  dry out tho moisture in a slow oven  and color a light brown.  BY NEATLY PRINTED STATIONERY  ���������bearing imprint of- the home, office���������is  a valuable aid to the local business man,  for it shows that he is public-spirited, and  loyal to his town U Having this, he can  consistently appeal to the community in  which he resides to give him their trade  IBBaSSBSS  Tlie Gazette Job Department  Is the best equipped of any office in the  district, outside of Vernon and the  larger offices in the Bdundary       ::        ::  M������jn������f .^LMimminjw  "Writing* la tine Sand.  It may be news to many persons that  tho use of sand for teaching children  to write and form their' letters is still  practiced in some of the small schools  in the' rural districts of the north of  England. Thousands of our forefathers learned to write and to make figures with a sharp pointed stick manipulated upon a smooth stretch of sand in  an age when copy books were unattainable and steel pens undreamed of.  - A  Klnil Iteanest.  Among a number of notes received  by a teacher in excuse for the absence  of children was the following:  "Dear Teacher���������Kindly, excuse Minnie for having been absent yesterday,  as she fell in the mud on her way to  school. By doing the same you will  oblige the mother."  Latest Type Faces,  fljo.li Grade Paper &  Artistic Arrangement  Are the three essentials to good work  :  Lettish Heads  Note Heads  Bill Heads  Memo Heads  Statements  Business Cards  Bills of Fake  Commercial Forms  Pamphlets  Posters, -#c., ?c.  U Anything from a visiting card to a 3-  sheefc plain and colored exhibition poster  U No job too small or none tob large for us  ���������IM-AWCTMSFg'.-gjeBWW-IWSa  HEDLEY GAZETTE P. & P. 60.; Ltd.  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  X  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  X  ���������  X  ���������  ���������.  ���������  GEO. KIRBY,'Hanager  Commercial and  Mining  First  Class  in Every  Kespect.  Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.     Post House on Penticton-  Princeton   Stage  Line.  KEREHEOS,  W*  When in Keremeos  STOP AT  The Centml Hotel  TWEDDLE ������, REITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  Uta  ttc malie engine! Se8J^nj.-/Eiiic���������JcY^  in^,*rtdlflene������ on Zinc er Ceppei-vV  ������ur ������-irk is ?tficily fiwklaasi^  ������lit prices are'lecwr forifie same-,  guduly of aaor\ tutmaseafrtet-e v? ���������* t*  ������Wl take aura-H-a farit #-^3eiiuu3a  trial order #tf CCHe p\a!e3 prove si >-VyJyp  3EITISMCOLUMBIA  <  wmmmmvkmmmmmm  SUBSCRIBE FOR  - *  THE   GAZETTE!  Jiw^iwmigwmaBW^^

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