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Boundary Creek Times 1909-09-24

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 .j��>  ���";������/  VOL. 14  ���i   N>  -4  hiiini.       W->S*'\ ]��  JVnOTTi  S&Ss^  FALL qPBNINO  FASCINATING DISPLAY OF  FALL MILLINERY  FRIDAY,  SATURDAY,  SEPTEMBER 24  SEPTEMBER 25  We  invite all the ladies to call and inspect this  magnificent display of Ladies' Headware.  AUL NEW  AND   UP-TO-DATE  -~-NEW COLORINGS^   BARCLAY <& CO.  DRY GOODS BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  l^=  /P  =^  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  WE ARE OFFERING  CARPET SQUARES  At prices from $3.50 to $50.  LINOLEUMS  Printed and Inlaid.    Laid without extra charge.  The kind that gives satisfaction. -  Agents for Edison Phonographs and Records.  Agents for Bell Pianos and Organs.  Everything in the  Furniture Line.  T. M. Galley & Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  *&=  h  I LOVE MY WIFE  But Oh! You Kid  uwmn����  a  i  NEW SONG HITS AT  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OF QUALITY.  &  P. BURNS & CO.  Try Mutton Chops  AS  A  Ours  are wholesome,  tender anrj juicy.  COWBI'  Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,   1909.  No.  SOME RESOURCES  OF GREENWOOD  Gold, Silver, Copper and Coal Mines.���  Fruit Farms, Cattle Ranches, Logging Camps, Railways, Stages,  Good Roads, Live and Energetic Business Men.  (Continued from last week )  The P. Burns and Company, meat  dealers, have been in business in  Greenwood for the past ten years,  and are located on the corner of  Greenwood and Copper streets, in  the building erected by I. Ostroski,  when the town was first laid out.  The meat business was originally carried on by Kerr Brothers, who sold  out to P. Burns & Co. <in 1899.  There have been several managers of  the P. Burns Co. since they started  business. The last manager, C. J.  Wilson, was extremely popular, and  was moved to Vernon quite recently.  King Reece is the local manager now  and is an old timer, having come to  Greenwood some time before the  railroad. P. Burns & Co. have an  abattoir just below Anaconda, Greenwood's suburb, in charge of Charlie  Tucker, where the meat is dressed.  It is a clean, well run establishment,  and a credit to our local meat market.  The large store of ��� A. L. White,  on Copper street, contains everything  from potato pans to pianos. Mr.  White came to Greenwood in 1899,  before there was any railroad, and  built a store which he called the  "O. I. C." next to the Pioneer hotel, on Greenwood street, with a  small stock of everything conceivable  in the housefurnishing line, both new  and second-hand. Two years later  he moved to Copper street, next to  the Arlington hotel, and for eight  years Mr. White has slowly but surely  increased his business, and his stock.  Today he has a stock worth close to  $20,000, covering everything forhome  outfitters. Anyone starting housekeeping will find what is necessary at  the store of A. L. White, the furniture and stove man.  The Greenwood City Waterworks  company have' a store on Copper  street, and in spite of their title do  not deal in watter supply, but are the  company operating the electric light  plant at Boundary Falls, which supplies the town with light, under the  capable management of Charlie Summers. Boundary Falls was originally  owned by Robert Wood. He formed  a small local company, whose first  meeting was held May 17, 1897.  They failed to do any work under  their charter, however, and a new  company, the Greenwood Electric  Light Co., was formed two years  later, which installed a steam plant,  300 horse power, in town. This  plant was operated successfully for  some years under the able management of E. G. Warren.    Then  the  company sold out to Wm. Price, of  Quebec, the steam plant was abandoned, and with an uptown office the  Greenwood Electric Light company  supplied the town, buying their current from the Cascade Power Co.  until 1907, when, having bought out  the old Wood charter (under which  they are now operating and which accounts for the strange title), they installed a fine plant below the falls at a  cost close to S60.000. The present  directors are A. M. Whiteside, F.  W. McLaine and E. G. Warren.  The service is good, all necessary  house wiring repairs being promptly  attended to by Charlie Summers.  The Russell-Law-Caulfield Co. has  a $30,000 brick block, on Copper  street, and a $45,000 stock. They  have the principal grocery business in  Greenwood, and handle hardware and  clothing as well. In the "early part of  1897 Mr. Russell came to Greenwood from Brandon. He was interested in the Golden Crown mine,  near here, and with J. Caulfield started a hardware business on Government street, close to where the present court house stands, which store  was afterwards destroyed by fire In  November of that year Thomas  Hardy bought but Mr. Caulfield. In  the spring of 1898 the new firm  moved to Copper street and carried  on business in the Barrett block,  afterwards erecting a new building of  lumber where the present brick block  now stands. Mr. Law started in the  grocery business at Anaconda in 1896  but later moved to the Barrett block,  next door to the Russell Hardware  store. Caulfield & Lamont started  their hardware store on Copper street  in 1899, in the building adjoining  T. M. Gulley & Co. In 1901 these  several firms amalgamated, and Duncan Mcintosh became the president  of the new Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.  Mr. Mcintosh has since retired from  the company. The present manager  is Mr. James Russell. His thtee  sons act as his assistants, Ernest looks  after the grocery department, Charlie  attends to the clothing department,  Clifford occupies the office, and Mr.  Russell looks after them all.  W. Elson, Merchant tailor, has  been in business in Greenwood for  the past nine years, and while there  have been periods of financial depression in this town, Mr. Elson has  always been busy. He is a first-class  tailor, and visitors to his store on Copper street will always find a first-class  up-to-date stock of suitings to choose  from, and Mr. Elson himself, a most  obliging gentleman, who is a first-  class judge of human nature, will take  your measure perfectly.  This article continued next week.  MILLAR���MOYER  8  When the former Editor of this  paper left Greenwood last June  he did not tell hia friends of any  approaching change in his quiet,  every day, humdrum, bachelor  existence, and yet the Granum  Press of Sept. 17th coiitaius the  following modest announcement.  "A very quite marriage was  solemnized in Calgary, Monday,  when the Rev. J. A. Clarke  united in marriage Mr. John M.  Millar, editor of the Granum  press, and Miss Anna Moyer,  daughter of the late A. Moyer, of  Bruce county, Ontario."  This does not establish a precedent for others bachelor editors.  All who knew Mr. Millar,   and  WESTFORK NOTES  THE FORESTRY  COMMISSION  Last Saturday the Forestry  Commission sat at Grand Forks,  with the Hon. F. T. Fulton,  chairman, A. S. Goodeve, M. P.,  and A. C. Flumerfelt and R. E.  Gosnell, secretary of the commission. J. A. Harvey, barrister,  of Cranbrook, assisted the commissioners.  F, W. McLaine, C. P. R. land  agent and Forest Ranger, of  Greenwood, was the sole representative , from this town. He  stated before the commission that  he had no knowledge of locomotives starting fires outside of the  company's right of way. Two  men were.kept constantly on fire  patrol between Nelson and Midway on the company's line. He  thought that there was an insufficient number of fire wardens and  that they should be increased four  to one and that the lumbermen  should assist the government in  handling the bush fires. There  was a fire between Grand Forks  and Midway which had destroyed  over four million feet of standing timber up to the present  time. The railway company had  four men fighting this fire although it was not touching, any  of the company's property. Mr.  McLaine thought that settlers  should be prohibited from setting  fires during the dry summer  months without the sanction of  the fire warden.  All of the witnesses were  agreed on one thing, and that was  that prospectors were not responsible for the starting of bush  fires, but that campers and hunters were responsible for a large  number of serious fires.  COAST NEWS  Mr. Tiederman will erect a  four-story business block on Pender street, Vancouver.  The Hon, F. Carter Cotton  opened the Central Park Agricultural fair last week.  The Canadian-Mexican line of  steamers is to make New Westminster a regular port of call.  Cammell, Laird & Co., British  warship  builders,   have   secured  license to enter into business in  B.C.  John E, Hooper, formerly of  Greenwood, and latterly of Ross-  land, is the newest arrival to embark in real estate in Vancouver.  F. C. Wade, K. C. of Vancouver, has been proposed as a  possible successor to the Hon.  James Dunsmuir, lieutenant governor.  Mr. Moreton Frewen, the distinguished authority on bimetal-  ism, of London, has started suit  against the Grand Trunk Pacific  Townsite Co. for damages in an  unstated amount for non-delivery  of 1,000 lots at Prince Rupert.  MINNESOTA  MOURNS  OUR LOCAL  RIFLE CORPS  AN IMPORTANT  iNNOUJr1  In 1903, the Greenwood Civil-  ian Rifle association was formed  and started with some 50 members, of whom 42 were active participants iti rifle practice for the  following four years. During the ,'  bad times here, and the consequent withdrawal of many of our  best shots, and the departure ot  those citizens who took an active  part in the corps, the association  declined. Strikes and other forms  of local unrest thinned the ranks,  but today a new interest has  sprung up and Greenwood is putting her best foot forward to revive an interest in the gentle art  of rifle marksmanship. The Annual Inspection of Arms and  Equipment of Active Militia  Units and Rifle associations  brought Major Bennett, of Victoria, to Greenwood last Tuesday.  He inspected Phoenix and Grand  Forks brigades on Monday, and  left on Tuesday, after an inspection of Greenwood arms and accoutrements, for New Denver.  An earnest appeal is being  made for a revival of interest in  this splendid work in the Boundary. Every man should, now-  our-days. have a knowledge of  the modern rifle, and practice  makes good shots, who can, in  time of trouble, serve their King  and country with pride and a  sense of usefulness and service.  GP.R. PRESIDENT  Sir Thomas G. Shaughnessy,  president of the C. P. R. visited  Vancouver on Monday, and will  visit the Boundary on his return  trip. Sir Thomas will run down  to the Seattle fair. The proposed inspection of the Alberni  branch has been abandoned.  The personnel of the party consists ot Wm. Whyte, 2nd vice-  president, E. B. Osier, R. B.  Angus, A. M. Nanton, J  Schwitzer and Grant Hall.  E.  MINING NOTES  Fine ore is reported from the  Bounty Fraction.  Mr. Ram bo is doing considerable work on a high grade vein  on the Rambler and expects to  ship soon.  The work on the shaft of the  Buster claim is progressing favorably. After encountering a small  break good ore has reappeared.  Bob Perry has started work on  the Kokomo and uncovered a goed  looking vein of high grade ore in  the old shaft, 30 feet deep. He  will be shortly joined by Geo.  Barrett.  Robert Wood is stoping a fine  shoot of ore in the No.   6  tunnel  Gov. Johnson, three times elected governor of Minnesota, a candidate for the Democratic nomination tor president in 1908, and  looked upon by many throughout  the country as the probable Democratic national standard bearer  in 1912, died at Rochester, Minn.,  following an operation last Wednesday.  A DENIAL  The deepening of the Le Roi  Two shaft is making good progress. A winze is being sunk  from the 16th level.  A large body of ore assaying  $30 per ton in gold was broken  into last week on the No. 4 ledge  at the Lone Pine mine.  The New Republic company  has obtained a three-year lease  on the Tom Thumb mine, four  miles north of Republic.  A. W. Hodges, manager of the  Granby smelter, has returned  from the Queen Charlotte islands,  where he is interested in copper  properties.  SMELTERS WANTED  The Hon. Thomas Taylor  states that the Provincial Government has decided to build a trunk  road across B. C, 400 miles, from  the coast to Alberta. What the  Dewdney trail was to the earlier  settlers in southern 13. C, this  important road, when carried to  completion, will be to the many  settlements in the same southern  part of the province and Mr.  Taylor is to be oongrntulat.ed on  a proposal, which when completed, will make him remembered as on of B C's benefactors.  This road will mean the linking  up of the several w^g-ci r.mU  already built and enhance intercommunication between the many  interior towns.  TEN YEARS AGO  (From   Hnundary Crei-k Times <if Sep. 23 |.��'<'>.>  James Grier left on Thursday  for the coast.  E. A. Bielenberg has returned  from the West Fork.  Hugh Sutherland is the new  manager of the Dominion Copper  Co.  J. Edward Leckie and Ronald  Harris left on Thursday for Republic.  The Yale & Kootenay Telegraph Co., have their wires into  the city.  Ross     Thompson,    father   of  Rossland, was a visitor  to  town  this week.  The Yankee Boy group on  Hardy mountain has been bonded  for $25,000.  F. M. Kirby, P. L. S., of Midway, and Miss Ida Kerby, of  Vernon, were married on Wed.,  13th inst.  F. W. Hart has purchased  Thos. Miller's lots at the corner  of Deadwood and Copper streets  for $7000.  J. Empey has bonded the  Washington, Idaho, Montana.  Rambler, Sampler and Columbia  claims on Wallace mountain, on  behalf of Barbarian Brown, for  $100,000.  VICTORIA EXHIBITION  "I see a malicious reference to  my connection with a sale of  horses at Midway in the Kere-  meos Chronicle. It is utterly untrue." R. G. Sidley.  METALS.  he  has   very    many   friends in! of the Sally mine.    Upper No. 7  Greenwood, will be glad to hear j tunnel continues to produce good  he has been so fortunate, and  wish him all possible happiness.  The Times takes this opportunity  of congratulating Mr. Millar and  wishing him every good fortune  and success.  ore and stoping is in progress.  Lower No. 7 tunnel is in over 300  feet.       Millinery Opening, Friday and Saturday, 74th and 25th, at Barclay &  Co's.   Everybody welcome.  The government of Brazil has determined to develop iron smelting and  the iron and steel industry generally.  There are vast deposits in existence  in the country, and as Brazil has imported in the last three years some  $100,000,000 of iron and steel, manufactured or otherwise, the development of the industry will be an item  of some little importance to the  growth of private capital to exploit  and develop the ore deposits and will  bring as their share an offer of a subsidy to one or more companies undertaking the establishment of smelter  plants.    NEW TIN DEPOSITS  New York, Sept. 23���Silyer,  51^; Electrolytic copper, 12 50 to  12.70.  London, Sept. 23���Silver 23#;  lead, ;��12 13s 6d.  Sep. 23���Closing quotations on  the New York curb aud Spokane  exchange:  Bid    Asked  B. C. Copper       6.62   6 87  Granby  90.00 100.CO J Hand store.   A.  h.  White,  Phone 16  An important tin mining area is  opened to Americans by the passing  of the Anglo-Siamese treaty. Mining concessions on very attractive  terms are to be had by all coming under the treaty. Some two-thirds of  the tin of the world comes from the  Malay Peninsula, and it is quite probable that the deposits of Siam are  equally as rich as the British, Dutch,  or East Indian possessions. It will  be a case of first come first served.  Last Monday His Honor, Lieut,  Governor Dunsmuir, formally  opened the Forty-ninth Annual  exhibition at Victoria under the  auspices of the B. C. Agricultural association. The feature of  the week was the airship flig) t  made by Prof. Stroebel daily, the  first to take place in BriiUh Columbia.  BIG LAND DEAL  A 6,000-acre tract of first-class  valley land on the North Fork,  19 miles from Grand Forks,  changed hands last w��ek. Tr*  new owners are a Minnesota syndicate. David Whiteside, of  Grand Forks, negotiated the deal.  The consideration   has  not  been  made public.  WELCOME HOME  Dr. Cook arrived in New York  on Monday. A grand reception  was given the intrepid explorer  and a monster banquet at the  Waldorf-Astoria. "It's jmod 1<>  be an American; it seen?s 'hat I  have been gone ten years," be  said.  ARRESTED IN NEW YORK  For Sale or Rent���Pianos, Sewing  Machines.   The O. I. C. New and  2nd  The three young bank clerks  who recently absconded from  Victoria, having secured about  $700 by overdrawing their accounts, were arrested on Monday  last in New York.  King Leopold's magnificent o ���-  lection of 250 modern paintings  was sold by auction in BrussrU  recently. A short time ago the  King sold all his old master^.  Public sentiment is stirred up ; t  this disposal of what was coupitl-  ered as partially public property. THE   BOUNDARY    CREEK TIMES  ^ mmmmmmmww^^ &  >����  Gr"  ..Bank of Montreal..  ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hmi. President :    Lokd Stkathco.na ani> Mount Kovh. G. C. w. tx.  Fresi.tent:    Sik Kkokgk A. |}RliMMONn,K.C. M. 'l��.  Vice-President and (Jeneral Manager:    Sik E. S. Clouston. Hakt  Branches in London, Eng. j &lJVc?��t*. . New York, Chicago.  Buy   and sell Stcrlhu- Exclianirc ami Cable Transfers ; (irant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any t'ailjol the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current nates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR. Manager.  THE BANK OF  1909  suffragette and is easily taken.  After repeated doses the patient  can be turned loose to the populace for a treatment of dry  humour and will be cured of anv  prevailing bad habits.  Women will sooner or later  have the right to vote, but rowdyism is not hastening that  " Woman's Day."  NO CLAIM/JUMPING  73 Years In Business.  The Saving  Capital and Reservo Over $7,000,000.  is the foundation of  independence.  Begin saving now  by opening an account with the Bank of British  North America and making regular Weekly or  Monthly deposits.  $1.00 starts a Savings Account and Interest  is compounded at highest current rates.  Greenwood Branch/^H. F. SIOW, Manager.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H.  HALLETT  Hahristkk, Houcitok,  MllTAHV Pthi.jc.  Catile Aililivss:       ���' H.iM.hTT."  liedrimt M'Neill's  I Uedr-.nl M  Com-:s ���* M��iri'iiiur <v  / l.^ilicr s  e.'ll's  Gfiffjiwnnn, <3. O.  JOHN D. SPENCE,  Hakkistkk   ASH  SuI.ICITOK,  Ri'iiil^'l   I'.Uir.k.  Greunmooo,  [3. C.  1'  . AE.  '-.HAW.  I), 1 Miviiin  ami  Provincial  i.ANll   '.-CK VKYOK,  G��EE��*OOD, B.   C.  1 I. i!n.     7. I'll.111.'  g vernmeut and private timber  prnperiv is being destroyed by  fire, a;:d tbe government purse  sirin^s are tightly drawn.  We ackiiowl* dge that the C. P.  R. has possibly mure money to  expend than has the provincial  government, but they spend it,  and are doing locally much o)  the work thav provincial fire  wardens should do for the presei-  vation of our timber.  NORTHERN FIGHTS.  FRIEOOLPH WERNER,  C, k ���.inwi'K <.:���'  KakistadT. S\v.,  i 1 i.ssi-: \r.'. \'i ok y.  Will In-  ii-.ioliiiii.'      i 111.. .���mil   Violin i 11   t'ri'eu  �������..! i-verv Mmiday and  Tiisidav.  WILLIAM FLEMING.  TRANSFER DRAYING  Furniture Moving a Specialty.  Leave orders at Matthews' Cigar Store.  i'l^fi',   BOUi^DAHV    VALLEY    LODGE  ''viTT.v ~ No. 3 8.1.0. 0. F.  Motiis  r...-n    'I ucmUiv   hveninj; at .< W  in   Hie  1   O. O.  j'    Hall.     A   cordial   .nvi union is e!-  letuled '.ij .til snjiiurniiif bri'll-.crli.  ALIJKkT l,()li,\X, l'l-il'.li li. HOLMKS,  N. (J. V. i..  [���'. KliH'AKD IJKOWN, Kit. Sec  'Che  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every Trldav  M'HSCNII'TIOJVh  IN   AKVANCK,.  I'Kh    \ K '.I.         Six  Mum m  ..         To FnKuiiiN Coi:nthikk ..  2 uo  1 2i  2 50  FKU'AV. SKI'TK.MUI-.K .��, 1W>.  FIRE!  Last week a lire started close  to the 0. P. R. track's in this city  and spread up ihe north side of  Jubilee mountain, but owing to  the hillside having been frequently v'lMb-d bv similar heat  waves not much damage was  done. The i|u<-stion of who is  responsible for fire fighting expense is one that needs airing.  The C. P. 1\\ is often responsible for causing fires through their  engines. t>ut they deserve great  credit for the systematic methods  employed by them in extinguishing fires. Their local laud agent,  F. W. McLaine, with his band of  fire wardenn, have opened their  purse and spent money freely to  undo any damage caused by them,  and that not only on 0. P. R.  lands.  But while the Fortstry Commission, a most useful and ornamental government institution, u-  acquiring information re our provincial timber reserves, advising  the planting of new forests  yearly,   a  great deal of valuable  The first round of the Cook-  Peary fight is over. It consisted  of long distance wireless vituperation on one side, and gentlemanly consideration on the other.  R'mt'd two at short range, and  through the medium of newspa-  paper vilification, will be more  bitter. Reams of paper will be  used and abused. Entrance to  witness the snarling can be secured by a subscription to most of  the large city dailies.  Your sympathy may be tor the  man. who, on learning that a  fellow explorer had reached the  goal before him, immediately and  without waiting for paiticulars,  wired that bis rival was a liar  Or your sympathy may be with  the man, who, having reached  the goal himself, returned to civilization to announce his success,  and on hearing a week later of a  rival's likewise successful trip to  the north poie, immediately wired  his congratulations and good  wishes.  i It will be an interesting contro  .- versy to witness, and will at least  add to our knowledge of the north  country. For our part, we favoi  the claims of the man, who acted  *s a man, rather than the pretentions of a naval officer, who left  his manners in the frozen Arctic  circle.  There is no fear of Uncle Sam  removing the north pole, even if  it has been located by an American. It is one of Canada's laud  marks, planted by Canada a great  many years ago, recorded by her  in the international record office,  and an attempt to displace it for  an American stgke would be a  gross breach of neighborly etiquette. Besides, it is chained  down, and both Westminster and  Ottawa will see that every link  of the chain is forged true.  The south pole is a similar  story. Shackleton and Scott,  both Britishers, have trudged to  within 100 miles of that landmark, and their next visit within  a short period will undoubtedly  see their efforts rewarded. It is  safe to say that neither of them  will return to discredit theother's  achievements.  OUTLINES OF  CURRENT EVENTS  The  V,   V.  &  E.  will  reach  Princeton Oct. 1st.  Russia    is   reported   to   have  500,000 troops in Siberia.  in Canada, with a credited  height of 14,000 feet. His first  and second attempts in 1907 and  1908 were unsuccessful.  Lord Tweedmouth, a brother  of Lady Aberdeen, died Sept.  16tb, in London.  A banquet to welcome Dr.  Cook was held in New York last  night.  China has authorized the  expenditure   of   $18,000,000   for  warships..  ^   Earl Grey will visit Nelson  next Tuesday as a guest of the  Canadian club  A new Doomsday book is to be  compiled at the cost of .��2,000,-  000. The entire land of England will be re-surveyed to ascertain the value for taxation.  The original Doomsday book was  made as long ago as 10S6. It is  in two volumes and on vellum.  Mds Nature  Tin- great success of Dr. Pieroe's Golden Medical Discovery in curing weak stomachs, wasted bodies, weak  lungs, and obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on  the recognition of the fundamental truth that "Golden  Medical Discovt-ry" supplies Nature with body-build-  injt. tissue-repairing, muscle-making materials, in con-  driised and concentrated form. With this help Nature  supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest  food, huild up the body and thereby throw off lingering  ohstinatc coughs. The "Discovery" re-establishes the  digestive r.inl nutritive organs in sound health, purifies  and enriches the blood, and nourishes the nerves���in  ���Uort establishes sound vigorous health.  If your dealer offers something "lust as good,'*  It is probably better FOR HlM'^it pays lietter.  But vou are thinking ot the cure not the pmiii, so  there's nothing "just as good" for you.    Say so.  Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser, In Plain English; or, Medicine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up-to-date  !UI:tion, r,:;;><->,-'onundl sent for 31 one-cent stamps, to co'v :��� cosf of inuiling  only.    Clath-bour.d, 50 stamps.    Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, J'   Taio, N. Y.  L, W. Shatford, M. P. P. has  recovered from a recent operation  and is reported well again.  AN EXPRESSION  A GOOD PRESCRIPTION  At last a good prescription for  extreme Suffragettism has been  discovered. Last Friday, Premier  Asquith, of Great Britain, addressed a great budget demonstration at Birmingham, and  many women were present, whose  unruly coutluct was marked by  the throwing of toy bombs, tiles  and brickbats.  If men had been the disturbers,  thirty days for disorderly conduct  would soon have stopped this  form of unmannerly behaviour,  but jail has no terrors for the  suffragette, so the fire hose was  used with evident effect. The  females appeared, after one application, like an array of wet  hens.  We highly recommend this prescription. It is guaranteed to  dampen the ardor of any deranged  We need an up-to wo. Dominion  Express office, and need it badly.  To post a letter to anv part of  the Dominion, or U. S. A., or  elsewhere, it is not necessary to  walk over to the C. P. R. station  and deposit our effusion in the  postal car on the passenger train,  for the Mother government provides suitable offices to receive  the missiles on the main street;  although it is true in this regard  that our local P. O. building is  not a credit to the town, but it is  a distinct convenience.  But have we a parcel to send  to Rome distant relative, or friend,  or a sample of ore to elicit admiration from some would-be investor, we have to express it at  the depot, half a mile away.  An up-town office is what we  want, and now, to express it correctly.        American homeseekers are  flocking into the Canadian northwest. A recent party of 25 Iowa  farmers, with $2000 apiece in  actual currency have settled in  Saskatchewan. Several similar  parties are arriving dailv.  These men make good settlers  and have money to purchase  large holdings.  T. H, McDonald, a Rossland  prospector, shot 4 bears last week  in the Kootenay river district  after a thrilliug adventure.  Don't lot an unscrupulous  dealer force on you an imitation of the "D. & L." Menthol  Plaster. Look for the "D. &  L." trade-mark on the tin. It  guarantees the genuine and  the most effective remedy for  Rheumatic aches and pains,  Lumbago, Sciatica, Backache,  etc. 25c. each. Yard rolls  equaling seven of the regular  size $1.00.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  Commander Peary states be  will now go to the South pole.  He is liable to fiiid the British flag  there but report that he saw  no traces of Shakleton or Scott,  Major General Sir George  French who 40 years ago was  inspector of artillery for Canada  and later commanded the North  West Mounted Police, is at present in Canada.  Rev. Geo. B. Kinney, Methodist minister at Keremeos has at  last reached the summit of  Mount Robson, the  highest peak  >tradGMARK  the best tonio  for all sickly people.  Makes netf blood}  Citfes strength;  Restores vitality.  Taken after any illness It*  bastens a return to health.  Davie & LawTeuce Co., Montreal.  (Now Kdiiion   issued March, 1908.)  Size:   O.'.iivn,    Pnires :   122K.  Ch-Mitors : 25.  Scone: Trio   Copper   Industry   of   till*  World.  Covering ; Copper Hist^. v, ��;.��i-.ir,;;y,  Gingraphv.   Cl't'inislry,    >.' i ncr ..'.��� I., v,  Miiiintf, Milling,  I.i .ichiti}'   Siivii im>,  Rcfininir. I'r.mds. Oradivs,   I".j>uriMi'-.  Alloys, Uses, Sims: itiite^.TtTiniiir.!..^ v  Deposits l*y Districts. SI:il"'<.C;'iuii!tii*s  ind ContiiH'tits, Mines in   I '...tad, Slat-  t-Ucsof Production, Coiisiinipti'.n, iin  1 ports, Exporis,   rin.inccs.    Dividends.  etc.  The Copper Handbook is conccdedly  ihe  AT THE CHURCHES  Pkksbyturian��� Services,will lie eon  ducted morning and evening:, H a.m.  and 7 30 p m. Rev. M. D. Me.Kee, Pastor.  Mkthodist���Rev Ralph W. Hibbard  It A., will conduct services as usual at  Mi;!in>i'ii>-t <.'l;urcli morning and evening  Scrvicf* <-v<-ry Sunday, morning; and  Smi'la v S.-hool at 3.  W  Snynopsis ol Canadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  Bearlne feeds the dry and unhealthy  scalp, soften* and gives vim to the  hair.   SOc. a jar.  Prince Henry of Prussia has  retired from active connection  with the German fleet, and will  act as inspector general of the  the Navy, a more or less ornamental position.  Quaker Oats Griddle Cakes  Try them today I��  The family that hasn't eaten Quaker  Oats griddle cakes has a delightful surprise coming to it. Besides the delicious flavor, there is the pleasure of  knowing you can eat all you want, and  the more you eat the better for you.  The best of all foods for anyone  wanting more strength and vigor.  Hundreds of thousands of packages  of Quaker Oats are consumed in Germany annually and almost all of it is  eaten in the form of Quaker Oats  griddle cakes. In the cereal restaurant  of the Quaker Oats Company, located  in one of the large cities, these griddle  cakes are very popular.  Here's the best recipe for making  them:  2 cups Quaker Oats (uncooked); 1H  cup (lour: 1 teaspoonful salt; 1 ten-  spoonful soda���dlssolv�� In two table-  spoonfuls hot water; 1 teaapoonfu*  baking powder (mix In flour); S%  cups sour milk or buttermilk; '�� egrgs  beaten lightly; 1 tablespoonful sugar;  1 or 2 tablespoonfuls melted butter  (according to richness of milk).  l'rocessi Soak Quaker Oats over  night In milk. In the morning mix  and sift flour, soda, sugar and: salt���  add this to Quaker Oats mixture and  quantity of melted butter; add eggs  beaten lightly���beat thoroughly and  cook as griddle cakes���they make  your mouth water Itrr more.  0  FL0VfR  We guarantee every sack  of Royal Standard Flour to  be the purest, sweetest, most  wholesome bread flour on the  market in British Columbia  today. Back of this guarantee stands the mill which  has been producing this flour  for years, and in. proof of  the excellency of the product  are the testimonials of thousands of users.  Besides, with every 49-  pound sack you get a coupon  which entitles you to a  chance to win a handsome  china dinner set.  ��1  MANUFACTURED 11Y  I Mil  UMITBD  VANCOUVER. B C.  fit  H. Whiting, F.R.H.S.  Kettle River Fruit Company,  Rock Creek, undertakes the  planting and pruning of lairge  and small orchards. Expert  advice on all branches of horticultural work, glass structures,  etc.,   etc.    Terms   reasonable.  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  ANY available dominion Tjands within Hie  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may be  luimestradetl by any person who is the sole liea<l  of a family, or any male over 18 years of age,  to the extent of one-quarter section of 150 acres,  more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the loca  land office for the disrict in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may, however, be  made on certain conditions by the father,  mother, sou, daughter, brother or sister, of an  Intending homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform the  conditions connected there with under one of  the following plans:  11 At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2> If the father fur mother, if the father is deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  in the vicinity of the land entered for, the re  qiiiremnnts as to residence may be satisfied by  such person res'idinif with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his permanent  residence  pon farming land owned by him in  the  vicin  ity of his homestead, the requirements as to res  idence may  be satisfied by residence upon the  said land.  Six months' notice in wiiti.igshoiild be given  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ot  tawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal.���Coal mining rights may be leased fora  period of twenty-one years at an annual rctal  of Si. per acre. Nut more than 2,5(>0acres shall  be leased to one individual or company. A roy-  alily at the r te of live ce.:ts per ton shall be  ollected on the merchantable coal mined.  VV. W. CORY,  Deputvofihe Minister'of the Interior  N. 18.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will imt be Paid for.  Pacific Hotel  Grikg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the  Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Is steam heated, electric lig-hted;  the rooms are larg-e and cosy.  The He&t Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  ���Ac *** %��* *����� *���� bftri hf* fcV�� w*  The Miner neods the book for the  facts it g-ives him regard*' g .eolojjy.  Mining-, Copper Deposits and Copper  Mines,  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter'it contains. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descript- i  ions on the other, covering- the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 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 in full library nioroco.  Terms : The most liberal. Semi tfc  money, but order the book sent yo~u,  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 its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A..  '\vri!Ouc.���'.'hurch of the Sacred  H<mrt.��� Divine service 1st, thirdand  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  niM-.-, ai 111 a. in.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bbdard, O. M. I.  pastor.  Church of England (St. Jude's)���  Every Sunday, Morning and evening..  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. m.  Sitifd.iy school, 2.30 pm. Holy Communion, 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 a.m;  other Sundays   at   11 a. m.  Saints'   Day  services as announced  in   Church.  Rev. F  Vernon Venables, Vicar.  St. Joseph's School  NELSON, B. C.  PA.FENTS who wish to secure for  their daughter the benefits of a  solid aud refined education will do well  to consider the advantages the Convent School. Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large and comniod  ious aiiti a larg"e number of Boarders  can be accomodated. The School is  superintended and taught by the Sisters, who have much experience in  training and educating children.  The course of study comprises Christian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,  Arithmetic, English and Canadiau  History, Stenography, Bookkeeping-,.  Typewriting, Drawing, Algebra, Geometry, Needlework, Vocal and Instrumental Music, French   and   Hyjfiene..  For further particulars apply to���  Sister Superior.St. Joseph's Schooi,.  Nelson, B. C.  I  CHARLES McCLUNG, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric  lights.  First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  I  \l  I  I  \i  I  I  I  4.  tH>00<>OO<KK>OOO<X>OOOOO0O0<KM>  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  <�� Dealer   in   all   kinds   of  Rou^h and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows,      Doors,  Shingles,      Bricks, .  etc.,   etc.  lgles,  Cement,  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  iEEy  !/  B, C  6 PHONE    65.  i+cyoo 0000<KAKX><>0<>C*<XK>0<>C-000  WANTED  In Wellington Camp The property-  known as The Golden Crown, with Boys and girls to send for a Free Sam-  plant and equipement now found there-1 pie copy of '".Vestorn Life" and act as  on. j agents in country districts   ti''od com-  For terms and particulars apply to     | mission allowed.    Address the .Citiz*n  G. R. Coi^wei.1,, j Printing    and    Publishing    Co.,   2122  Brandon, Manitoba,      Granville street, Vancouver, B. C,  ft  4��  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting-, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous \ < v < i  service for operating.  Get Our Rates, We Can Save You Money  *+4*4��***"fr++*3*+++4��+4"f��f *$�������������� *���?������&  COME TO THE  Times  Office  FOR  YOUR  Job Printing THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  * Satan ��  Sanderson  By HALLIE  ERM1NIE RIVES.  Author of  Hearts Courageous,  Etc.  Copyright   1908.     The  Bobbs-Memll   Company.  trader ber breath, ��� clinching ber cola  hand. "I must hate you! You stole  my love and put It under your feet!  ' Tou have disgraced my present and  ruined my future! What If you have  forgotten the past���your crime? Does  that make you the less guilty or me  the less wretched?"  But withal a silent voice within her  gave the lie to her vehemence. Some  element of her character that bad been  rigid and Intact 'was crumbling down.  An old sweet something that a dreadful mill had ground and crushed and,  annihilated was rising whole and undented, superior to any petty distinction, regardless of all that lifted combative in her inheritance, not to be  gainsaid or denied.  She leaned closer, listening to the incoherent words and broken phrases  borne on the turbid channels of fever.  But she could not link them together  Into meaning. Only one name he spoke  clearly over and over again���the name  Hugh Stires���repeated with the dreary  monotony of a child conning a lesson.  She noted the mark across his brow.  Before her marriage, in her blindness,  she had used to wonder what it was  like. It was not in the least disfiguring. It gave a touch of the extraordinary. It was so small she did not  wonder that in that ecstatic moment of  her bride's kiss she bad not seen it.  Slowly, half fearfully, she stretched  out her hand and laid it on his. As if  at the  touch  the  mutterings ceased.  ���Will.  She bent and touched her lips to Ms forehead.-  Ihe eyes opened, and a confused, troubled look crept to them. Then they  closed again, and th<? look faded out  into a peace that remained.  A thrill ran through her, the sense  of moral power of the weak over the  strong, of the feminine over the masculine.  A rising flush stained her cheeks.  With a sudden impulse and with a  guilty backward glance she bent and  touched her lips to his forehead.  She drew back quickly, her face  flooded with color, caught her breath,  then, drawing her hood over her head,  went swiftly to the door and was lost  in the darkness.  When toward midnight the fever  ebbed, Sanderson had fallen into a  deep sleep of exhaustion, from which  he opened his eyes next morning upon  the figure of Prendergast sitting, pipe  in mouth, in the sunny doorway.  He lifted himself on his ejjjow. That  crafty face had been inexplicably woven with the delirious fantasies of his  fever. Where and when had he kn��wn  It? Then in a great tide welled over  him the memory of his last conscious  hours���the scene in the saloon, the  fight, the music, the sudden appalling  discovery of his name and repute. He  remembered the sickening wave of self  disgust, the fierce agony of resentment  that had beat in his every vein as he  walked up the darkening street He  remembered the thrown quartz. No  doubt another missile had struck home  or he had been set upon, kicked and  pommeled into insensibility. This old  man���a miner probably, for there were  picks and shovels In the corner���had  succored him. He had been ill, there  was lassitude in every limb, and shadowy recollections tantalized him. He  retained a dim consciousness of a woman's face���the face he had seen on  the balcony���leaning near him, bringing into a. painful disorder a sense of  grateful coolness, of fragrance and of  rest.  As he stared again at the seated figure, the grim fact reared like a grisly  specter, deriding, thrusting its haggard  presence    upon  Ohim. In this  little community, which apparently he had for-"  s a k e n and to  which he had by  chance returned,  he stood a rogue  and a scoundrel,  a thing to point  the finger at .and  to avoid. The  'S-��� s^**1^ ^ "* question that had  ^V ��^/k burned his brain  \     rL\\ to flre flamed UD  fyi \>.   , again.   The town  ^4*rJ   *�� despised     him.  What had been  hiscareer? How  had he become  a pariah? And  by what miracle had he been so altered  as to look upon himself with loathing?  He lifted himself upright, dropping  his feet to the floor.   At the movement  the man on the doorstep rose quickly  : and came forward.  "You're better, Hugh," he said. "Take  :It easy though. Don't get up Just yet���  Tm going to cook you some breakfast."  He turned to the hearth, kicked the  smoldering log ends together and set  a saucepan on them. "You'll be stronger when you've got somettring between your rib*," he added.  "How long have I been lying nerer*-  asked Harry.  "Only since iast,nlght. You've had a  fever."  "Where is my dog?"  "Dog?" said the other. "I never  knew you had one."  Harry's lips set bitterly. It had fared  more hardly, then, than he. It had  been a ready object for the crowd to  wreak their hatred upon, because it  belonged to him���because it was Hugh  Stires' dog!  "Is this your cabin, my friend?"  The figure bending over the hearth  straightened Itself with a jerk, and  the blinking yellow eyes looked hard  at him. Prendergast Came close to the  bunk.  "That's the game you played In the  town," he said, with a surly sneer.  "It's all right for those that take it  in, but you needn't try to .bamboozle  me. pretending you don't know your  own claim and cabin! I'm no such  fool!"  A dull flush came to Harry's brow.  Here was a page from that iniquitous  past that faced him. His own cabin!  And hts own claim!   Well, why not?  "You are mistaken," he said calmly.  ���'I am not pretending. I cannof remember you."  Prendergast laughed in an ugly, derisive way. "I suppose you've forgotten the half year we've lived here  together and the gold dust we've gathered In now and again���slipped it all,  have you?"  Harry stood up. The motion brought  a temporary dizziness, but it passed.  He walked to the door and gazed out  on the pleasant green of the hillside.  On a tree near by was nailed a rough,  weather beaten board on which was  scrawled, "The Little Paymaster  Claim." He saw the grass grown  gravel trenches, evidence of abandoned work. He had been a miner. That  in itself was honest toil.  "The claim is good, then," he said  over his shoulder. "We found the  pay?"  Prendergast contemplated him a moment in grim silence, with a scowL  "You're either really fuddled, Hugh,"  he said then, "or else you're a star  play actor and up to something deep.  Well, have it your own way���it's all  the same to me. But you can't pull  the wool over my eyes long!"  There were mockery and threat in  his tone; but, more than both, the evil  intimacy in his words gave Harry a  qualm of disgust. This man had been  his associate. That one hour in the  town had shown him what his own  life there had been.  What should he do? Forsake forever the neighborhood where he had  ���made his blistering mark? Fling all  aside and start again somewhere and  leave behind this disgraceful present,  with that face that had looked Into  his from above the dusty street?  If fate Intended that, why had It  turned him back? If such was the  bed he had made, he would lie In it  He would drink the gall and vinegar  without whimpering. Whatever lay  behind he would live It down. This  man at least had befriended him.  He turned into the room. "Perhaps I  shall remember after awhile." He took  the saucepan from Prendergast's hand.  "I'll cook the breakfast" he said.  Prendergast filled his pipe and watched him. "I guess there are bats in your  belfry, sure enough, Hugh," he said at  length. "You never offered to do your  stint before."  <^-ts��a>t        i-  w  Chapter 16  "frm going to cook  you some breakfast."  ROM the moment her  kiss fell upon the forehead of the delirious  man in the cabin Jessica began to be a prey  to new emotions; the  significance of which she did not comprehend. That kiss, she told herself  that night bad been given to her dead  ideal .that had lain there In its purifying grave clothes of forgetfulness. Yet  it burned on her lips, as that other kiss  in a darkened room had burned afterward, but with a sense of pleasure, not  of hurt It took her back into crimson  meadows with her lost girlhood and Its  opaled outlook���and Hugh.  But largest of all In her mind next  day was anxiety. She must know how  he fared. In the open daylight she  could nof approach the cabin, but she  reflected that the doctor had been  there and no doubt had carried some  report of him to the town. So as the  morning grew she rode down the  mountain ostensibly to get the cherry  cordial she had left behind her the day  before, really to satisfy her hunger for  news.  As it happened Mrs. Halloran's first  greeting set her anxiety at rest Prendergast had bought some tobacco at  the general store an hour before while  she had been making her daily order,  and the storekeeper had questioned  him. To an interested audience he  had told of the finding of Hugh on  the mountain road in a sort of crazy  fever and enlarged upon the part the  girl on horseback had played Hugh  was all right now, he said, except that  he didn't remember him or the cabin  or Smoky Mountain.  What Prendergast had said Mrs.  Halloran told Jessica in a breath. Before she finished she found that Jessica had not heard of the Incident In  the saloon which had precipitated the  fight with Devlin, and with sympathetic rhetoric Mrs. Halloran told th*3  too.  "Why does Smoky Mountain hafts!  him co? What baa he don*?" sakeS  Jessica.  Mrs. Halloran shook her head. '1  never knew anything myself," she  Baid Judiciously. "I reckon the town  alius counted him just a general low  down. The rest is only suspicion an*  give the dog a bad name."  There had been comfort for Jessica  In this Interview. Mrs. Halloran's  story had materially increased the  poignant force of her pity. What had  seemed to her a vulgar brawl had  been in reality a courageous and unselfish championship of a defenseless  outcast. Thinking of this, the self  blame and contrition which she had  felt when she listened to the violin  assailed her anew, till she seemed a  very part of the guilt an equal sinner  by omission.  Yet she node homeward that day  with almost a light heart  ���        ***���������  As Harry stood in the cabin doorway looking after Prendergast toward  the town, glistening far below in the  morning sunlight, lie* thought bitterly  of his reception there  "They all know im*." he thought  "Every one know me���on the street, in  the hotel. They know me for what I  have been to them Yet to me it is all  a blank. What shameful deeds have I  done?" He shrank from memory now  "What was I doing so far away, where  was I going, on the ni^ht when I was  picked up beside the railroad track? 1  may be a drunkard." he said to him  self. "No. iu the past month I have  drunk hard, but not for the taste of the  liquor. I may be a gam!>!er. 1 may be  a cheat, a thief- Yet how is it possible  for bad deeds to be blotted out and  leave no trace? Actions breed habit if  they do not spring from it. and habit  automatically repealed becomes char  acter. I feel no inherent propensity to  rob or defraud. Shall I? Will these  things come back to me if my memory  does?"  In the battle that he fought now he  turned, even in his weakness, to manual labor, striving to dull his thought  with mechanical movement. He cleaned and put to fights both rooms and  sorted their litter of odds and ends  But at times the inclination to escape  became well nijrh insupportable. When  the conflict was fiercest, he would  think of a girl's face once seen, and-  the thought would restrain him. Who  was she? Why bad her look pierced  through him? In that hateful career  that seemed so curiously alien could  she have had a part?  He did not know that she of whom  he wondered in the bitterest of those  hours had been very near him; that on  her way up the mountain she had  stolen down to the Knob to look  through the parted bushes to the cabin  With the blue spiral rising from its  chimney  Though the homely task to which he  turned failed to allay his struggle by  ���'77ic rest is only xusplcitm.''  nightfall. Harry had put the warring  elements under When Prendergast returned at supper time, the candle was  lighted in its wall box. the dinted tea  kettle was singing over a crackling  fire and Harry was perspiring over the  Bcouring of the last utensil.  Prendergast looked the 'orderly interior over on the threshold with a  contemptuous ' amusement. "Almost  thought I was in church," he said. He  took off his coat'and lazily watched  the other cook ttav frugal eveuing meal  "Excuse my not volunteering," he ob  served. "You do if so nicely I'm almost afraid you'll nave another attack  of that forgettery of yours and go back  to the old line."  Presently he looked at the bunk,  clean and springy with fresh out spruce  shoots. He went Into it. knelt down  and thrust an arm Into the empty  space beneath It.  He got up hastily.  "What have you done with that?" he  demanded, with an angry snarl.  "With what?" Harry turned his head  as he set two tin plates on the bare  table.  "With what was under here."  "There was nothing there but an old  horse skin," said Harry. "It is hanging  on the side of the cabin."  With an oath Prendergast flung open  the door and went outside. He re-entered quickly with the white hide in  his arms, wrapped it in a blanket and  thrust it back under the bunk.  "Has any one been here today since  you put it out there?" he asked quickly.  "No." said Harry, surprised.  "Why?"  Prendergast chuckled. The chuckle  grew to a guffaw, and he sat down,  slapping his thigh Presently he went  to the wall, took the chamois skin bag  from its hiding place and poured some  of Its yellow contents into his palm.  "That's why Do you remember that  eh?"  Harry looked at it. "Gold dust" he  said. "1 seem to recall that 1 am  going to begin work In the trench tomorrow. There should be more where  that came from."  Prendergast poured the gold back  into the bag with a cunning look. The  other had asked for no share of it  At that motneut he decided to say  nothing of the evening before, of the  girl or the horseback journey, lest  Hugh, cudgeling his brains, might remember he had been offered a half.  "There's plenty more where that  came from, all right" he said, "and  I'll teach you again how to get It one  of these days."  Prendergast said little during the  meal. When the table was cleared he  lit bis pipe and took from a shelf a  board covered with penciled figures  and scrutinized it.  "Hope you remember how to play  old sledge?" he said.  Harry did not move. As they ate  be had been wondering how long he  could abide that sinister presence.  As  (Continued next week.)  [MINES AND MINING:  ���     .       *  * ��  �� ��  60��0��#*����aeaea0a��v��*o��ae����  Cobalt's    ore    shipments   last  we��k totalled 438 tons.  Active work is going on at the  collieries at Princeton.  The Mollie Hughes  fit   Silver-  ton is shipping- to ihe Granby.  The Hedley Mining- Co. is the  name of the new operators of the  Nickel Plate mine.  Russians have located a rich  placer field in Monp'ii, altnut  60 miles from Kiskta.  W. Fleet Robertson, provincial  miner.! losjisl is vi>in ���< the  mines in the Sheep creek district.  The Stewart Island Development company is doing a lot of  work on Portland Canal and j,'c*l-  tii'jj gi't'd results.  tf  Lad} Sibyl Grev, daughter of  Governor General 'Trey, when at  Dawson, herself heated a plncer  cl&itn which she will work.  The blacksmith shop at the  Bonanza mine, near Fish lake,  was burned down last week and  will impede the wrrk for a few  days.    The Mollie Gibson group of  claims at Paulson, B. C, m the  Burnt Basin district, has been  bonded to a St. Paul and Spokane  syndicate.  Mining is brisk at Portland  Canal. The Portland Canal Mining company has blocked out 50,-  000 tons of ore worth lTom S15  to $20-a ton.  A payment of $10,000 was  made this week on the Golden  Fawn claim, at Salmo by a  Vancouver syndicate to the fortunate owners.  Jack McBain, an old timer visiting Greenwood, and now a resident of Superior Junction, Out.,  has located a fine native copper  showing on the line of Ontario's  new railroad.  F. H. Keffer has purchased the  West Beaver mine in the Silver  mountain district, near Port  Arthur, Ont, and will proceed  with the active development of  the property. The shaft is down  50 feet and good ore has been  encountered.  The First Chance mineral  claim, being operated by Leon  Lontier, of Greenwood, situated near the Porter ranch below  Anaconda, is about 2}4 miles  from Greenwood. The ore is  rich in mineral, copper predominating. A 40-foot shaft has  been sunk and a drift 5x7 feet run  at that depth. Jim Hickey and  Jim McGillvrav have been working there all summer.  ANCIENT BANK NOTES  The oldest bank notes are the  ���'flying or convenient money,"  first issued in China, 2,697 B. C.  They were in all essentials similar to our greenbacks, bearing the  name of the bank, date of issue,  note number, signature of the  insuing official, value in words  and figures, and a pictorial rep-  re^ntation, as well as notice of  penalties lor counterfeiting.  Above all w?s a laconic exhortation: ''Produce all you can;  spend with economy," The note  was printed in blue ink on papet  made from the fibre of the mulberry tree. One issued in W){)  B. C, is still carefully preserved  in the Asiatic museum at St.  Petersburg.  Lord Northcliffe, proprietor  of Ihe London Times, Daily Mail,  and many other British newspapers announces that he will  secure the paper for all his publications in Newfoundland.  Steel Range  <z  z>  &��  Great Britain owns 45 per cent  of the worlds shipping, with the  United States second. A splendid testimony of Anglo-Saxon  commercial strength.  Anemic women and children who  frequently feel chilly, ate pale and  exhausted, will derive great benefit  from the use of Ferrovlin the invigorating tonic, which consists of Iron in a  form they can assimilate, fresh lean  beef and pure Sherry'Wine. Nothing  could be better than tnis combination  of strength giving-agentsin such cases  $1 00 per bottle.  FALL SKIN DISEASES  An Article for Mothers  The Russian novelist Tour-  gesief, who died in 1883, was the  inventor of the name Nihilist.  Effective,   economical,    pleasant.  What more catreyou ask. Davis' Menthol Salve fulfils these specifiations  and is the best remedy for bite�� and  ttiugs, skin diseases, piles etc. 25c.  per tin.  Next week the Granby company intends to put a number of  more drills to work in the mine  in preparation for the increased  shipments of ore which will start  with the cr-mpletion of' the  enlargement of the furnaces at  the smelter. There will be  employment for 30 more experienced miners on the hill. It is  expected that shipments will  commence next month from the  new Monarch ore area.  When the children "breaks out" with  eruption and skin diseases, so common  iu the fall, don't run to useless and  nauseating medicines. Zam-Buk is  what is needed. It is a skin food as  well as a healing balm.  Mrs. Chas. Levere, of Prescott,  North Channel,Ont., tells how Zam-Buk  cured her baby. She says:- "My  baby's head and face was one complete mass of sores. The itching and  iritation were fearful, and the little  ones plight was so fearful, that at one  time we feared her ears would be eaten  off.  "We had to keep her hands tied for  days to prevent her rubbing and  scratching the sorer.. Doctor after  doctor treated her in vain, until we  had had five doctors. They all agreed  it was a frightful case of eczema, but  none of them did any permanent good.  "As a last resource we were advised  to try Zam-Buk. The first box did so  much good that we felt sun; we were  at last working in the right direction.  We preserved with the treatment until  we used thirteen boxes, and at the end  of that time I am glad to say Zam-Buk  effected a cure."  Mrs. Holmes, of 30, Guise Street,  Hamilton, is quite as eloquent in her  praises She says:���"Zam-Buk cured  my boy of boils and eruptions when he  was sp bad that he had been unable to  mix with other children. Prior to the  boils breaking out he had had a bad  eruption, but Zam-Buk cleared this  away too, and made his skin clear and  smooth. It is a wonderful preparation  and mothers throughout the land  should always keep it handy."  For eczema, eruptions, rashes lei ter,  itch, ringworm, and similar sk:u diseases, Zam Buk is without equ il. It  also cures cutB, burns, scald.*, piles,  abscesses, chronic sores, blood-poisoning, etc. All druggists and stoies at  SO cents a box, or post free from '/. nn-  Butc Co., Toronto for price.  WATER NOTICE  The month of February, 1866,  was, in one respect, the most remarkable in the world's history.  It had no full moon. January  had two, as bad March, but February none. Such a thing had  not occurred since the world's creation and will not occur again for  two and a half million years. We  won't see it, that's sure.  Ice equally suitable for refrigerators  or ice cream.   Phone B51.  NOTICE Is hereby (fiveil Hint an applic-i-  tion will lw made tinder part V. of ilie  "Water Act, 1WI." in obtain a license in the  Similkameeu Division of Vale District.  (a.) The name.address and occupation of ilie  applicant. Thomas Williamson, Wentbridne  Bale District, B. C rancher.  (b.) The name of the lake, stream or Mitirci:  (if unnamed the description is). A small creek  known as Williamson creek, which rises ean  of Lot 1464, in said district, and runs westcrly  lUroupb pari of said Lot 14&4, and empties into  the Kettle river.  (c.) The point of diversion is about 100 feet  easterly from where said creek crosses the east  boundary of said Lot 1464.  (d.i The quantity of water applied for in  cubic feet per second).   Four.  'e.j The diameter of the proposed works. A  dam with pipes, flumes and ditches to distribute the water.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to  be used (describe same). That portion of said  Lot 1464, in said Division, lyinpr easterly from  the Kettle river.  (({.) The purposes for which the water is to  be used are agricultural purposes (i-ri(ratinn  and domestic purposes^  (h.) If for irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage. The  portion of said Lot 14/4 lying east of said Kettle river, ar.d containing about SO acre*.  (i.) Area of Crown land Intended to be occupied by the proposed w<*-ks.   None.  (j.) This notice was posted on the 9th day of  August, 1909, and application will be made to  the Commissioner on the 20th day of August,  1909.  (k.) Give the names and addres-rs of anv  riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose  lands are likely to be affected by the proved  works, either above or below the nutlet. Columbia and Western Railway company, over  whose lauds pipes or ditches will run tor abont  100 feet betore reaching east boundary of said  Lot 1464 and on whose lauds a dam may be  built. THOS. WILLIAMSON,  40_4t -Westbridge. Yale District, R. C.  The Kootenay  broiler and  toasting* door is  very spacious.  Large enough  for a feed door.  Free Booklet  on request,    ute  Turn  button to  open clean-  out door. Use  scraper and  pan,andflues  can be  cleaned  out in  amin-  For sale by the Hunter=Kendrick Co., Ltd.  Application lor Transfer of License  Take notice that I intend to apply to the  Hoard of License Commissioners of the city of  Greenwood at their upxt sitting for a transfer  of my interest in the liquor license now held by  meforthe Windsor Hotel,situate on lots31 and  32, in block 7, plan 21, city of Greenwood, U. C.  to Charles McCIung.  Dated this Stli August, 1W9  JAMES H.GOODEVE  Phone B51 if you need ice.  Application for Transfer of License  Take Notice   that    I intend   to apply at    tl..*  next sitting of the Board of   Licens* l miimU--  ioiers for a iran.-fer of   In- license now held |>v  me, to sell liquors iu the Clarendon Hotel   Cop  per Street hi J, H. t'n>ode\t>.  Dated this Mil. day of August l'lu-j.  DAVID .MANCHESTER.  Does the milk sou-?    Phone 13 SI f.>r  ice.  TIM�� BdDimiffldlaiiry's  MdDirn����ir Fap��iTo  Cbe...  Boundary  Creek times  is    the  Pioneer Weekly  of the  Boundary Creek-  Mining District.  f The Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  ^[ The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its i n t e re^t s every  month.  f The Times, in Jol>  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving can deliver the  goods.  SEE IP IT CAN'T. THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  A  grape cream of  tartar powder. Its fame  Is world-wide. No alum,  hosphatic acid.  .41?)  i here is never a ques=  tion as to the absolute  purity and healthful-  ness of the food it raises.  TO WN TOPICS  James   Kerr   was  a visitor  town this week.  Two bears were shot at Dead-  wood last week.  R. Armstrong is expected from  Chicago next week.  W. T Hunter left for Vancouver on Saturday.  The Oanbrook fair last week  was a great success.  .   Mrs. William Letts, of  Sidley,  is very seriously ill.  U. A. McBride. the father of  Bridesville, is in town.  Mayor Ketchum returned to  lieaverdell on Thursday.  P. W. George, of Phoenix, was  a visitor to town on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Andy Sater have  returned from the Seattle Fair.  Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Sakris  are visiting old friends in  Trail.  Percy Hallett is now with the  Kflly Douglas Co at Vancouver.  Mrs. I. FI Hallett and two  sons are camping up the West-  fork.  W. Wariman has a contract for  the Inundation of the Hyde brick  nlofk.  Rev. T  church,  signed.  Daii McLaren, of Deadwood,  has a brother visiting hint from  Oregon.  Rev. F. V. Venables conducted  services in Etiolt on Sunday afternoon last.  spector Liverpool & London &  Globe insurance Co., was a visitor to town this week,  Frank Buckless and Misses  May and Bessie Buckless returned from a short visit to Seattle  and the Fair on Monday.  A sad accident occurred at  Phoenix, on last Thursday night.  A small tree fell across the Great  Northern track and was the cause  of ft most fatal wreck. Fireman  Roderick Olson and Engineer  John Lobner were killed. '  It is affirmed that the first news-  inches  v ill- by IS inches d.-cp, 2 mii.i1!,  1 l.irijt.' driH-i'i. 2 iIoi'Tb :il ln��t-  t in, 14x2-1 tnrvi-1 tjliitv! uiimjr,  K -l ������ 1   r 1 ricoS24 5i.i. s.ilu :.Tice.SlLJ 4.S  Xe <>-\k Si.Il- lioaril, 42 inches wide  l> ,- IS in.-! l's il.-iip, 2 .-uiiill. swell  . r.'tit ilrav. ers, 2iloirs.it bull fun,  l'.\2'-> ht-vrl j) ati" mirror. This  :- ;t lini-an i'-l..-. Kotrnlar price  '    ��"*���������-��� ' 52  *.SL.-L'i tmctit 'if boili New and Second Hand  :;-.-ai'ds .-.t similar low prices.  It is reported .that Judee and ;  Mrs.   J. R. Brown will move to paper advertisement  appeared in  Grand   Forks    and   occupy   the 1642,  during   the   civil   war   in  house adjoining that of the late Great Britain.  Judge Leamy. . ���  ������ .' ������������->   ������ 'j.   i     i 'mil'. . ���  ���  The Editor and Frederick Kef-'    Invest 25 cents in a box of  fer of the B. C. Copper company Davis* Menthol Salve ("The  D. & L-") and be prepared for  a hundred ailments, which may  not be dangerous but are very  annoying and painful, like neu-  G.   McLeod,  of Knox  Grand   Forks,   has re-  Barcl ly & Co. are having a  a milinery opening today and  tomorrow.  bruises, insect stings, cuts, piles,  etc. It is a household remedy  always useful for some trouble,  and should be kept in the  family medicine closet.  a  C'-i     y  ft  S3  Pil  On-  The Stove and Furniture Man  >, 16 Greenwood, B.  C.  3K~-;?;.rSES3S ^^?S3^55SGaS2SS5BaBfflaEHS^8BaaH^^aE  ���'A  RBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  Sreenwoo  iquor go.  i  'k  i  ?!  ti  i  i  I  t  $  s  ft  \  I  ,-li--OR! ERS GREENWOOD  MINHN/iL ACT-  MINERAL ACT  [itic.r.e of iiiir-roveir.ents  N�� 'TH. 1.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  1>.   Ki-��r. l-'rc ! '~p A I  ,'!i.'.. iiueiKl. six- !    ->       I  ii .1.  . IL. 1  I-'.   11  urn. ���iiiuiiiL-i " I''liir:iiit''-"     Mini-r.'il   Claim,    situate-   in   the  ion d!   Y. le i ti rv(iiwuihI   Mining   I'ivision   of  Yale  Dis-  : 1-111 i   Cmiip. ' trict.    \V1ht,.'Inrali'd:    On Wallao1 :i oum-  liu joiniuir tHn Paymaster M. C.  KIC NOTICK iliat I, N. II. I.aiiiunt  I'rei- AiiiiL-r's CLTtilicatf Nn. U2(ri22, in-  tcitii. siNty iia>s from d.iU* luM'cof, to apply  ti. ill.: MiniiiH-' Kocunti't- lor a Certifie.ue of Ini-  pioviMiuttii-. for Uiu 1'iirpo^e of obtaining a  Crnwn (irani of tin* above claim.  And fintln r inlu1. notice thai action uiulersection ."-7, rnnsi lit- commenced before the issuance  of Mich IVriiliuaU* of Improvements,  li.-ueil this 12th (lav of .lulv. A. I). 1%0.  N\ II. LAMOXT.  iiT-T-1 v '<> tile Miii-  :   ! T.pi.'Venieiil -. >  ( i-'ivti drains   ,>i  i  . 1...- .-iclio'i, iiiuler  KKKI:.  LOST  FOR SALE  A i;i;i.-V Is" rt.--.I-; s.im t,..:if. be!',vt.'o��i !  .-.>ii'i;i'.v Kn!!.- ;ii,d MiiKvi-y. fin Fri-j  v. S",i!i'-iikr .-i-,] i-'nulor will p!c;t.scj  ..v- '-!'��� s.tmi- fit t!ic T:tuc-. -dTice. yinl !  : ,ii.- !'!i ... ui;; I.ivt-ry .stali'i-. No -57, |  !,:j,:i:!..:, ;,ik1 n.-ixtvi.; ri-war.-h  S-ii:.i--.   ' '':������ v<--1 . ���.���ii-'iiv;   i!.-i.   v.-iii slip-:  A tine horse .iittl buggy. Apply to  Ilrtirv Bruwi'.ing. enre H C. Copper  Co., or the Times office. 1  WANTED Positii n as housekeeper  or gciverness in British Columbia by a  lady in litijjlai.d. Address letters to  ���' N.*' Times ofliee. Greenwood, B. C  The infant child of Mr. and  Mrs. Siddall died at the Hospital  on Tuesday.  Jack McBain and Dan Stuart  have gone to the West B\>rk for  a short trip.  R. E. Raven. M. E., came in  from a lour of the West Fork on  Wednesday.  Chas. W. Wilson is advertising  manager of the Times Journal,  Fort William.  Mrs. J. R. Brown wants a girl  for general housework. Applv  Kimberly Ave.  S. M. Johnson is surveying  land on Cranberry creek, assisted  by J. A. Tuzo.  Jim Drum of the Alaska mine,  West Fork, is a visitor to Greenwood this week.  Is your subscription due? You  can easily tell by looking at the  label of your paper.  F. W. McLaine attended the  Forestry Commission at Grand  Forks last Saturday.  Dr. and Mrs, Simmons returned on Wednesday from the coast  and the Seattle Fair.  Miss Ward, who has been  seriously ill at the hospital, is  rapidly getting better.  Charlie Mitchell, formerly of  Greenwood, has a large semi-  read v store at Fort William, Ont.  Arnold Hallett has patented a  new fire nozzle, and recently gave  a fine exhibition with it at Calgary.  Mr.       Browning      has      sold  'Prince"  and  the buggy to the  superintendent    of    the  Mother  Lode mine.  Fred Holmes has not yet returned from Vancouver. He is  not expected back until his honey  moon is over.  A handsome carpet for the  sanctuary and chancel of St.  Jude's church has been presented  by the Guild.  Mr. and Mrs, C. W. H. Sansom  are residing now in Walla Walla.  Mr. Sansom was formerly Greetr-  wood city engineer.  Harry Evans is once more  about town looking none the  worse for his experience at the  Hospital last week.  J. S. Rankin, of Vancouver, in-  celebrated their 71 tb. birthdays  ou Tuesday, by a lunch at the  Imperial hotel at which a few  friends assisted.  There is to be a raffle at the ralgia, earache, sprains, burns,  Mother Lode next week of a  Gramophone and 50 records. The  tickets are 50c each, 200 chances,  be sure and get one at the  Mother Lode store.  Fine samples of ores are on  exhibit at the Pioneer hotel.  Thev were brought down from  the Rambler, Duncan and Buster  mines on Wallace mountain by  W. S. Smith this week.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Methot returned on Wednesday from Ottawa. Mrs. Methot has not been  well for some time and will remain in the hospital here, while  Mr. Methot returns to Mvncaster,  whefe he is custom's officer.  B. W. Lincoln, of New York,  chairman of the protective committee of the shareholders cf the  Dominion Copper Co., waa a  visitor to town last Saturday.  Mr. Lincoln is busy probing the  financial workings of the old  company.  Grand Forks have organized  a  curling club  with   26 members.  N. L. Mclnnis  is  president;  W.  E.     Bower,    secretary-treasurer;  Executive committee. Geo.   Hull.  J. A McCallum, and A. B. Hood.  Time   Greenwood   was    getting  busy.  WILL MAKE HAIR GROW  BEARINE  Prepared from the grease  of the Canadian Bear.  Delicately  perfumed.  The Standard Pomade  for 40 Years.  All Dealers 50c per Jar.  Davis & lawrence Co., Montreal. ���  "I COULDN'T KEEP HOUSE WITHOUT  A SACK OF  Purity Flour  AND  Universal Bread Maker"  Is what housekeepers  everywhere say.  You can get them at the store of  Russell-Law Caulfield Co.,Ltd.  ALSO EVERYTHING IN  Groceries and Fruits  J  GENERAL NOTES  OF TO  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  STIGE  Leaves   Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; -and  at? pm    with Keretneos train.  J. McDonell  h.  J!  NOTICE OF SALE BY SHERIFF  1-.CROCKERY.-  n ��� ���  We can savre you money on anything  in Dishes, Glassware and Crockery of all  descriptions as we are determined to 'close  out this entire  line at about half price.  COME IN AND LOOK OYER THE STOCK  The Hunter Kendrick Co. Ltd.  r  President Taft  will  visit  the  A. Y. P. E. next Monday.  Lord Rosebery has resigned bis  membership in the Scottish Liberal club.  John Houston, ex-mayor of  Nelson,' will start a new paper at  Fort George.  The Seattle Fair has paid  every cent of its floating indebtedness, and is now on velvet.  Mrs. 6. H. Harriman becomes  the richest woman iu the world  by the simple terms of her husbands1 will.  President Taft hafl contributed  to the gaity of nations. Commander Peary telegraphed:  "Have honor place North Pole  at jour service," Mr, Taft replied: "Thanks for your interesting-and generous offer. I do  not know exactly what I could do  with it,  UNDER And by virtue of a writ of Fieri  Facias issued out of the Supreme Court'of  B. C, and a Warrant of Execution issued out  of the County Court of Yale, bolden at Greenwood, botli dated the 11th September, 1909, at  the suits of George E. Greev and R. G. Sidley,  respectively, requiring the levy by the sale of  the froods and chattels of the dofendant, The  Lemon Gold Minirtf company, of British Columbia, the sums of $7,140.85, with interest and  c 'St-, and $H'S.89 and costs, respectively, there  win be sold by public auction, at the Court  Bouse at Greenwood, on Monday, the 4th day  of October, 1909, a' S o'clock p. ni.. a five-stamp  mill, saw mill, hoist, boilers, engines, crusher,  steam fittings, tools, etc., more particularly  described in an iiiTentory, a copy of which can  be had on application to the undersigned.  The said goods and chattels are situated near  Camp McKinney, B. C, about seven miles from  Bridesville, on the V., V. & E. Railway, where  they can be inspected. -Xhe above are all in  good condition, having been only worked about  three weeks. f: S. BIRNIE,  Deputy Sheriff.  Greenwood, B C, 23rd September, 1909.  Palace Livery Stables  %p  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  An imoOSSifele thine to find, a plaster equalled to "The D. &L." Menthol,  and it is been imitated. Get the genuine. For side aches, backaches,  stitches, nothing: equalls it. Made by  Davis' & Lawrence Co.  Don't miss seeing- the Millinery  Opening- at Barclay & Co.'s, Friday  and Saturday, 24th and 25th.  For Sewing Machine Needles and  Oil see A. 1_. White, the Stove and  Furniture man.  The millinery parlors of Barclay &  Co. are crowded with the latest in Millinery creations. Call and see them  Friday and Saturday.  Next winter you can get ice for yourself, but now you must phone BS1 for it.  WANTED-Girl for general housework. Apply at Mrs J. R. Brown, Kim-  berley avenue. Greenwood, B. C.  NOTICE  To whom it may concern:  Notice is hereby giren that the  Greenwood Fire Department will not  respond to any fire calls from Anaconda, B. C��� on and after September  27th, 1909, unless satisfactory arrangements are made for their services.  Gksknwood Firb DbpakTmbnt.  Per A. F. Thomas,  Sept. 20,-1909. Sscretary  IN THE MATTER of the estate of Ola Johnson, late of Midway, iu the County of Yale,  deceased.  NOTICE Is hereby given oursnant to the  Revised Statutes of British Columbia.  Chapter 187, that all creditors and others having claims against the estate of tlie said Ola  Johnson, who died on or about 'he 10th day of  December, 1906, are required on or before the  22nd day of October, 1909, to send by post, prepaid, or delivr to the i.udersig-ued.^Solicitor  for Andrew Sater. the executor of the last will  and testament of the said deceased, their Chris-  tain names and surnames, .iddresses and descriptions, the full description of their claims  and the nature of th�� securities, if "any, held by  them.  And further, take notice, that after such last  mentioned date, the executor will proceed to  disttibute the assets of the deceased attongthe  parties entitled thereto, having regard to the  claims only of which he shall then have uoiice,  and that the said executor will not be liable  for the said assets, or any part thereof, to any  person or persons of whose claims notice shall  not have been received at the lime of ��uch distribution.  Dated at Greenwood, fl. C, this 20th day of  September, 1909.  J. P. McLEOD.  3-4t Solicitor for the Executor.  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  PROPRIETOR  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  IIEAD   OFFICE. TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V of the  "Water Act, 19iW," to obtain a license in the  Similkameen Water District, Division of Yale  District  (a.) The name, address and occupation of  the applicant: Isaac H. llallelt, Greenwood,  Ii. C, Solicitor.  jb.) The name of the lake,'stream or source  is McCarren creek, a creek  arising  in  Central  amp, and emptying into Boundary creek.  (c.) The point of diversion: On Lot 3083,  and about the centre of said I��oU  (d.) The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic feet per second):    Two.  (e.) The character of the proposed works:  A dam with flume oi pipes leading therefrom.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to be  used is the Garnet Mineral Claim, Lot '2794, in  Similk.-tiuef-.ii Division of Yali!.  (g.) The purpjses for which the water is to  be used: Irrigation purposes, and purposes  incideiitRl Uu-rpio.  ;. (h.) If for irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage: Lot  2724, in Similkameen Division of Yale District,  containing 51 acres.  ii.) Area of Crown laud intended to bo occupied by the proposed works:    N"t any.  (j ) This notice was posted jn the 20th day  of August, 1909, and application will be made to  tlteConiiiiissiojer on tin- t'iftli dav of October,  1W9.  (k.) Oivf. tli- names and addresses of any riparian proprietors or licenses who. or whose  lands, are likely to be affected by 111��� ���. projioscd  works, either above or below the outlet. Mark  Cli isteuson, Boundary Falls, B, C, Robert  '"'nod and ass ciatcs, Greenwood, I!. C, S. T.  Smith, Grand Forks, li. C.  I. H. HALLETT,  32-4t Greenwood, U. C.  c iaonKtf^^ wviarwaaM  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or  more persons and withdrawals made by any  one of them or by the survivor. 124  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager - Greenwood  Branch  $  5��^S5��e5?S=��?5��^?S��?=^ :-1^^��^��^��^��^��^��^��^��^��^��^��4&^��iS��^��  ARE Y��H BRY?  Beer   Beer   Beer  WE BREW GOOD BEER AND  ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS  Call up 'Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewery Co.  i  I  m  I  5ft  BEER  BEER  i  n  IS  n  S3��j2��S^3��S=��35?>iS��SS��SSSS=��55��  FOR SALE  Pine three-year-old colt, well bred,  aad very gentle, ready to break.  Call at Fritz Haussener's place, near  Greenwood. 50  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE  TIMES  Large assortment of Scriblers, Exercise Books,  Pencils, Rubbers, Crayons, Pencil Boxes,  Compasses* at Reasonable Prices.  BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER,   Z0DAKS  AND SUPPLIES


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