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The Golden Times Dec 23, 1908

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Array z<^7 Legislative a.-0
V
*      Wishes you   All the   Compliments of the Season.
ti
VOL.
.-BBSS
m.     NO. 36.        GOLDEN, B. C,  DECEMBER, 23,    1908.
$1.00 PER Yflia.
THE BEST APPLES
FOR THE ENGLISH
In Hard, lirt One$.—Red Varieties tri sot
Popular Ovtr Tlm.
Spokane, Wash., Dec. 17.—In response to the requests of the northwestern fruit growers that they be
afforded the opportunity of coming into closer contact with the dealers in
apples in Europe, several representatives of English distributing firms have
come to the apple show and are remaining throughout the week, meeting the growers and discussing trade
conditions, James L. Gibson, of Livet
pool, who is here representing a claim
of three English firms, said regarding
north-western fruit, especially as compared with that of the eastern part of
the United States:
"Our firm handles at least 600,000
barrels of American-grown apples a
year, and supplies the trade for both
the eaf tern part of the United States
and England and Scotland. We have
been handling the Newton Pippins of
the Hood River growers, who raise a
fruit that is in high favor in Europe.
The English taste in apples is peculiar. The average Englishman wants
an apple that is hare and that will give
a report that can be heard for a block
when he bites into it, together with a
tart flavor. A sweet apple is in no demand there, and Mcintosh Reds would
never sell at all, owing to their softness, The English people have been
educated up to the use of a light-colored apple, and though they will consume
the red vsrieties, we ship mostly the
other colors, as they can be sold in that
country more readily than reds. For
this reason Washington apples have not
been exported by our firm to any great
extent, your people raising principally
red apples, which arereadily disposed
of in New York. We have not made
any attempt to educate the public up
to a greater consumption of the .ed apple, as that is the business of the
grower."
A SPLENDID AFFAIR WINDERMERE NEWS
THt WEATHER REPCRT.
The following is the register of the
thermometer for the past week at the
Government Office:
Max. Min.
»•
i'l*
6°
1*
14a
8a
Mr. and Mrs. T, Carey and son left
Sunday morning for Edmonton, Alta.,
Where they will spend Xmas
December
17
14a
"     ','
18
9a
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19
12a
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20
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Miss. Grace V. Bannir, Raalar anl Impersonator, Makes a dec did Hit
The entertainment given at the Columbia Hall last Thursday evening, was
greatly appreciated. "Jack Hall's
Boat Rase" was the most perfect
picture of a boat race hat can be produced by words and motions. Miss.
Bonner is not only a skilled ventriloquist, who would gain laurels at the
metropolitan vaudeville stage, but she
is also a clever impersonator and elocutionist of great ability. She er.dea
the entertainment by presenting some
interesting delsarte movements, portraying almost every possibh human
emotion in a manner that demonstrated
rare talent for a career of the platform
or the stage.
HANDLING OF FRUIT
An interesting matter in connection
with the handling of tbe fruit of British Columbia wa* discussed by officials
of the Canadian Pacific last week at
Winnipeg. Fruits being a perishable
product, muat be handled with the least
possible delay and the greatest care.
In the past fruit grown on the shores
of the imanp lakes and the rivers of B.
C. haa been handled by stt a.ners direct.
This was a slow p.ocess, the steamer
being compelled to wait while the fruit
was being put on board. Owing to
the hurry there were certain losses
while the plan now being carried into
effect is to build large barges for use
on the lakes and rivers. The car can
thus be loadee with care and will be on
a barge when the steamer arrives. The
barge will be pushed up the lake by
the steamer to the point of connection
with the main line. This method is
easier and cheaper than the former one
The first of the barges will be put into,
commis-'ibn next year.
An ounce of loyalty is worth a pound
of cleverness.
« COLUMBIA •
5Barber Shop;
First Class Work in 2
all branches of the
TONSORIAL ART
_o—
Bathroom in connection
—o—
:j.B. MOM, PROPRIETORS
••••••••••••••••••••••••••
Advertise in "The Tikes."
Items ef Interest Picked up During the
Week.
(From Our Own Correspondent.)
Mr. A. Ritchie left for Cranbrook by
Tuesday's stage. Alex, is going East
to spend Christmas and it is rumored he
will not return alone.
Mrs. Patmore left for her home in
C.-anbrook, by Tuesdays stage.
Mr, Jack Tegart left for Golden on
Wednesday.
Mr. J. McLeod, another bachelor
from our district has also gone East for
the Xmas season. Wonder if Jack
will have company back.
Mr. Colin Cameron was the first to
drive over the ice from Windermere to
Athalmer.   All safe now.
C. D. Ellis and W. Stoddart of Glen-
vale Ranch, were visitors in town
Wednesday.
This week  Miss.   Evelyn Stoddart
caught four beautiful Char in the lake,
the four weighing 36 lbs.   Fishing  is
quite the sport of the day in our town.
Windermere, Dec. 16th, 1908.
SETTLERS FAST
COMING TO B.O.
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"The Times" will appear next week on Friday, instead of Wednesday.
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The Week's Curling
The following draws were mnde this
week in the second Competition:
MONDAY
Pinkham vs Dainard
Pughe vs Warren
TUESDAY
Parson vs Buckham
Henderson vs       Lamontagne
WEDNESDAY
King vs Taylor
Gordon vs Bulman
SATURDAY
Henderson vs Gordon
Parson vs Taylor
Record Number ot Surveys Recorded In tin
Surveyor-General's  0ll.ce
Victoria, December 12—A striking
proof os the development of British
Columbia is a steady unobtrusive way,
is to be found by inquiry at the Surveyor-General's ofllce across the bay.
There are to be found the surveys which
have been made during the summer by
provincial land surveyors on behalf of
settlers who are seeking to pre-empt or
purchase lands. The surveyors turn in
their field notes and a sketch map to
the surveyor-general and his draftmen
plat the notes on the official map.
All the notes are not in yet. In fact
th-y come in all the year round from
some parts of the province, but still tbe
department is already some 200 sarveys
ahead of the number it had todeal with
last year; and there is euery pn babili.
ty that the staff will be kept bnsy till
next April working up the notes, ihere
are piles o? them there and the official
map of British Columbia will bear a
very different aspect when the work is
done.
As Surveyor-General McKay remarked yesterday, this activity denotes a
great settling up of the country.
Practically all these surveys are made
up for bona fide settlers, and a greater
" umber of this, the most desirable,
class of settlers came into the rountry
last season than during any year of its
history. The increase in settlement ia
largely due to the opening up of the
great hinterland of Northern British
Columbia, and the increase may be expected to grow larger every year with
the increase of transportation facilities
and the growth of the country generally.
WHAT FARMERS  WANT
The progn-ssive farmer now-a-days
is the one that keeps himself post- d on
the latest devices and practical knowledge of. experts to make farm work
easy, and at the same time get the
bes results. The agrii ultur? 1 columns
of The Family Herald and Weekly Star
of Montreal are admittedly the best in
this country for the Canadian farmer.
No purely agricultural paper costing
twice the money furnishes the farmer
to-day with as good information as
The Family Herald and Weekly Sti r
and at the same time gets a weekly
newspaper without a peer and a magazine equal to any of the best English
or American publications. A weekly
newspaper, magazine and agricultural
paper—all three combined—for one dollar a year is what one gets in The
Family Herald and Weekly Star, and
no farmer's home in Canada can afford
to be without it. Send one dollar for
1909 and you will find it mora than fills
the bill. TNE GOLDEN TIMES.
PUBLISHED WEDNESDAYS
-BY-
T.   H.   CONNER.
, , a.       —-
f ubscription price $1 in advance.
Advertising rates on application.
Correspondence invited on matters of
public interest. Communications
to the Editor must be accompanied
by name of writer, not necessarily
for publication, but as evidence of
good faith. Correspondence should
be brief.
Timber notices inserted in tbe Times
at $3.00 per parcel.
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER,23,1908.
ALL-RED GABLE RECEIVES
HEARTY SUPPORT
The movement in favor nf government ownership of submarine cables
received a substantial impetus at a
meeting held in the Mansion House
recently. The Lord Mayor of London
presided, and among those present were
representatives of the various lines interested, Lord Milner, Lord Strathcona, the Earl of Jersey, the Duke of
Argyll, Hon. R. Lemieux, the Canadian
Postmaster-General, Sir Edward Sas-
son «nd a number of colonial representatives were in attendance.
The speakers were unanimous on the
necessity of a uruiorm system of cabling tbvoughoat the Empire available
for the masses, and Mr. Lemieux and
Mr. Collins, the agent-general of Australia, pledged their respective governments to the support thereof.
Thare Wats some objection to state-
owned vables expressed in the word
••Socialii.li.," but Sir Edward Sasson
emphasized the difference between
Socialism and Imperialism.
Hon. Mr. Lemieux. who was warmly
received, claimed that the cause of
cheaper communication between the
Mother Country and the colonies had
never received such influential support
as now. He surveyed Canada's record
i;. this regard, and incidentally paid a
tribute to Sir Sandford Fleming. Then
he asked why should we lay our ardor
aside. (Cheers.) It was utterly vain
to boast of unity of the Empire until the
component parts became more fully acquainted.
Judging from what he had read in the
daily press of the United Kingdom, Mr.
Lemieux said there was very little information concerning the dominions beyond the seas. The life, opinions and
aspirations of our fellow subjects in
both hemispheres should cease to be
what it was to-day, a closed book.
Continuing Mr. Lemieux said he was
more particularly concerned with a
state-owned cable service across the
Atlantic, as it would be the logical consequence of the Pacific cable. This
one step would be of incalculable im*
portance.   It was a feasible scheme,
■       ■ • a .in.     i
and one that could be worked at an
annual loss. There had been excess cf
earnings over expenditures ranging
from $125,000 to $271,000 a year, which
was regularly employed in paying off
the original capital expenditure. The
twentieth century was Canada's, and
was it not wise to give cheap communication to botbeountries. (Cheers)
He welcomed the help given by the
United State-, but as this great reform
is to be achieved at no great distant
future, he claimed t..at Ureat Britain
and tbe premier colony should lead, not
follow, titate-owned cables across the
Atlantic would immediately lower
charges fifty per cent. 1 his would immediately bring down the charges of
messages between England, Australia
and New Zealand to half or less than
the present exorbitant rates. It would
be ihehirbi.ifeer of a pan-british cable
and telegraph system encircling the
globe. "Can that be accomplished? I
think it can. I believe it will. I have
searched in vain for the word "impossible-" in the latest edition of the English
dictionary."
The Duke of Argyll, Lord Milner, Mr
Fielding and others spoke in support of
the movement.
Resolutions in support of the movement and calling on the government to
convene a conference were carried.
Premier Asquith was also requested to
receive a deputation of business men.
 o
Advertise in "The Times,"
__m
Not Many Store-Sales are
•SUV?*-***-
Advertising.
STEVENS
IN   CAMP  OR   FICLD-AT
MOUNTAIN OR SHORE
Thin It alwaystett**e-
t* M]0Jf Mffl* shMting
TO MOOT WElt »0U MUST BE EQUIPPED WITH
A lEUJMLE FIREARM: ths enlAlnd tn hava
btM miklnj far u*warda of fifty yaars.
tor Urn: RIFLES, PISTOLS, SHOTGUNS,
RIFLE TEUSCOKS, ETC.
Aik -four Dealer, end ltujlat on the
8TPVENS. Where not (old by Be-
.on, we ship direct, espi-eM prav
P">.l. npon receipt of Catalog price.
►.e.i.l a..r 14© l'nuo 1,1 annate
evat'loe. AnlnUbiartB.:ahl«.>ax>k of
ready re»>ajenee for nana and b»v
■hoofrr*. MitUed far 4 crate la
at rap-ioeorerpaMtai.e. Beunilfitl
I'm a oior Iliaasjar Ibrwardad aVr
.1 < ...  a I •! at.nmpM.
J. STEVENS   *aBM8 * TOOL CO.'
P. O. Box 4007
Chicopee Fall*,
Man., U.S.A.
pit \* ■ # ,,...„
The Christmas sales that are uninfluenced, directly or incd^ec&y* hy stgre advertising will not Jiaye amounted to ten per cent,
of the total business I ot the * day. ■ By the
direct influence of advertising is meant tiie
sales of articles specifically advertised. By
the' indhe^Mnflueiice of Advertising is
meant the articles sold that are not specifically advertised, but are displayed to the
customers who are drawn to the store BY
THE ADVERTISED ARTICLES at advertised prices. In the latter case, as surely as
in the first, the advertising must be credited with the sale.
The purchasing public, especially the
ladies, ^esjdes knowing what Xmas goods
you have to sell, whant to know how much
goods they can purchase for a certain amount of money. It pays a
Store to attract the Bargain
hunters-the Ladies.
ADVEBT1SE IN THE "TIMES.*
L
WHAT FARMERS WANT.      CHIN    BOW
Tha progressive farmer now-a-days
ii the one that keeps himself posted on
the latest devices and practical knowledge of experts to make farm work
easy, and at the same time get the
bes results. The agricultural columns
of The Family Herald and Weekly Star
of Montreal are admittedly the best in
this country for the Canadian farmer.
No purely agricultural paper costing
twice the money furnishes the farmer
to-day with as good information as
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
and at the same time gets a waakly
newspaper without a pear and a magazine equal to any of the best English
or American publications. A weekly
newspaper, msgasine and agricultural
paper—all three combined—for one dollar a year is what one gets in The
Family Herald and Weekly Star, and
no farmer's home in Canada can afford
to be without it. Send one dollar for
1909 and you will find it mora than fills
thebill.
-RESTAURANT   AND BAKERY-
FRESH   FRUIT
CONFECTIONERY
TOBACCOS & CIGARS
MEALS   AT   ALL   HOURS.
••••••••••••••••••••••••••
• COLUMBIA •
•Barbershop:
: f
1
First Class Work in
all branches of the
TONSORIAL ART
_o— • •■
Bathroom in connection
—0—
m
fj. 8. UUHOMTA&HE, PROPRIETQRf
!
:
1 in.,.
-*i>-
•"' "■"Tiai : PROVINCIAL NEWS. 5
SYNOPSIS  OF  CANADIAN
HOMESTEAD   REGULATIONS.
Any available Dominion Lands with-
n the Railway Belt in British Columbia,
may be homesteaded by any person
who is the sole head of a family, or any
male over 18 years of age, to the extent of one-quarter section of 160 acres
more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land office for the district in
which the land is situate. Entry by
proxy may, however, be made on certain conditions by the father, mother,
son, daughter, brother or sister of an
intending homesteader.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one of the following plans:
(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation of the land it) each
year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if the
father is deceased), of the homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity of
the land entered for, the requirements
as to residence may be satisfied by such
person residing with the father or
mother.
(3) If the settler has his permanent
residence upon farming land owned by
him in the vicinity of his homestead,
the requirements as to residence may
be satisfied by residence upon the said
land.
Six months notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention to
apply for patent.
COAL—Coal mining rights may be
leased for a period of twenty-one years
at an annual rental of $1 per acre.
Not more than 2,570 acres shall be
leased to one individual or company
A royalty at-the rate of five cents per
ton shall be collected on the merchantable coal mined.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N.B.—Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid for.
A nugget of gold weighing half a
pound and rivaling anything found so
far in the Klondyke, has given the
Newnooks district a prominence with
tho result that there are about 300
miners have worked there all summer
and dug up some (700,000 for the
season's work. This camp is some
1,100 miles below Dawson, and claims
run as high as $5 to the pan. The
above nugget will be exhibited at the
Alaska Yukon exposition next year.
According to ad vies received at the
Vancouver offices of the C. P. R., the presenting tho cleanup for twenty-
Atall Lokbai, a Roumanian, was stabbed and badly wounded by a countryman of unknown identity in the Colonial hotel, V ictoria, last Saturday evening.
A post-office has been opened at
Arrow Park upon lower Arrow lake.
A white deer was killed recently by
a hunting party on Sumas mountain.
The Ingenica country in North Central British Columbia may prove a
second Klondyke. Messrs. Stark and
Stanier, owners of a group of bench
claims on the Ingenica, near the mouth
of McConnell creek, have reached Vancouver with 57  ounces  of  gold,   re-
Notice
..v-y\ i
Golden Land District
District of North East Kootenay.
Take notice that Frank Richardson,
of Athalmer,  B. C, occupation Store
manager, intends  to apply for  per
mission tp purchase the following described lands:—
.Commencing at a post pLnted at the
North East cornei of William Palmer's
pre-emption, thence South 60 chains
to the northerly limit of Hector
Campbell's pre-emption, thence East
20 chains, thence North 60 chains,
thence West 20 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 120
acres more or less.
:, .FRANKRICHARDSON,
< •><   ,« .-..-WJUiain Palmer, Agent,
Dated October 10th, 1908.        30-2tr o
Liquor Itetnsi Id.
Notice ii hereby given that one
month after date I intend to apply to
the Superintendent of Provincial Police
for a renewal of i my Hotel.License to
sail intoxicating liquors under thp
provisions of the Statutes in that behtl
jta the psamiass known and described as
*h» Queetv'uHotel,.situated.at Golden,
Si-lCaJiiav rtliv* fa*'.! . tl VlWtaj'l!- ,r   -Jul." m
Hl r" J.   C.   GREENE.
Golden,   B. C,    November   2nd.,
1908. ww wntjffdSfaip
Imperial Limited, known on the Pacific
section westbound and eastbound as
Nos. 1 and 2, will be discontinued after
Tanu-i ry 1. This will leave a one-train-
i-week service, but it is thought thrt
the Imp-rial Limited will be renewed
as soon as business picks up again. The
cause for the proposed discontinuance
is the anticipated falling eff of traffic
arter Christmas.
In Vancouver last, week, F, August
Heinze the Butte millionaire, won and
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy lost' in the
appealed suit over the division of the
800,000 acres in the Co'umbian and
Western provincial land grant, a case
which the C. P. R. "-111 now carry to
the privy council.
Mr. Justice Cloment decided a trial
in favor *f the •"!, P. R. and ruled that
Heinze must at once s^'pct his half of
the land grant, but to-day the full court
agreed with the content'o" of Mr,
Bowfer on behalf of Mr. Heinze that
tinder the terms of agreement by which
he sold rra line to the C. P. R. he cannot now be forced to submit to the
partition of the lands and that he has
several years in which to select his half
of the grant.
"Referring to one phase of this involved case," said chief Justice Hunter
"it haf been suggested that Heinze is
seeking to dodge taxation. Even supposing that be so, it is a matter that
must be decided between the crown and
Mr. Heinze."
The Doukhobor society at Waterloo
near Robson, have their sawmill now
in operation and houses sre being
erected to ne ready for an additional
one thousand settlers to arrive from
Saskatchewan. There is a post-office
a the settlement, the name being
Brilliant, and mail leaving and being
r jeeived three times a week. The residence of the society will'be on the first
bench back from the river. The
houses will all have stone foundations
and will be heated with hot water and
will have modem plumbing. Each
house is designed to hold about three
families. A traction engine is used for
hauling logs to the mill.
Prince Rupert is apparently a Mecca
for lawyers, judging from the large
number bf them already located hi
tyatcitj.      •  ■   . .
An ounce of loyalty is worth a pound
of cleverness..    ...       , •. it ..- ... ..■>■ j
eight days of eight hou s. They were
obliged to wheelbarrow the gravel to
the river where they washed it in a
sluicebox, locnted on a little fall in the
river. They sold the gold to the assay
office for $17.04 per ounce.
Two steamboats will be built at
Quesnel in the spring for the navigation of the Upper Fraser.
The bonspiel at Rossland will start
about January 19th.
Reports from Nicola stale lhat all
the Niuola Valley Coal & Coke Co.'s
mines were closed on Monday. Last
Wednesday all the miners employed by
the Middlesex collieries organized un.
der the United Mine Workers of America were laid off. Over 100 men are
affented. F. H. Sherman; of the U.
M. W. of America of B. C, has arrived to look into the question.
Notice
7i>
Golden Land District
District op North East Kootenay.
Take notice that John Henry Rirhard-
<on, of Liverpool, England, occupation
• e.ntleman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commeneing at a post planted at the
North East corner of Gaspard Levic's
pre-emption, thence North 80 chains,
to the Southerly limitof Duncan Yuill's
pre-emption thence West 4(1 chains,
thence South 80 chains, thence East 40
hains to the place of commencement
ind containing 320 acres.
iOHN HENRY RIChARDSON,
Willia-n. Felirci, /fcrt.
Dated October 13th, 1908. 30-mo
A HUNGRY POEM
When seen at the hotel Cosmopolitan
at Phoenix a few days ago, J. Peck Mc-
Swain, gave the following interview:
I've written on the ocean,
I've written on the sand,
And would you just believe it
I've done it all by hand.
I've written on the moving train;
I've written on the miner's pick,
But on an empty belly, no 1
Nor d- -d if I'll do it.
NEWS UMtDITE
A curiosity connected with the
Tommy Burns—Jack Johnson bout in
Sydney, Australia, on December 26th,
at li a.m., is that the result of the
contest will be known in Vancouver on
Dec. 26th, Christmas day. According
to the experts at the Ottawa observatory, 11 a. m., December 26, in Sydney,
will be 7 p. m., Dec, 25th, in Vancouver, so paradoxically speaking, people
in that city will know how the battle
resulted a day before it happened.
*ennneeeme*4feeeeeeeeeeea,
£->- The "Times" would b-»<-.*i
S g)ad for news items from all I
1 points in the Columbia 2
'     Va"
I
alley. We want to make
our paper welcome in every
home, and our patroHs to
jaMderstwid that our interests
extend from one end of the
valley to the other.
Lupdern
extenc
valley
enem
NOTICE
' IfttHia -,('/. r,tv~. v.'t«-*. i      .'*a.*t »..».■«,...,
Golden Land District
District of North East Kootenay.
Take notice that Harold Richardson
of Athalmer, B. C, occupation Clerk,
intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at the
Vorth East comer of Hector Campbell's pre-emption, thence South following the Easterly limit of Hector Campbell's pre-emption 40 chains, thence
East 20 chains, thence North 40 chains
thence West 20 chains to point, of
commencement and containing SO acres
more or less.
HAROLD RICHARDSON,
William Palmer, Agent.
Dated October 10th, 1908. 80-2mo
Notice
Golden Land District
District of North East Kootenay.
Take notice that William H. Pamer,
uf Athalmer, B. C,, occupation rancher
intends to apply for permission to pur
chase the following described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted 20
chains southerly from the South East
corner of my pre-emption near Sinclair,
B. C, and in a line with the easterly
limit thereof, thence North 20 chains to
said South easterly corner of said
pre-emption, thence West 40 chains,
thence South 20 chains, thence East 40
.-hains to the place of commencement.
WILLIAM H.  PALMER.
Dated October 20th, 1908.        31-2mo.
60  YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Mark*
DESIGNS
Copyrights Ac.
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l.trlotlrtxmSaleiitlaa. HANDOMK on P»t
lm OldMt aponcy for .ocuiiu»i)Jat«ni
tenta taken through Muim t cSx. no
" , without oliM-TO. la the
tiflc Americana
If UlavKiBtea weekly. LtargesX. eu>
mt MtenUSO Journal.    Term, for
j-^ew.poetsafe prepaid.   Bom br
READ THE "TIMES" FOR NEWS. st:
^^v.vw.v.w^rt^.w.w.v.vwww^rtV^AV.vrti
I THE QUEENS HOTEL)
Centrally located and fitted with modern conveniences.
Cusine  Unexcelled.      The Bar is   Stocked with the best
Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
RATES $2.00 TO $5.00 PER DAY
J. C. Greene, Proprietor
••••
WE INVITE
Your Inspection of our New
Fabrics, in all the advanced
Winter weaves and Colorings.
IMPORTED SCOTCH TWEEfi
—o—
A.D.J. MATHIESON
The Tailor.
j     LOCAL NEWS
COLUMBIA RIVER
LUMBER CO., LTD,
MILLS AT GOLDEN, DEAVER, KAULT & GARLIN
>••»«««
S LARGEST CAPACITY IN BRITISH   COLUMBIA. 3
• ALL KINDS OF LUMBEK, LATH AND SHINGLES. J
TERMS CASH. HEADOFFICE GOLDEN,  B. G.
Wood ! Wood
71
A few Cords of first
Class dry Wood
-AT-
$5.00
PER  CORD.
Send in your orders
Immediately
J.W. Conner,
%
LAND NOTICES, 60 DAYS
INSERTED IN
"THE GOLDEN TIMES"
AT $5.00 PER PARCEL
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
time for the reception of tenders for
Vernon,   B.C.,  Public Building,  has
been extended to December 30th, 1908.
Plans and specifications may also be
seen at Victoria and Vancouver, B.C.
By Order,
- NAPOLEON TESSIER,
\ Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, November 20th, 1908.
AT THE CHURCHES.
Roman Catholic Church-Rev. Father
Cocolla, O. M. I. Pastor. Services
every second Sunday in each mon..h.
Mass 10 a. m., Benediction 7:80 p. m.
Sunday school every Sunday at 2 p.m.
St. Paul's Anglican - Rev. C, F.
Yates Vicar. Mattins 11 a. m. Evensong 7:30 p. m. every Sunday. Sunday
School 2:30 p.m.
Grace Methodist Church-Rev. F. L.
Carpenter Pastor. Services every Sunday 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sabbath
Shcool 2:30 p. m. Prayer meeting
every Wednesday at 8 p. m.
St. Andrews Presbyterian-Rev. W.
L. MacRae, Pa Hor, Services every
Sunday 11 a.m. and 7-30 p. m. Sunday
School 2:30 p.m. Prayer meeting evet y
Wednesday at 8 p. m.
Met ry Christmas everybody.
Repeat it:—"Shiloh's Cure will
always cure my coughs and colds."
K. McRae paid r'ield a business visit
during the week.
H. E. Forster of Firlands, was transacting business in town last week.
Jack McLeod, of Wilmer, is spending
a few days in the city.
W. Widerman of Palliser, spent a few
days in town this week, on business.
Repeat it :-"Shiloh's Cure will
always cure my ccughs and colds."
Thos. Crump, train dispatcher at
Field, and wife were Golden visitors
this week.
J. R. McVay, left Wednesday, on a
two weeks business trip to New Vork
and Cincinnati.
Miss. B, Dunn, left Monday morning
for Wetaskiwin, Alta., where she will
spend Christmas' with her parents.
The latest piece of machinery on the
K. C. R. Construction work, is a horseless wagon,   lt is drawn by two mules.
Repeat it:-"Shiloh's Cure will
always cure my coughs and colds."
Miss. i\e lie Parson, who has been
attenning sdhool at Yale, B. C, has
returned to spend Xmas with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Cummings, and
children, of Armstrong, wrived on this
mornings train, and will spend Xmas
with Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Pughe.
For Sale-One Remington Typewriter
in perfect working order.—Apply at
this office. St.
Miss. Bebee, left Monday for Frank,
Alta., to spend her Xmas holidays with
her parenU.
Mrs. O. M. Jones, accompanied by
her children, left Friday for their home
in Victoria.
Mrs. R. A. Stalker of Vancouver,
arrived on Tuesday's train. Miss. Nora
Kenny, who has been visiting her since
October last, accompanied her. Mrs.
Stalker will spend a few weeks with her
mother.
Judge Wilson of Cranbrook, held
court in the city last week. While here
the Judge skipped for Warrens rink,
playing against Dainard's rink, after a
well fought game, Dainard's Rink won
by a score of 7—6.
Repeat i< .-••Shiloh's Cure will
always cure my coughs and colds."
Miss. Katie Pughe, left Monday for
°algary, where she will spend the
Xmas holidays. Mr. W. Pnghe, accompanied her as far as Banff, returning on the late train.
ii
i/
WINDERMERE
NURSERY.
Has now a limited
number of
rOUNG APPLE TREES
FOR SALE
of the varieties specially
selected and suitable for
this district
1ST CHOICE • 25 CENTS
2ND   " * 20 "
If selected by the purchaser, 1st choice. 20c. ;
2nd choice, 15c.   Apply to
E I. HUSTLE), nr
WILMER, B.  C.
HENRY'S NURSERIES
Now growing in our Nurseries for
the fall trade:-
90,000 Peach, Apricot, Nectarines
Cherry, Plum, Prune, Pear and
Apple—in all leading varieties.
10,000 Ornamental Trees in all
leading varieties for B. C.
Strictly home grown and not subject to damage from
fumigation
Stock of Bulbs to arrive in August
from Japan, France and
Holland.
Bee  Supplies,    Spray    Pumps,
Seeds,   Etc.
*arl40 page Catalogue Free*e»
e, Greenhouses and Seedbouse :-*
3010 WESTMINSTER   ROAD,
VANCOUVER,-- B.- C.
'£&
Hugh Maedonald
Barrister & Solicitor.
GOLDEN,
B.C.
Notice
Columbia Land District.
District of North East Kootenay.
Take notice that Edmund J. Mills of
Galena, B. C, occupation, Rancher,
iniends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands :-
Commencing at a post planted at the
North East corner of Lot 9002 (E. J.
Mills pre-emption), thence South along
the East boundary of said lot to tha
S.E. corner of said lot, on the North
boundary of the C. P. P. Lot Ne. 349
about 68 chains; thence East along the
N. boundary of Lot 849, 40 chains;
thence North 20 chains, thence West
20 chains, thence North about 38 chains
to th e C. P. R. Belt line, thenre West
20chains along the C.P.R. Belt line to
place of commencement, and containing 159 acres more or less.
E. J. MILLS. Applicant.
Dated December 10th, 1908.     86-2mo
Wi

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