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The Hedley Gazette Oct 8, 1908

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 AND SIMILKAMEEN ADVERTISER  Vol. IV.  No. 39.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1908.  $2.00, in AdVxVNCe.  s-  Dr. C. A. JACKSON  DENTIST  [18 years' praotico in Vancouver.]  S. O. L. Co.'s Block'  PENTICTON,      -      -      B. C  S*  A.'MEGRAW  NOTARY   PUBLIC  Conveyancer,  Real Estate,  Mines,  Crown   Grants   Applied   For -  Under Land Act and  Mineral Act.  Agent for: v .  ' London & Lancashire Fire Ins. Co.  Ocean Accident and Guarantee Co.  Office   at   HEDLEY,   B.C.  HOTEL PENTICTON  Headquarters for Tourist Travel.  Rates Moderate.  A. Bakne's, Prop.       Penticton, BX!.  w.  H. T. GAHAN  Barrister,  Solicitor,  Notary Public, Etc.  '      Murk  PENTICTON,,  Block  B. C  J-  W. EDMONDS  Insurance and  General Agent  Agent for The Gkeat West  SUKANCE COMPANY.  a  Life Ix-  PENTICTON,      -      -  B. C.  SENIOR, DIES  After Entering Suit to Recover from Her Son a Share  of Late Husband's  Estate.  THE CAMPAIGN OPENED.  Duncan Ross Fires the First Shot With  a Characteristic, Speech.  WAS SOLE OWNER OF COLONIST  Her Decease Recalls  Former Litigation  for the Same Purpose ��������� Historical  Sketch ���������Effect Which Her  Death   May   Have.  R. H. ROGERS,  , M.A., B.C.L.  BARRISTER, SOLICITOR,  NOTARY PUBLTC, ETC.  Vernon, B. C.  Victoria, B.'C, Oct. 2nd.���������Mrs. Joan  Olive Dunsmuir, SO years old, Canada's  richest woman, died of heart failure  this morning at ,Craig Davrach, the  castle residence on a height, overlooking the city where she lived in solitary  grandeur, estranged from her son,  Lieutenant Governor Dunsimiir, whom  she was suing to recover the share of  her husband's estate to which she considered her daughters entitled at the  time of her death.  Mrs. Dunsmuir came to the north  Pacific coast in a sailing ship of the  Hudson Bay company, with her husband and two children, landing at Fort  Vancouver, Wash., in 1851, where  Lieutenant Governor Dunsmuir was  born. Her husband, the late Robert  Dunsmuir, was an expert Scotch coal-  master, and he was sent to Port Rupert, at the north end of Vancouver  island, to open up coal measures there.  These were abandoned and he went to  Nanaimo. Fifteen- years after he discovered the Wellington coal measures  after much prospecting, making his  find of outcropping beneath an upturned root far in the forest, and the  operation of these coal measures, in  which Admiral Farquhar of the Esqui-  maltc naval station. Captain Egerton  and Lieutenant Diggle ��������� afterward  bought out���������were then interested, laid  the foundation of the immense fortune, valued at over, $15,000,000, left to  Mrs. Dunsmuir.  SOLD TO SONS FOB $400,000.  When he died in 1889 soon after completing the Esquimau and Nanaimo  railway, which he planned to continue  to the north end of Vancouver island,  had he lived, his sons, Lieutenant Governor Dunsmuir- and the late Alexander Dunsmuir, began negotiations with  their mother to purchase the estate  with its many subsidiary businesses,  and a few years afterward the whole  business was turned over to them  for-  $400,000.  The action pending when Mrs. Dunsmuir died, alleged the sons secured  her"consent by misrepresentation and  by fraud, while Lieutenant Governor  Dunsmuir's denials say that it is good  management that made the business  so successful since taking it over. The  two brothers arranged that the survivor should get the entire estate, and  when Alexander Dunsmuirr died he  willed it to the Lieutenant Governor,  who had to defend an expensive suit  brought by Edna Wallace Hopper,  whose mother- became Alexander Dunsmuir's   wife,_ seeking   to    break   her  The beginning of the campaign in  Yale-Cariboo, so far as this portion of  the riding is concerned, took place on  Tuesday night.  In the hall there were several rows  of empty chairs in thl- front, which  showed that the interest is considerably short of that shown in the last  provincial campaign.  J. A. Schubert was chairman, and,  unless there is a discrepancy in timepieces, called the meeting to order a  trifle ahead of time. '   Duncan  Ross  was the only speaker.   He began with  the deferred election, .saying that the  election act wouldn't allow of the nomination being held sooner to permit  elections to be held on the same day in  all ridings. ��������� He contrasted conditions  and volume of business  in 1896 with  the present and   attributed  the   improvement to the Laurier government.  He dealt with the Aylesworth bill, denying that original draft provided for  preparation of lists by party appointees  between  the issue of the   writs and  polling day, and gave a new definition  of what is comprehended in " the thin  red line."   He pooh-hoohed the scandals which to him were no scandals at  all, and defended-the steamer Arctic  equipment. . ,He denied that   Laurier  had placed the cost of the  G..T. P. at  $13,000,000,' and accused the Conservatives of continued hostility to the G.  T.  P.      His opinion  of the  "Better  Terms" claim made for British Columbia, by McBride. and Cowan was that  these  men were " mendacious mendicants trying to get what didn't belong  to them'', and told, of a set of figures  which was compiled at his instance and  which showed that instead of the Dominion   owing   British   Columbia  19  millions, British  Columbia owed the  Dominion. 5 millions.    He spent the  SEES DEFEAT AHEAD.  Brodeur's Tell-tale Admission���������This Is  Why Laurier Will Spend Balance  of Campaign in*- Quebec.  " I have to tell you, gentlemen, that  this internal strife in the Liberal party  must cease, for if the opposition carries  move than ten seats in the province of  Quebec the Laurier government will  be defeated." .These words were ut-  tered by Hon. L. P. Brodeur at the  Liberal convention in Sonlanges county as a warning.  There were three aspirants for the  nomination and on the first ballot Dr.  Bourbonnaiss, the last member, got 34  votes out of 82, the remaining votes  being divided between Dr. Da ugh and  Mr. Charand. Then Dr. Bonrbonnais  declared that he had the majority on  the" first ballot and would stand for  parliament in any event. At this  juncture Mr. Brodeur arose and called  for harmony warning them in the  above 'words that the outlook for the  Liberal party was exceedingly grave.  TUNNEL SCHEME MOOTED.  Camp Hedley Offers Every Encouragement for a Comprehensive Enterprise of This Kind.  THE, STOCK STILL CLIMBING.  United Wireless Telegraph Raised to $20  Per Share on October 1st.  Continued on Page-Four.  SPOKANE MINING NOTES.  Buckley Valley; Looks Good to Some���������  General Revival Expected.  wife,    seeking  step-father's will,   in' which she  was  unsuccessful.  HARRY'S  LIMITATIONS.  A former Fairview resident On seeing the Shatford cup, now held by the  Hedley Gun Club, remarked that when  Fairview carries that off, Harry Jones  will be stepping as high as those fat  legs of his will let him.  3tra^^?t^%<i^feraiAe^3QW^fefe?!  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  ������  X  I  K  X  X  X  X  K  I  s  ���������s  i  TEL  EDLEY  Under   New   Management     Ji         ������  Quri-rr and Convenient S  Si'kcial, Attention Given X  TO THE THAVKLT.ING PUHUC fi   Uatks Moderate ...... X    g  VANDER J. ROSE  Proprietor  5  Mr. and Mrs. MacPhail of Nicola,  and Mr. and Mrs. Ten-ill of Hedley  have the sympathy of their many  friends in tlie bereavement from the  death of their little sou and grandson,  Donald MacPhail. The little lad was  the life of the household in Hedley  during their residence here. No particulars are to hand concerning the  cause of death, but it is reported that  cholera infantum was the ailment  with which he was stricken. It was  also reported that Mrs. MacPhail was  quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Ten-ill received the message on Sunday morning, and started immediately for Ni-j  cola. '  Buckley river valley district on the  east slope of the Babine mountains in  British Columbia is looked upon by  experienced mining men as one of the  most promising in the country, said  W. A. Pratt, formerly an operator in  the Rossland district, "and," he added,  "as soon as there are transportation  facilities, afforded by the completion  of the Grand Trunk Pacific road, the  various properties will become big  producers."  Mr. Pratt has associated with him  Fred Birney, discoverer of the Furnace  Creek district; D. P. Mitchell and  Lewis McLaughlin, of Spokane, in five  claims recently located near the Cronin  property, and he says the ledge near  the surface is from 40 to 50 feet wide  and richer than any of the mines in  the Boundary' country.  "The Buckley valley district is the  best ]*huvu ever seen," Mr. Pratt said,  "and I confidently believe it will develop into one of the biggest camps of  the country.- James Cronin, of Spokane, has one of the most wonderful  showings of silver-lead oi-es 1 have  ever seen in the northwest, and I believe his property will prove to be one  of the big producer.*" of the country."  II. Johns, manager of the Napoleon  mine, operated by the British Columbia Mining Company, at Greenwood,  B. C, reports that the Napoleon mine  is turning out an average of 2000 tons  daily. The present price of $13.35 a  ton, he says, is too low to permit of  mining on a large scale.    He added :  " It is the general belief in the. Boundary country that we are going to see  a wonderful revival in the mining  business after the presidential election,  which, of course, is being as anxiously  awaited across the line as in this  country.  "As soon as the price of copper gets  back to normal, which the mining men  fix at $16 a ton or more, then you'll  begin to see the output look up all  along the line. The Granby smelter  at Grand Forks is now turning out an  average of 3000 tons a day. We will  probably be doing as well at Greenwood as soon as conditions right  themselves."  The phenomenal success which has  attended the flotation and administration of United ��������� Wireless Telegraph  affairs still continues,. ..and agents are  ordered to sell no more stock less than  $20 per share.  This   means that  the stock which  l  started at par ($10 per share) early in  1907 has now reached a price that represents a premium of one hundred  per cent., and this advance, strange to  say, has heen made before the company has much more than begun to  cover its field, and has been during a  period of continuous outlay for extension of the system.  During the past month a new factory has been established in Seattle for  manufacture of wireless outfits, and  several contracts have been made with  South American republics as well as  with more steamship lines equipped  with the service. These extensions all  mean rapid increase in the earning  power of the company, and it. is this  which is hoisting thestock. Should it  continue to advance at the same rate  as it has been going during the pastl  six months Jand the probability is that  it will go faster, for -most of the profits  are being expended on extension) it  will in a few months more be out of  reach of the majority of people.  There is this about it, however, that  *the company must go on spending  largely for extension "of the system,  for perhaps a couple of years or more,  before they will attain their full earning power, and while the increased  profits are helping materially to do  this, they will still have to provide  funds by the sale of stock to keep'  abreast of the demands made upon  them for extension of the system and  will therefore not likely be able to  withdraw their stock from the market  for some time.  Of course rapid advance in price is  equivalent to withdrawal for the majority of people, when it gets beyond  their reach. Those who could get it  early this year for $.15 per share may  not like to pay $20 now; and those  who possibly before this year is out  will have to pay $25 for it, would be  glad of the chance to buy at $20.  While, the company hope to be able  to spare enough from 1908 earnings to  declare a, dividend the coining January,  they   frankly  tell  their-   shareholders  that they do not expect to pay large  dividends for a. couple   of years yet,  owing   to  the pressing demands upon  them for extension of the system so as  to enable them to cover more territory  and thus increase their earning power;  but they do expect by the end  of two  years to have  their earning power increased to such extent that the yearly  profits  will   both   take  care of  what  further extension may be  needed and  enable   them   to  pay bigger dividends  and save  the balance  of the stock to  the  treasury.  The  only  stock  now   being sold  is  In addition to the excellent surface  showings on the Nickel Plate and  other claims in Camp Hedley now being worked, the progress of development thus far has proven the existence.of some ore bodies, of which there  were no surface indications, and this  argues the existence of blind leads or  deposits.  The ore bodies are contact deposits,  along the contact of andesites with  sedimentables, the values being concentrated wherever cut by eruptive  dikes. The'dikes that have shown on  the surface or that have been encountered in course of development have  come up through the granite cutting  the sedimentary quartzites and limestones that have proved favorable for  the deposition of mineral values, and  many of such may have never come to  the surface. Thus the possibilities of  the camp are enormous, and especially  so in view of the contemplated scheme  of penetrating the mountain by means  of a tunnel run in from Hedle.y for  drainage and extraction purposes, to  cheapen the cost of production and  render payable enormous bodies of ore  that now fall slightly below the- grade  required by the large concern now  operating here.  Some of the Future Mines.  Laying aside the possibilities from  deep mining the outlook from exploitation of the upper strata alone, from  which about two millions in gold bullion have already been extracted, is  exceedingly  bright.  The Kingston Gold & Copper Mining  Co. own a group of claims adjoining  the town upon which considerable development has been done with good  results. Plain evidences as to quantity  and value of ore point the conclusion  that the property is not to '.blame, for  any failure to keep it in operation.  The Florence Group is splendidly  located not only for the existence of  large deposits but for- economical  working. Development work done has  given excellent results. Negotiations  are now well under way for providing  capital to work the property. Of the  group, Mr. Camsell, of the Geological  Survey, says: "A group in the northern part of the sheet, owned by T.  Bradshaw and others, gives promise of  containing some valuable bodies ois  ore. Besides this there are many  other claims, which with cheaper-  transportation aud better facilities will  be worked to advantage."  The Golden Zone group offers a reasonably sure thing for capital to take  hold of and make a big mine.  The Toronto and Galena, the Horsefly, the Stumps property, the Windfall  group, the Greenwood and other claims  owned by Duncan Woods ; the Duffy  claims, the Princeton, the Sacra.ine.nto*  the Cahill chums, and others on the-  Sunnyside slope ; the Hummingbird,,  the Greenhill claims, John Lodge's-  group, the Riordan mountain properties of J. Riordan, McKinnon and others; the Roderick and MoNulty claims,,  and R. Stevenson's group are among;,  those that warrant investigation, with  many others.  The economic geology  of the camp  has been gone into with  a reasonable  degree of thoroughness by Charles  Camsell, of the geological survey, in.  his preliminary report, and will he-  dealt with more thoroughly in his full  report and topographical map expect  ed to appear early in 1909. Mr. CamselL  was very favorably impressed, and his  reports' may be had by applying for  them to the Mines branch of the Geological Survey Department, at Ottawa.  The camp is one that offers every encouragement for capital to invest. The-  ore is here, the values are in it, and  the Similkameen river which flows past  unutilized will when harnessed furnish  power for working all the properties.  preferred  participating stock.  Track-laying has been in progress on  the Chesaw spur of the V. V. & E. between Myncaster and Chesaw for tho  past fortnight.  The Hidden Creek Mines Co. have  made the final payment upon the large  gold-copper property which Mr. M. K.  Rodgers bonded last winter on Observatory Inlet. The property has turned  out so well on development that they  were satisfied to complete the bond  before its expiration. A compressor  plant was installed about two months  ago. THE   HEDLEY  GAZETTE,   OCTOBER 8,  1908.  ^elfe  *,������.}���������.*?  and &'V"  Similkameei\: Aavertiser.  tioris .and five day^'v 'for the ballots.    Now  it may, seem   pre-  Uiimption for the'f,13!edley  Gaz-  : ette to compare its  capability  Issued on Thursdays, by tlie HisDi.EV Ga'/.ktth  ��������� I'msTixa ani) pchusiung c<������*irANv.       :iVu-the execution of work  with  Limitki).  at Hedley, 11 C. , %  _��������� :���������. _ that of a city  office at Nelson,  Subscriptions in Advance hut the fact remains  that   in  six Months'.'.''.'.'.V.'.'���������'.'��������� '��������� '��������� '��������� *.' '���������' ��������� ��������� '��������� '��������� ���������'"' '��������� *���������'.'���������' ��������� Y*~\mi ! -Tanuary 1 907 the Hedley Gazette  ' did this work for the Simiika-  j hieen riding. The copy for the  i proclamations  was not to hand  Advertising Rates  Measurement. 1- lines to the inch.  Land Notices���������Certiiicates of improvement, etc.  ������7.00 for (ill-day notices, and SS.OO forSH-duy  notices. , *       .  Transient Advertisements���������not-exceed!up one  inch, $1.00 for one insertion, 20 cents for  each subsequent insertion. Over one inch,  10.cents per line for lirst insertion and n  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Contract Advertisements���������One inch per month  $\.2:>: over 1 inch and up to 1 inches, $1.00  per inch per month. To constant advertisers  taking larger space than four inches, on  application, rates will be given of reduced  charges, based on sine of space,and length  of time. /  Advertisements will be changed once even*  month if advertiser desires, without any extra  charge. For changes, oftener than once a month.  the  iii-ice of composition will be charg-ed at  regular rates. ���������       .  Changes for contract advertisements should  be in the oilice by noon mi Tuesday to secure  attention for that week's issue.  A. MEGRAW, Managing b-dltor.  New Moon  25  First quar.  :i.  Full Moon  iJth  Last quar.  10.  1908  OCT.  190S  &un. Mon. Tugs. Wed. Tlui. Fri. Sat.  4  n  is  25  12  19  ���������?/���������  6  13  20  27  7  li  21  2S  1  8.  15  22  29  ' "2  9  10  23  30  3  10  17  24  31  THE ROSS  DISCOVERY  Laurier, Fielding tind all the  provincial premiers at the Ottawa conference   were satisfied, of  the fact set forth: in plain  figures that the Dominion was in-  bebted to  British  Columbia in  the sum of  $19,000,000,  and  so  convinced were they of the bona  iides of this debt that. Laurier,  emulating the example of Sif ton  who  wanted   to  compound   a  judgment  of $4:000   which  the  city of Winnipeg held against  him    at  50  cents on the dollar  (that's  what Joe  Martin says),  proceeded to go Sif ton several  better    by    dividing   the B. C.  claim by 19,    But, la me !  what  a mistake Laurier made in being  in so big a hurry to  give away  that  $100,000 a    year   for ten  years    before    Duncan    had   a  chance to get that new set*-of  figures prepared  to  show  that  the boot was on the other foot  and B. G.  owed  the Dominion  $5,000,000.  But he will probably  wait until we can sell our pumpkins before having us sued for  the  difference.    It   reminds us  of a story they tell of Tom Ellis  and  a  well-known   gentleman  who  shall   be   nameless.     The  former believed  that the latter  owed him something over $200  and he  had  A. H. Wade  make  out tlie bill and present it.   This  man    had    the    reputation    of  being an adept at figuring  out  off-sets, and he didn't do a thing  to Wade's bill but just brought  tho balance down to something  like $80.15.    When Ellis learned  of this, he exclaimed "For God  sake   Alfred,   take it and write  him out a clear receipt.    If the  son of a gun gets figuring again  he'll have me owing him fifty."  until the mail from the south  opened about 8 p. m. on January 9th, and by 7 a. m. on January 10th they were printed and  on the south bound stage addressed to returning ; officer  Coleman, or. in less than twelve  hours after the copy was received and not a, minute of  which was within the working  day. And as for the ballots,  only about a. day and a half was  occupied .in turning them out.  "Where there's a will there's a  ���������way," and if Smith Curtis had  been sincere in wanting the  'election held on October 26 instead of only , pretending it,  there was nothing to prevent it  being done.  On Sunday night Sept. 27th,  Smith Curtis told Goodeve and  J. H. Schofielcl on the train: "I  would sooner be defeated on  Oct. 26 than win a postponed  election," and on Monday:.28th  lie was arguing strongly in favor of postponing until Nov. 3rd  and now it is Nov. 12th.  If the electors of Kootenay  are not able to get oh to Smith  Curtis' curves after such a plain  piece of acting as that was, then  they are much denser than the  average British Columbian  would take them to be.  platforms (for he spoke in both  halls) he sent but a message to  electrify all Ontario.      . ,,  EDITORIAL  COMMENTS  Whatever the fuults of Duncan Ross may be he was certainly no hypocrite in the matter of a deferred election for  Yale-Cariboo���������except on that  occasion in the House when me  talked that buncombe about  the way his 'majority- had been  pulled down four years ago by  reason of the deferred election.  No, he demanded from the first  the unfair advantage of a deferred election, and he stayed  with that determination, never  wavering in it for a.moment,  while Smith Curtis was cutting  his capers. ���������  ���������, ���������.���������������������   Sir Wilfrid Laurier, fully cognizant of the fact that "the'people of Canada as a whole were  turned against him and his associates, has decided to make  the province of Quebec his last  ditch, and to that end will spend  the remaining time between  now and Oct, 26 in the province  of Quebec. Sir Wilfrid was to  have come west, but we have  only to note Brodeur's appeal  to Quebec Liberals -to see  why Sir Wilfrid changed, his  plans. If the public could only  follow Sir Wilfrid during the  next 18 days into all the public  meetings and secret Conclaves  in the province of Quebec, they  would get some interesting sidelights on the Manitoba f school  question aud the autonomy bill  for Alberta and Saskatchewan.  HE������LEY THE ^OLfNG    ;  PAV-ROiL TOWN  Has   Been for Ten  Years   and Will  Continue To Be the Industrial  Centre of Similkameen.  SOME  PLAIN  REASONS WHY  Nature Destined Hedley For Gehtre of Industry, by  Preparing Ideal Conditions for Deposition of  Mineral Wealth���������-and by Depositing^Same-  Splendid Record of Production Is Only Earnest  of Better Things TCo Follow.  Joe Martin said on a public  platform in Victoria on Sept.  29: "I think it is only fair to  say that when the Conservatives were thrown out of power  in 189G every member of that  government was a poor man."  Nepotism was a charge that  the Liberals were so fond of  shouting at the Conservatives,  but for every cabinet minister  in Sir John Macdonald's time  who found soft berths for his  relatives in the public service,  there have been a dozen of such  berths with Laurier's ministers.  And now we have the venerable  secretary of state being shelved  on condition that his son,  D'Arey Scott be given a place  on the board of railway commissioners.  County Court of Yale.  A SITTING of the County Court of Yale will  ���������"��������� be held at. the Court House, Fail-view, B.  C, on Tuesday, the 13th day of October, 11)08, at  11 o'clock in the forenoon.    By command.  31-0  J. li. BROWN,  Registrar County Court.  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that, thirty days after date,  I intend to apply to F. S. Hussoy, superintendent of provincial police, to transfer the  licence of the Osoyoos Hotel to Alexander A.  McDonald.  W. J. GUINEY.  September 18th. 190S.  37-5  NOTICE.  CURTIS' POOR EXCUSE  The final excuse for deferring  the Kootenay election until  Nov. 12 was that the proclamations and ballots could not be  printed in time. The Nelson  News guaranteed to turn out  each of these inside of 24 hours,  but Smith Curtis said that  wouldn't do for the News was  Conservative. The Liberal print  shop at Nelson to whom the  work was given, required two  days to get out the proclama-  The Gazette was too generous  to Smith Curtis last week in  crediting him with agreeing to  hold Kootenay election on Oct.  20. It is true he had Bent a letter to Mr. Goodeve a few days  before, indicating that the polling would be on Oct. 26, but  again his heart failed him and  he and his henchmen bull-do/.ed  John Keen into selecting Nov. 12  as the date in spite of the fact  that it was proven to him that  everything could be got ready  for the polling on Oct. 26.  Certificate of Improvements.  The DYNAMITE Mineral Claim, situate in  the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District Where located: Near Camp  Melvinney..  TAKE NOTICE that T, Henry Nicholson,  Free Minor's Certificate No. B14123, acting  us agent for K. G. Sidley, Free Miner's Certificate No. B 14117, intend. (10 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 Certilicate of Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of September, A.D. 1908.  37-10 HFNHY NICHOLSON.  NOTICE.  SIMILKAMEEN LAND DISTRICT.  DlSTKICT ok Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that Hubert .1. W*. Green, of  Horn Lake, occupation���������farmer, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing ut a post planted '20 clisiins east  of the S. W. corner of F. I'. Howard's 1'. U. No.  I(i37: thence oust -III chtiins: thence south -10  chains; thence west 10 chains : thence north 10  chains to point of commencement, and containing IliO acres more or less.  Hubi-ut J. W: GREEN.  September 21st, l!lt������. 38-10  Those who think- lion. R. L.  Borden an iceberg and incapable of enthusiasm will have to  revise their notions. At. the  big Massey Hall meeting in  Toronto where 5000 people  crowded the hall until the doors  had to bo closed at 7.30 and 3000  more who formed the overflow  had to be accommodated in  Victoria hall, Borden never appeared to better advantage. He  was full of lire and full of fight.  His every sentence was pregnant with deep conviction and  high purpose,  and  from those  The Fall Term will begin on  Wednesday, Sept. 23, 190S  College Matriculation, junior  and senior; Commercial Course;  Stenography and Typewriting;  Vocal and Instrumental Music.  For further particulars  address  the Principal,  Everett* W. Sawyer  SUMMERLAND, B. C.  When, cattle ranching, which employed but a few hands, was the only  paying industry"in the Shnilkameen,  and the worked-chit placer diggings  had been abandoned^ it was a very  sparse population which this district  could maintain, because of the lack of  transportation and the isolated position of the valley. It is true it had a  perfect climate and fertile hinds upon  which grew the native grasses that  fattened the herds which were driven  out over the mountain passes to market; but-agriculture on a paying basis  under such conditions was wholly out  of the question, and for decade after-  decade little was grown, whether in:  grain,vegetables or fruits, beyond what  was required to supply the local wants  of those engaged in cattle ranching.  Mineral Wealth Proved Salvation.  Now we have a, railway grade at outdoor, and the -/mineral wealth in the  hills surrounding Hedley was the one  thing which above all others demonstrated to railway capital that there  was here something for which to build,  for had it not been for the work done  on the Nickel Plate and the "induce-'  ments held out to railway companies,  they would never have thought of  building in here. Indeed the president  of the Great Northern has said so.  What Was There To Show ?  As early as 1877 the late Dr. Dawson,  in his general report on the geology of  the:Similkameen, referred iu most favorable terms to the geological conditions prevailing here, long before any  prospector had set a stake. Subsequent  events demonstrate, the correctness of  his views, and closer geological study  than Dr. Dawson was able to give in  his hurried trip through new territory  has since shown that in ages gone by  nature prepared here the ideal conditions for deposition of mineral wealth,  and also did some fine topographical  engineering to afford means for winning the ores.  Conditions spoicen of by Dr. Dawson  were readily recognized ten years ago  by M. K. Rodgers when he arrived on  the ground and bonded the Nickel  Plate group. \ This marked the beginning of a new era for the Similkameen,  and with the work of development and  the subsequent extraction of values,  Hedley became the main centre of population for the district���������the pay office,  the entrepot, the town of the full  dinner-pail.  Extent and Value  of Hedley's  Mineral  Field.  While preliminary reports published  in government blue books by Mr.  Charles Camsell, who was in charge of  the party from the geological survey  which spent two years studying the  geology and ore deposits of the camp,  has made some reference to the extent  of mineralization, it is well known  that Mr. Camsell has modified his first  impressions on that subject and concurs in the view of a much wider area  of pay values than that which his  work at first covered.  The area, can be roundly stated to  extend at least eight miles north of  Hedley, 7 miles south, 7 or 8 miles ea.st  and 5 miles west.  Mr. Camsell refers to the camp as  tho greatest producer of gold alone of  any camp in British Columbia.  Mr, M. K. Rodgers has spent many  years and travelled many thousand  miles up and down the continent looking for mines, examining and sampling  everything offered him, and has frankly volunteered the statement that "nowhere between Alaska and Mexico  does he know of any fifteen miles of  undeveloped territory that will sample  equal to tho fifteen miles of which the  Nickel Piatt; is the centre." This is  indeed a. very strong testimonial from  Mr. Rodgers and carries a wealth of  meaning to those who have money to  invest, whether in mineral lands, real  estate or business ventures. Assuming  this to be true (and of its truth there  is no reasonable ground for doubt) the  possibilities for:Hedley are enormous;  for with so wide extent of pay ground  with vast ore bodies,/ the values of  which range from low .grade, to medium and (in spine few spots where; special agencies for .^''.concentration'/'' of  values have been at work) to high  grade, there is only one outcome to be  expected and'that is the existence here  at an early date of a busy, prosperous  mining town of several thousand inhabitants.  What Hedley Has To Offer.  Not always has nature been so kind  as to locate her treasure vaults where  the conditions for living are so pleasant. Often rich mining regions have  brought together large population  where the clirnate is unbearable and  natural conditions for sanitation such  that the town has scarcely started until the inevitable harvest of a perilous  death rate is being reaped./"'' But in  Hedley it is a well-known fact that  even in the absence of the commonest  precautions in the way of sanitation  there is no town in the district has so  clean a health bill; for while evei-y -���������  other place shows the existence"'��������� more  or less of typhoid, Hedley has been  absolutely free from this scourge. The  reason for this is obvious. The town  is built on an immense gravel bed believed by geologists to be of many  hundred feet in thickness with a large  swift-flowing river at her door and a ,  steady easy slope of the townsite towards the river of about 5%, making  the future question of sewage disposal  the simplest possihle, by means of sewer and septic tanks. In the water supply there are no death-breeding wells  but a system of waterworks providing  pure running water from mountain  streams.  While these conditions .mean, so  much for the health of the town they  also may mean much for its industrial  advancement. The task of winning  values from the immense ore deposits  in the vicinity precludes the idea of  depending upon the present tramway  system of ore haulage, and the near  future will in all probability see the.  inauguration of a comprehensive plan  for tunnelling the mountain, and thus  permit of handling lar-ge quantities of  ore. at minimum cost. To this end the  Similkameen river will be harnessed so  as to provide ample power for operating the various properties in the camp,  and when this is accomplished, Hedley  will have come to her own.  What Has Already Been Accomplished.  When Mr. Rodgers took hold of the  Nickel Plate, less than ten years ago,  not $50 worth of work had been done  on it. There we're.'no roads for the  transportation of supplies to the. mine,  and these had to be built. The colossal  task of overcoming these difficulties  had to be tackled by the one concern  which had undertaken to make this a  producing camp, but the sequel has  shown that the mineral wealth exist-  ant here, justified it all. When people  who are disposed to be exacting ask  why the opening up of the camp has  not been more general,- and why other  properties are not developed to the  same extent as the Nickel Plate, they  should also in fairness admit that it is  a wonder that so much has been done  in the face of such disadvantage as the  remoteness from railways.  Two Millions in Bullion Taken Out.  While no definite figures have been  given, out as to the total bullion production from this camp, sufficient  data, directly and indirectly, is obtainable to warrant the statement that by  the. end of 1008 two million dollars in  gold will be the output, and there is  greater probability of the. veal amount  exceeding that sum than in falling  short of it. What the district has been  living on may be learned from the fact  that the outlay in wages and other  things necessary to produce this a-  mount of bullion" has provided sustenance not only to the people of Hedley  but the whole valley.  This being tho record of one mine, a  faint idea is obtained of what the town  is to be when there are half a dozen  or  more. THE   HEPLEY;   GAZETTE,   OCTOBER 8, 1908.  X  ������  t  I  k  I  I  THE  Great Northern  Hotel  Princeton  Is noted- over tlie entire district for excellence of-both tabic  :   :   :   :'     arid bar.       :   :   :   :  Town and Distrid.  All the wants of the .travelling  public   carefully   attended   to.  i  Grand Union  Hotel _^  HEDLEY, B. C.  HERRING & WINKLER, Proprietors  A. F. & A. M.  REGULAR monthly meetings,.of  Ilcdlcy Lodge No. 43, A. F. & A. M.,  arc hold on the second Friday in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren are cordially invited to attend.  J. D. BRASS,  W. M.  H. D. BARNES,  Secretary  PALA6&  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  HEDLEY, B.C.  IT A good stock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.   1' Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  'Phone li.  -   INNIS  BROS.   Proprietors.  THE  NEW  ZEALAND  HOTEL  *. #   . ���������    * *     ���������     *  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Rose left on Monday morning for the. Spokane fair.  Judge Brown arrived on Tuesday  night to hold County Court in Hedley.  W. B. Cochrane, police magistrate,'  of Grand Forks, was in townon Wednesday.  Mine inspector McGregor was in  town on Wednesday paying an official  visit.  C..JE. Shaw, P. L. S., went through*  to the Boundary this week after a couple of months' work up in the vicinity  of the Hope summit.  TP. W. Groves, who is located at Ok-  anagan Centre, passed through on  Saturday on a brief business trip to  Princeton.  John Love left for Phoenix on Monday morning to take over the drug  business which he purchased there two  weeks ago. The store in Hedley is in  charge of Mr. Turn bull, late of Nelson.  Mr. Davies, of Portland, Oregon,  was in town Sunday on his way back  to the coast. Mr. Davies is a mine  operator who was sent up to instal a  two stamp prospecting mill on Bear  Creek and make mill tests.  ��������� C. A. Crawford, who has for years  been auditor for the Daly estate, came  in on Wednesday of last week, and  will he engaged for two or three weeks  with the accounts of the Daly Reduction Co. and Yale Mining Co.  Last week, a man named A. Jennings, was arrested at Kettle Falls in  Washington State. He had been,  shadowed by B. 0. officials, and is said  to have boasted to a woman in Kettle  Falls that he killed Thomet.  Jack Gillan came down from Granite Creek last week and has re-opened  the, bottling works to make up a stock  of iron brew, siphon soda, and other  bar trimmings for the local hotel trade.  It looks like old times to see him  around again.  The Gazette had a pleasant visit on  Tuesday from Duncan Ross, Ex-M. P.,  and his travelling "companion,  G.  A.  R.,G., Shier returned on Friday from  Spokane accompanied by his wife and  son from Vancouver whom he met in  Spokane, and who 'will remain for a  few  weeks.  Mr. A. J. Marlowe, manager of, the  Princeton branch' ,of the Canadian  Bank of Commerce,,.came in on Tuesday evening from Kamloops with his  bride, and received congratulations  from many of his Hedley friends.  There seems to "be some peculiar  modes of procedure in connection with  the administration of justice.;: Witnesses who were under bonds to appear  at the assizes in thePulford case have  been waiting patiently for notice telling them whether to appear at Kam-  loops or Vernon. 'It now transpires  (although they have had no official  notice of it) thatthe case came, up over  two weeks ago in Kaniloops under the  speedy trials act, and the defendant  was given eight months in gaol.   .  1836  THE SANK OF  British North  Desbafats Newspaper Directory for 1908.  kvenjthing flew and  First-Class  Bar supplied with the Choicest  Liquors and Cigars, and Special  Attention   paid   to   the.   Table.  THE "MODEL"  LIVERY STABLE   ��������� Princeton, B. C.   THE 1-TNE6T TURNOUTS IX THE COUNTRY  EXTRA WELL FITTED FOR LONG; DRIVES  Broomfield & Garrison  PROPRIETORS  X ������>  If   X  X  I  %  X  X  Harris, of the Vernon Okanagan. The  visit was purely a fraternal^ call injj  which politics, if touched on at all was  tentatively dealt with. \  Mrs. M. K. Rodgers and children,  who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs.  Joyner for the past three months, left  on Monday morning for their home in  Seattle. They expect shortly to leave  on a trip to eastern Canada and New  York state, returning to the coast  about Christmas.  F. A. Ross, general manager of the  Daly Reduction Co. and Yale Mining  Co. returned last week from a business  trip to the coast. During his absence  Mr. Ross was laid up for awhile with  a touch of congestion of the lungs, due  to an open window in his berth on  the sleeper, but getting prompt attention he made a rapid recovery.  Wm. Matthew was brought down  from the Nickel Plate last week with  what appears to be a mild attack of  typhoid. The circumstance should  give occasion for examination' into  sanitary conditions up on the-hill, or  the experience of Phoenix which is  pretty similarly situated might be repeated. The proverbial ounce of prevention is always in order.  J. F������. Royer has sold out his livery,  business at Keremeos and the stage to  ���������Hedley to D. J. Innis. This will mean  the cutting out of the second stage between Hedley and Keremeos, for  which there was never any real need  as any excess passenger traffic over  what one stage could accommodate  could always be taken care, of by  specials which were run at the regular-  stage fare.  The 1908 edition, of the ,De.sbarats  Newspaper Directory has just'been.re?  ceived. It is full of'interesting matter  to newspaper men and business men  generally, particularly to those who  are advertising on contemplate an advertising campaign. The information  regarding'the newspapers and other  publications in the Dominion is particularly full, complete and up to date.  The increase in circulation of the different periodicals since the last issue  of this Directory, is proportionately  very much greater than the increase  in population during the same time,  indicating that Canadians are becoming more and more a reading and  well-informed people. The Desbarats  Advertising Agency having outgrown  the premises formerly occupied by  them, have their present location at  Victoria Square, their offices being  probably the largest and best equipped  of any agency in the Dominion.  In order to place the Directory in  the hands of responsible business concerns throughout Canada interested in  advertising we".understand a copy will  be sent to.any firm of good standing-  who will remit-thirty-five cents to pay  postage &c. The published pi-ice of the  work is $5.00 per "copy. It contains  301 pages, bound in cloth and gold;  A Strong Old Bank,  with Modern Methods.  Bankers' Association Money Orders  provide.an absolutely safe, and at the same time  '   convenient and inexpensive way of sending small  sums of money to any point in Canada or  the*  United States. ' "��������� , '  DRAFTS issued for larger amounts.  TELEGRAPH TRANSFERS for quick action. \  CIRCULAR NOTES arid LETTERS       V  ^     <3F CREDIT for Travellers.  Hedley Branch,    -   -   L. G. MacHaffie, Manager  IE AIMTQ SA^ISIY  THAT IS WHY WE GARRY ;  SUCH A LAKGE STOCIC OF  FOOTWEAR  t  .,,.',- .,'���������',..''   .! J?!.������.P.^ .'   '.  MacPHAIL.���������At Nicola, B.C., on Sunday morning-, 4th hist., Donald Alexander, only son  of Doriald and Isabel MacPhail, aged two  years and Ave months.  i  t  t  We have Boots and Shoes to fit  all a sizes and shapes of feet-���������Men's,  Women's and (Dhiklren's ��������� and' at  all  prices. .  If you have had difficulty in  getting suited elsewhere, be sure  and give us a'trial.  METEOROLOGICAL.  The following are,.the readings showing temperature, etc., for the week  ending Oct. 3 :-.:..     '  X  &"  Great Northern  Hotel  A new house containing more bed  room accommodation than any  other hotel in town. Table and  bar   lirst - class.    Rates  moderate.  s  I  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  JOHN LIND,   Proprietor ������  When   writing    Advertisers,  Mention the Gazette.  Please  Tom Henderson, engineer at the  power house left on Friday morning  for Morel en, Manitoba. Since the  foundations of the power house were  laid he has been for the greater part  of the time on duty as engineer, the  only interval being the time that' he  locked horns with R. B. Lamb. In  five years time he has lost only 11  days time, which is certainly a-good  record for steadiness and efficiency.  The opening of the new Presbyterian church at Keremeos on Sunday  last was a very successful affair, both  services having an attendance of 75.  Rev. G. A. Wilson, of Vancouver,  Superintendent of Missions, preached  at both services, and Keremeos musical talent, which is of an exceptionally high order, lent harmony to the. exercises. The new church, which is  comfortable, commodious and well situated, is a monument to the zeal of  the pastor, Rev. A. II. Cameron. On  Sunday next, Rev. It. W. Hibbert, of  Penticton, will preach both morning  and evening.  AT THE MINE.  Maximum  Minimum  Sept 27  2S  29  30  Oct    1  2  3  .. 58  ..        .56  60       ..  63  ..         -16       ..  44  50  33  35  37  at  32  34  30  Average maximum temperature 53.85  Average, minimum          do  33.57  Mean temperature  43.71  Rainfall for  the week   .41  inches.  Snowfall  tt           a          9  tt  ���������  t  ���������  ���������  Shatfords, Ltd  COUKESPONDING WEEK OF LAST YEAH.  Highest maximum temperature ���������  Average maximum do ���������.  Lowest minimum do ���������  Average minimum do ���������.  Mean do ���������.  Sept 27  2S  20  30  Oct 1  2  3  AT THE  MILL.  Maximum  08       .  5(i  75  69  72  74  65  Minimum  3S  43  3S  36  38  35  35  ���������x*%yfr������4i*yt������*vtimi*im^*W4frW������yt^   WHEN YOU HANKER FOR  Fresh Beef,     Pork or Mutton  Cured Meats,  CALL UP PHONE INo. 5  AND TELL YOUR WANTS TO  HL Jo EBM@i������?  Iw fe&ster  1  X  i  I  s  %  %  X  3  x  x  X  X  ttm  Average maximum temperature GS.-12  Average minimum do 31.71  Mean do 51.56  Rainfall for the week     ,2S inches  COUKESrONDING WEEK OK LAST YE Alt  Highest maximum temperature OS.  Average do do 65.42  Lowest minimum do 39.  Average do do 43.71  Mean do 54.50  Sale of Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes, Princeton  Assessment District, Province of British ^Columbia.  T HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 2nd.day of November, A. D.  ���������** 1908, at the hour of twelve o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court House,  Princeton, I shall offer for sale at public auction the mineral claims in the list  hereinafter set ont, of the persons in the said list hereinafter set, out, of which  Crown Grants have been issued, for the taxes remaining unpaid and delinquent  by said persons on the 30th day of June. 1908, and for costs and expenses of  sale, if the total amount is not sooner paid.    List above mentioned :  Try.  .vvAwvcnKb.  CEYLON TEA.  Pure  and   Invigorating.  Name of Person.  Stephen Mangott and L.AV. Shatford  Stephen Mangott, I,. W. Shatford  and R. II. Parkinson   R. H. Parkinson, Stephen Mangott  and L. \V\ Shatford   Daniel C'ontncv.  Stephen Mangott  and L. XV. Shatford   K. V. Bodwoll..   E. V. Bodwoll   Robert Gacdc   Robert Gacdc'.   Robert Gacdc   Name of Claim.  Great Eastern...   Silent Friend Fraction .  Liscy D   Cream of the Camp .  Marquis of Lome..  Queen Alexandria .  Dividend No. 2 A...  Mammoth   Iron Mask   Lot No.  3137  3439  1111  341'2  2752  2753  343*2  3434  313.5  Unpaid  Taxes.  ������13 00  13 00  5 ,i0  13 00  10 25  11 75  8 00  11 75  S 75  Cost of  Adv'g.  ������2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  Total.  ������15 00  15 00  7 50  15 00  12 25  13 75  10 00  13 75  10 75  Dated at Princeton, B. C, October 3rd, 190S.  HUGH HUNTER,  39-4 Deputy Assessor, Princeton Assessment District. THE   HEDLEY   GAZETTE,   OCTOBER  8,  1908.  '    '        * ���������-  THE CAMPAIGN OPENED.  Continued from Pnerc One  most  time on the question of Asiatic  . exclusion contending that.the Laurier  government had been right in its actions in this matter and the provincial  government wrong.   He arraigned W.  J. Bowser who  he declared should he  ungowned by the law society for conduct   unbecoming  a practising barrister, and said that Bowser took good  care not to 'meet him.   He expressed  the belief that the Laurier government  would be returned, and asked the electors for their support on that ground..  The speech occupied nearly two hours,  towards' the end of which people began  to straggle out of the hall,  and at its  close fully  half of them were, moving  towards the door before the. 'chairman  asked if anyone else wanted to speak.  notes.   '���������-  Out of his own mouth Duncan Ross  stands convicted of the charge of being  an enemy of this province in the matter of "Better,Terms."  Smelter Hat and the railway fight of  1905 were two topics carefully avoided  by the speaker before a Hedley -'audience. It .may have been-m-udent hut-  it was disappointing.  Mr. Ross made the mistake that too  many reckless speakers sometimes  make. He forgot that "peopleread the  papers nowadays, and are able to size  up distortions :of well known facts.  A few plugs of tobacco that cost a  little more than what the public pay  for their tobacco was all that was  wrong with the equipment of the  Artie.    So says Mr. Ross.  When comparisons were made "of  the volume of business in particular  years, why were the years of the Mc-  Keuxie regime not compared with any  five years between 1S7S and 1896?  Duncan Ross before this electors with  a general election two yeai-s distant,  and Duncan Ross seeking the support  of the free and independent on the eve.  of a general election, are quite different pereonages. In thelattei-case he  is more civil and altogether a much  milder mannered, man.  When the Conservatives were, administering the Dominion land laws in  the Northwest, the United States authorities were dividing the attention  of land seekers in offering unsettled  land in the Dakotas; when the Liberals got hold of the Dominion lands the  Dakota lands had been disposed of. It  didn't occur to Mr. Ross to mention  this fact when comparing the number  of homestead entries., Neither did he  say anything about the way the Toronto Globe, and London Advertiser  were boosting the Dakota land laws,  and helping to send Canadian land-  seekers to Dakota instead of settling  in their own country.  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition issued March, 190S.)  SIZE:   Octavo.  PAGES,:   122S.  CHAPTERS:   25.  SCOPE: The Copper Industry of the World.  COVERING: Copper History, G colony.  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralogy, Mining-.  Milling-, Leaching, Smelting, Refilling, 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 concodedly the  WORLD'S STANDARD REFERENCE  BOOK ON COPPER.  THE MIXER needs the book for the facts  it, gives him regarding Geology, Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper Mines.  THE METALLURGIST needs the book for  the facts it gives him rcgiinlingcoppcr milling,  leaching, smelting and rclining.  THE COi'PEK CONSUMER needs tho book  for ever;,- chuptcr it contains. It, tells what,  and explains how and why.  Till'. INVESTOR IX COPPER SHARES  cannot all'ord to be without it. The Copper  Handbook gives statistics and general information on one hand, with thousands of  detailed mine descriptions on the other,  covering the copper mines of the entire world,  and t lie 40 pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price of the  book to each and every owner of copper mining  shares.  PRICE: S5.00 in buckram with gilt top, or  ������7.50 la full library morocco.  TF.RMS: The most liberal. Send no money,  butorderthebooksent 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 see the book and judge for  yourself of it** value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  mi  KHELDEN   fUJILDING.  HOUGHTON,  MICH,  U. S. A. 15  ���������  Is A  Good,  Safe  And  Will  Make  Money  Hedley  i." ���������     , ' ���������  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...  Shnilkameen  'the new mining district which has already been proven, by a  small amount of development-work,--to be one of the richest  gold, copper and coal mining sections of  British Columbia.  HEDLEY is the chief town on the route of the proposed  Coast-Kootenay Railway;  and with the advent of this rood,  which is assured in the near future,  it will unquestionably..;  become a. large and important city, and town lots will bring  big returns on money invested at the present time.  Scott Ave.  (main st.)  ... $400 to $606  Other Streets........  ...'.... .$200 to $460.  ...TERMS...  1-3 Cash; balance in 3  and 6 months, with  interest at the rate  of 6 per cent. v  For F^-ill Particulars, M^ps Etc.,  ���������Fiypi^^r to ���������  L. W. SHATFORD,  Secretary and flanager,  9 B.C.  otel Keremeos  /      GEO. K1RBY, Hanager.  First Class  in Every  Respect.     Commercial and Mining  "Headquarters of the Keremeos and Lower Similkameen Valleys.    Post House on Penticton-  Princeton   Stage  Line.  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 If Having- this, he can  consistently- appeal to the community in  which he resides to give him their trade  -The Gazette JGfo '.Department  Is the best equipped of any office in the  district, outside of Vernon and the  larger offices in the Boundary       ::        ::  ���������  ���������  KERE/TEOS,  \  B. C.  When in Keremeos  STOP AT  The Central Hotel  SEE  uunjwmi������Hmiuim,iM  ���������  latest Type Faces.  High Grade Paper &  Artistic flrran  Arc the three essentials to good work  ment)  TWEDDLE ������, REITH, Proprietors.  Good Accommodation and Strict Attention to the  Wants of the Public.    Livery Barn in Connection.  ��������� ��������� ������������������ * vWix.  ���������  Offers Wanted.  H-  [A VINT! decided to close out, tlio Estuto of  the 'I led ley Lumber Company us soon as  possible, tho undersigned, will bo plunsuil to  consider bids for tho stock, plant, tools &c.  Outstanding accounts not promptly settled will  be placed in the bunds of a collector.  <M_t,f S. Ij. SMITH, As-.-iUctice.  ADVERTISE IN THE GAZETTE!  Lettish Heads  Note Heads  Bill Heads  Memo Heads  Statements  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Commercial Forms  Pamphlets  Posters, Vc, "Vc.  *il Anything from a visiting card to a 3-  sheet plain and colored exhibition poster  II No job too small ov none too large for us  <������������  !  HEDLEY GAZETTE F-&F. GO., Ltd.  ISPK,:... -  ~ toil up M ������so*S  **W������% "Hit  mm  "."2*me������������:������  Xfie mate ori^ina! Sest^ti $.# 2inc &lcl:������ &  im^'n'Dlfl'mes en Zinc sr (tapper^ |  (Dur (PE������rk 13 jslrictty firi'cWitfV |  <iUu.r prices are *toa>er for tfia some-. |  guaYity of (Darh {Ran elaeoWe 'fi *? ifi 5  J!W{ tribe our ������arS far il V?iP 3etul us a |  trial Dr3sri^j* 2CHe pta? e3 prove A v? A*y-* \  ��������� $>*--->  ���������' -%  Bm������Mg������������sra?aaBB82BBBi^^  THE   GAZETTE!  raMmi-MMM*^^


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