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Boundary Creek Times 1909-10-08

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 VOL. 14  wSs  GREENWOOD,   B.  C,   FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8.    1909.  (F  No. 5  NEW  FALL   MILLINERY  All new ideas in  Ready to-Wear  Trimmed and  Pattern Hats  Everything you want in Millinery at tempting: prices  BARCLAY & CO.  DRY GOODS BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  ^  (c,  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  WE ARE OFFERING  CARPET Sa��ARES  At prices from 33.50 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. Gulley & Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  =SV  (r  m.  I  Mail Orders  We prepay postage on the following:  Brushes, Combs, Sponges, Rubber Goods,  Plasters, Pills, Prescriptions (except in liquid  form), Sheet Music and Optical Goods.  Dry and Liquid Drugs aud Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Toilet Goods and Musical Goods  are sent cheapest way at customers' expense.  Try Us With a Mail Order.  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 Arlington hotel, on Copper  street, is conducted by Chas. A.  Dempsey, who took it over from the  previous management May 26, 1906.  Mr. Dempsey is quite an old timer  here, and the Arlington is a favorite  resort of Boundary pioneers.  M. H. Roy is the proprietor of the  National hotel, on. Copper street.  The National has a fair number of  well furnished bedrooms and comfortable accommodations for travelers.  The Kootenay hotel has just  changed hands. It has been run for  many years by Thos. Walsh, the  famous British Columbian, who came  from Phoenix Park. The Kootenay  is situated just opposite the Greenwood Liquor Co's. store, on the  main street, and is noted for the true  Irish welcome given to all comers.  Mr. Walsh has sold out to Angus  McDonald, the former proprietor of  the Greenwood hotel, and will move  to Bridesville, where he has a hotel  already doing a good business.  The Greenwood hotel is operated  by Luige Penna, who recently bought  out Angus McDonald, and is the  headquarters for those of Caesar's  nationality.  The Ladysmith hotel is located on  Goltl street, and is one of the oldest  hotels in town. The proprietor is  Ola Lofstad, who is also manager of  the Argo Mining company, operating  the South end tunnel. The real, name  of the hotel is the Royal, but it has  been known as the Ladysmith so long  that the name has stuck. This is the  principal headquarters of those working at the smelter, being the nearest  hotel and boarding house to that big  employer of labor.  I   THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  I THE STORE OF QUALITY.  ^  I  ^   The work we do de-  p< nds on the  FOOD WE EAT  Our prime beef  roasts and tender,  juicy steaks will give  you the strength  of an ox.  W. W- CralK.  The new Greenwood firm of  W. W. Craig, who has been in the  grocery and general mercantile business at Boundary Falls for the past  seven years, are ready to do business  in their temporary quarters in the  Miller block, and expect to move to  the Hyde brick block, now in the  course of erection, by December 1st.  Mr. Craig is well known in Greenwood, and with his assistant, D. S.  Hardy, may be expected to do a big  share of the grocery and general merchandise business of this town. The  business will be a strictly cash one,  and in consequence prices will be in  accordance. Look out for the new  firm's advertisement which will shortly  appear in the columns of this  paper.  The Palace Livery stable, on Cop  per street, and adjoining the Arlington hotel, is the one and only establishment of its kind in town. F. C.  Buckless, the proprietor, has bought  out all competitors, one by one, and  now is the livery king of Greenwood.  He has an excellent stock of turnouts  of all kinds, single and double drivers,  four-horse teams, saddle horses that  even a poor rider can handle, everything that an up-to-date livery business  can be expected to own. The Palace  Livery stable makes a specialty of  draying and can move anything moveable.  William Fleming, express man,, has  been in Greenwood for the past ten  years, and attends to express, draying  and transfer business of all kinds.  His team and himself can be located  at all times on the main street, and an  immediate call may be left for him at  L. L. Matthew's cigar store and will  be promptly attended to.  Sydney Oliver is the ice man.  When you want to make ice cream,  or cool a few small bottles call up  phone No. B-51. Mr. Oliver also  has a draying and transfer business  and will attend to express and parcel  delivery. Leave word for him at the  Windsor hotel, when you need ice,  or your trunk moved.  OIL FIELDS OF  MADAGASCAR  Tlie Mart- I  E. T. Wickwire, real estate and  land agent, broker, life and fire insurance agent, has an office, the smallest business block in Greenwood, on  Copper street, which is wedged between the Miller block and Elson, the  Tailor's store, and which is known as  the Mart. Mr. Wickwire has been  in Greenwood for eleven years and  has built up a splendid business. He  has business blocks, houses and cabins  for rent, mines and stocks for sale,  and will insure your life, your house,  your furniture, and everything that  you have.  F. W. McLaine is the local Canadian Pacific Railway land agent,  and the busiest man in town. In  1901, Mr. McLaine moved to Greenwood from Midway, and opened an  office in his present location on Copper street, with his brother-in-law,  Arthur English. Since then he has  assumed control of the C. P. R. business in this section of the Boundary.  Mr. McLaine also does a big business  in real estate, mines and insurance.  He is manager of the local Auditorium, president of the Greenwood  Dramatic club, secretary of the Board  of Trade, and officially connected  with all that is energetic and for the  good of Greenwood.  This article continued next week.  Tbe island of Madagascar formerly the property of Great Britain, is now under French rule.  It is situated off the east coast of  South Africa and is one of the  largest islands in the world. Tbe  capital is Antananarivo, and it  was lrom this point that J. A.  Coryell started out on a thrilling  expedition with Mr. Taylor, a  distance of 190 kilometers, across  country, to locate"tVe'-oil^valley  known to exist near Ankavenda,  near the west coast of the island.  ^"A-tter ;6ve months of most inter-  esting prospect' work In the wonderful oil fields, Mr. Coryell returned to the capital to record  his claims, hut found that he had  omitted to follow the French mining regulations, and had to make  another arduous nip over the  mountains to the oil valley. This  time he raced a French engineer,  who was after the same ground,  and won out, securing 13 concessions, or nearly ISO square miles  of rich oil area.  The Taylor-Coryell Madagascar Petroleum Syndicate was  formed, and later the Hertz Co,,  who are building the immense  power plant at Victoria Falls to  supply power for the Rand mines,  many miles distant, took over the  oil concessions, under the title of  the Ankavenda Oil Co. This is  now controlled by the Rothchilds  and Rockefeller, the oil magnate,  and is being developed by experienced American drillers with  American Star drills.  This is the only colony of  France where petroleum is found  in paying quantities. It is 190  miles from the capital and 50  miles from the west coast, and is  easily approachable by light draft  steamers up the Manimboo river.  The great value of these concessions lies in the fact that the  French navy is a large consumer  of petroleum and no other French  colony is capable of a similar  production.  An analysis of the oil gave 52  per cent illuminating oil, 30 per  cent lubricating oil, 3 percent  petroleum residue and 15 per cent  carbon non-distillate. The oil  fields have been explored 500  miles long, north and south, and  from 30 to 60 miles wide, on the  west of the Bungalava mountains.  TEN YEARS AGO  FOR THE  SISTERS* HOSPITAL  We have in our midst; a most  excellent public institution, tho  Greenwood Hospital, tno-t ably  conducted by the Si>fcers of the  Spend HtMrt. Wi'h n view of  assisting the m:u;-igi'tn<-nt <>f this  establishment, r.nr! also with a  view of affording an opportunity  to the general public in contribute, in a *m.ili w-n-. in thr upkeep of the Sisters' Hospital, it  has been ��YckU--.1 to make next  Friday, Oct-oher 15th. IIus;;iUl  Tajr Day. A cuttiini-.tee of ladies,  whom Father Bedard h*reuy cordially iiivifes to assist him. and :o  meet hi his h"i!*c on Monday  next :it 3:30. -vill distribute  Tags to as many luli-v as will  give their ai'l.    O i   Tag   Uiy it  BOY SCOUTS  INVADE FRAME  The approaching invasion of  N'innnndv by the Pvir,'1ish 'boy  scoii:s" ofT.rH .i ^r-.Mt <>j>,ior'uiity  in Kri'-.M'ii ori'i'"-'. *<> ��� ���<iint out to  the tnuon the physical ��r:d moral  ���;'ij>'r- rjLv ol' Hi���-��� iv 'u !�����-'��� ytiih.  >.'h'i v. i h ii;: I' i>r no i: ."'.vU-<i��i*  ot French, iind i;i ih ��� run] irity of  install.i-s wiih entir;1 iyuorance  of the comnrv, a-^re"; *o be  found on ;i r.cri.iin da"* .it �� certain ken lit y with srwr.il thousands of his comp-itrii.ts.  E:ich division as it discmbaiks  will receive, a-, 'he only inrlK.at-  iosi of its in Avm.iiiis, t i'o or  three bits of information, wh-ch,  contact   with  ti,e j if skillful eiioii��!i. i. cm }-:ri*i*  together i"'o y. majj suifyes- intf  sources of supplies, the i>r -per  ietiyih of each day's in:u.:ii and  self���don t forget the d/ite���Oc- the final poi-ir. ..f  tober lSif', ev��*rv mm and boy the old divisions,  will be asked to buy and wear a  tag���rcosling 25 cents���;ind all  wearers of Tags are invited to  attend a free concert at the  Eagles' hall, on the same evening, wbich will be given hy  local talent under the able management of the Kev.Veruon Venables. Have your quarters ready.  It is a really worthy cause.  COAST NEWS  TRADE DEFLECTED  i  P. BURNS & CO.  Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.  L.. ���  Fred Anderson formerly with  the Electric Light Co., of Greenwood, now located four miles  south of MolBon, is doing a big  business in cream, clearing $70  per month shipping lo the Hazel-  wood and other creamerie.s at  Spokane. And this trade should  go by the V��� V. & E- to the  coast. The daily trains from  Molson and vicinity carry cream  to Spokane, 25 to 30 big cans  daily.  IS 21 YEARS OLD  THE AUDITORIUM  The Vancouver World celebrated its twenty-first birthday  October 2 with a magnificent  edition. Here's a health to you,  brother World, may you see many  more anniversaries.  Greenwood has an Auditorium  with a seating capacity of 500.  It is heated by a hot air furnace  and lighted by electricity. There  is a large balcony capable of seating 150. The stage is commodious and well lighted, There are  desirable dressing rooms below  the stage, and with the usual  comforts. Two large exits exist.  F. W. McLaine is the manager,  and will welcome any good musical company here, as will we  all. Greenwood is a good show  town and a good company can be  sure of a full house.  FATAL AGCIDENT  The tallest man may really be  beneath contempt.  Lots ot idle people would rather find fault than find -work.  A terrible explosion took place  last Tuesday in the mile-long  tunnel of the Extension mines  near Ladysmith, whereby 60 miners were entombed. To date  more than half have been rescued, but it is feared that there  will be a considerable loss of life.  (From  Boundary Creek Times of Oct.  7 1899.)  Fred Munn is opening a large  hotel in Eholt.  Cascade was almost wiped out  by fire last week.  Guess Bros., assayers have  moved into their new brick block.  Mr. Lukov, of Trail, is opening a gent's furnishing store in  the new Guess block.  W, S* Fletcher has commenced  the erection of his three story  block on Copper street.  R. Greiger, manager of th��  B. C> Liquor Co.. has just received a car load of Pabst.  Wallace and Miller have opened up their store iu their own  brick block on Copper street.  Next Thursday the Phoenix  News will make its appearance  with J. VV. Grier as publisher.  Duncan Currie, of Greenwood  and Miss Ruth Raspberry, of  Lyttoii, were married at Kamloops this week.  The Iron Top adjoining the  Buckhorn mine in Deadwood  camp is being developed on a  large scale by E. A.   Bielenberg.  Thos. Bradshaw, who grubstaked Billy Purpose, is now the  owner of a big copper showing  near the Nickleplate mine and  has been offered $100,000, 10 per  cent down.  A church and two other building were blown down by the  wind at Prince Rupert last week.  A group of silver-lead claims  on nine mile mountain near  Hazelton have been bonded recently for $50,000.  The Merchants Bank of Hamilton have purchased a corner  site in New Westminister and  will open a branch there.  The Kelley Douglas Co. have  purchased an additional 42 feet  frontage on the north side of  Cordova street, Vancouver.  Vancouver building permits for  September last reached the grand  total of almost $800,000, as  against $324,505 last year.  The Alberta Pacific elevator  Co., will erect 4 elevators in Vancouver in the near future, with  a capacity of one million bushels  apiece.  The G. T. P. Railway is  engaged in running survey lines  and making soundings for a  wharf to be built on the inner  harbor at Victoria.  Miss Iona Fuller and Edward  Langor were married last week  on the roof of the uncompleted  14 story skyscraper in Vancouver. It is to be hoped they  will live up to their high ideas  of marriage.  "SOOP HER UP."  After this has been effected,  (he hoys will tie r.aken to Paris,  where yala holidays have been  arranged for them. Prizo-s will  be offered on the return h'uii..: of  those who have made the best  progress in '.he Fwiicit i.ir.isuage,  while '"scouting  GENERAL NOTES  Peary states be will go into  retirement.    Thank goodness.  A monument to the memory of  David Oppenheimer will l>e erected iu front of the Vancouver  court house.  King Edward will open the new  Royal Edward Institute for the  prevention and cure of tuberculosis in Montreal by pressing an  electric button at Buckingham  Palace.  While Wilbur Wright was aviating round the statue of Liberty,  New York, last week, his brother.  Orville Wright, reached the unprecedented height of 1.600 feet  near Potsdam, October 2. He  also made a flight with the German crown prince as companion.  An expedition of 15 or 20 men  will leave Bisbee, Arizona, tbi3  month to prospect the hills of  Tiburon island, in the Gulf of  California. TheSeri Indians annihilated theGrendell expedition,  who attempted to do a few years  ago what the Bisbee expedition  will now attempt.  LADIES' COMMITTEE  The annual general meeting of  the Greenwood Curling club will  be held at the court house on  Monday evening, October 11, at  8 p m. All curlers are cordially  invited to attend.  Father Bedard e.\'e;ui s a cordial  invitation to all ladies who are  interested in the coming Hospital  Tag Day. to attend * general  committee meeting at his house  at 3:30 on Monday afternoon. All  are invited who wish to help this  good work along.  There will be a Harvest Festival on Sunday next at St. lude'a  church, at 11 a. m. atul 7;30 p. m.  Festal services and Harvest  hymns. Flowers and fruit so  decorate the chancel will bo welcome.  There are  over half a  million  blind people in China.  Even a girl has no  use  ior the  other side of a mirror.  The Strongest Guarantee  Ever put on a Wood Stove is behind  Cole's Air Tight!!  ���������iaaaiMBai    aBssasssssssa ���������������iHBN^Hrai  These are the reasons we took on this stove and the reasons we recommend it to you:  1. It Is STunranteed tn remain airtight us long as used.  Tliis is positive assurance of permanent satisfaction, for  a non-air tight wood stove is as useless as a watch without a main spring.  2. It is a perfect radiator of heal, c^'intf off all the heat  produced by tin; fire. Tho heal itoiu burning a single  newspaper can ho felt across a room.  3. It holds fire over right with light wood, cobs or  trnsh. The fire is rtev.r out���and by simply putting in a  little fresh fuel in the morning, you can heat up a room  ilrom zero to fc9 degrees in five minutes' time.  4. It sells at a reasonable price���S3up���and every size  stove is covered by the guaranty.  5. It burns wood and auy kind of lighter fuel. cobs,  rubbish, etc.  6. lis features arc nil patented and have been widely  Imitated but never duplicated. This :vould-be theft of the  desirable points is so strong a testimonial in favor of  Cole's Original Air Tight Wood Stove as to have been  a deciding point in our hs;r purchase.  7. Made by one of the greatest stove concerns on  earth, one whose guaranty is as good as this government's.  Remember Price���S3 up  Each Stove  Guaranteed  We   have   the  exclusive   agency  for  Cole's!  Air Tiijht Wood Stoves.  You cannot buy them anywhere else.  FOR SALE BY THE  HUNTER-KENDR1GK CO., Ml THE   BOUNDARY    CREEK  TIMES  0=**  (?=*��  <P*  *=��  c=*<  <?=*<  CP*  Cr*  Cr*  <P*  CP"  Cr*  ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hon. President :    Lonr> Stkathcona ani> Mount Hovjl, G. C. M. O.  President:    Sik Ruohok A, Dhommond.K.C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager :    Sik R. S. Clottston. Bart  Rrancb.es in London, Enj*. j AXJ^cttZL. \ New York, Chicago.  Buy   aud skII Sterlititf ICxckange ami Cable Transfers ; <iraut Commercial an  Traveller*,' Credit*, available in anv partjof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch.    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=��'  ..Bank of Montreal..  ?iU.��M;��,tt3Jj���^^  THE BANK OF  73 Years In Business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  beautiful  sight can be seen than  the leaves before they fall.  It is for us to profit by the lesson that Autumn teaches, and  while we prepare for our own  winter enjoy the Autumn to the  full, maturing our earlier plans,  scattering leaves of our Spring  and Summer's work to form the  soil of a new year's endeavor.  GREENWOOD CEMETERY  week, made a memorable speech  advocating the adoption of the  principle of proportional representation in elections.  Harry Whitney has returned  from his hunting expedition iu  the Arctic, and declares he believes both Dr. Cook and Peary  discovered the north pole.  A Reserve Fund  is as necessary for a  family as for a  company. The best  Reserve Fund for a family is a snug sum of  money in a strong Bank.  Be^in  your Savings  Account   now  in the  Bank of British North America.  Deposits of Si.oo and upwards received and  Interest compounded at highest current rates.  Greenwood Eranclv<vH. F. STOW, Manager.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /.  H.  HALLETT  Barkistkk, Solicitor,  NOTAKV  I'TIIl.IC.  Calile Address:       ���* Hallkti."  | Bedford M'Ncill's  Comos -j Moreiii)! A- Nepal's  I Leii>er"s  Greenwood. B. C.  JOHN D. SPENCE.  Uakkistkk and Solicitok,  Kemle'l   Hlock.  Greenwood, B. C  C. AE. SHAW.  Dominion   and   1'kovinciai.  i.am) sukvhyor,  Greenwood, B. C.  V. <>. i;.i.  :7. l'hiiiie X*.  FRIEOOLPH WERNER.  Gk.WiUATK  <)1''   KaK> STADT,  S\V.,  (. ONSKkVATOKV,  Will  be   [������aching   ��� i.mo and   Violin in   (ireen-  wonil every Monday and Tuesday.  WILLIAM FLEMING.  TRANSFER DRAYING  Furniiure Moving a Specialty.  Leave orders at Matthews' Cigar Store.  =:*^ir��i'-   BOUNDARY   VALLEY    LODGE  "     '/v.:. Mo. 38,1.0. O. F.  Mffih  t-v.-ry    I utrsdny   Kvenin^! at  ��0*1  iu   tlie  I. U. <>��� i    Hall.     A  conli.il  invl iMiloii lb ei-  tende.l tt, nil sojourning hrellieru.  ALlititT LOGAN. FRED 11. HOLMES,  :;. t;. v. ��,.  t'. LDWAKU BROWN, Kec. Sec.  V.t)9  Boundary Creek Times  Issued Cocrv frldav  tiUH'ii.'Kll'Tl'iNS IN ADVANCE.  kkw   V ha*       2 UO  Su  Months  .             1 2'.  To Vovkii.n ConNTKiKS.     -   2 50  what should be that part, and  our duty as dwellers in the Greenwood Riding in obtaining that  measure of recognition and attention which is our due, and which  we insist on and must have in the  future.  To send a man to Victoria is  our privilege. To send a man  who can and will do us some material jfoo.l. and command the  just appreciation of nur deserts,  is imperative. To send a man  : who is above anv pettv party politics and who is wholly "out for  his riding and its benefit, first  and foremost," is our boundcn  duty Lo ourselves and our great  resources. To send a member to  the Provincial house who has not  the very necessary qualities of a  good citizen, a belinver in the  Boundary, a good fellow and a  booster for Greenwood district  and its needs would be a suicidal  mistake, and as we all want to  see our district lead in everything  as it lf*ads in some things, we  must siuk our individual 3'earn-  ings, and shoulder to shoulder,  send a man with the unanimous  good will of those he represents,  armed with the natural force of  character to get our w;mts sup  plied���armed with au individuality that will command ie9p��c  from both sides of the house, and  a man whom we cau be proud to  say represents our electoral district and who is proud of being a  resident of the district he represents.  Some   three  rniles   from where  we spend our davs  in office, store  or  bank,   just   three  short miles  from the main street ot this busy  town, is a small, still   settlement  on  holy   ground,   which   most of  us have a very   personal   interest  in, where someone we knew   well  and cared lor,  someone   we   were  used   to sec  every   day,   someone  we associated with, is laid to rest.  Thev  are   reeling   after their labors,   and   we  are,   one   and  all,  heading their way.    Just  take a  walk out to the cemetery and look  round.     Would we buy a piece of  land and build a.home   and   then  leave it as treeless and barren, as  uncared for as we  leave  the last  home of those we  lovingly  laid  there?    Small  trees  are wanted,  shrubs  and   flowers,   and   it   is  surely meet that the living should  do this  for   their dead.    Before  snow covers the ground let us organize, riot according  to  our denominations, but  all  together as  a   townspeople,   to   plant   some  trees,   shrubs   and   flowers,   and  make   our   Greenwood   cemetery  more  like our   homes,   for  it  is  home   for  so  many already, and  will be for so many more.  Captain B^rnier has accomplished his mission in the far  north. Word was received by  wireless from him Oct. 1 for the  first time since Tuly 1908.  Wilbur Wright made a mug  nificient flight last week at the  Hudson Fulton celebrations in  New York, making a complete  circle of the Slant:.' of Liberty in  the harbor.  Pearv arrived in New York in  time to take part in the Pdgo;ml  procession. Hut even this advertisement wont make up for his  miserable tactics in the north  pole controversy.  ceive disposal of Spanish strong-  holds^in northern Africa in case  of war, for her support of Spain  in   her   recent   embroglio    with  Mo re ceo.  Johnny's mother gave him two  five cent pieces, one for candy,  the other for Sunday school collection, and as he was walking  along with his sister, tossing the  the coins into the air, suddenly  one fell and disappeared through  a cellar grating. "Sis!" he  shouted. "Oh, there goes the  Lord's nickel!"  A Clean Man  OUTLINES OF  CURRENT EVENTS  Princeton has transmitted a  Board of Trade resolution to the  Minister of Agriculture, asking  that the Experimental. station  and farm for the dry belt be  placed in or near Princeton.  It is well to have on hand  a remedy, simple, effective and  easily applied, for mosquito  bites, insect stings, sores,  bruises, sunburn, and injuries  to the skin, and forty other  ailments not always dangerous, but which can be cured  by outward application. Such  :t. remedy is Davis' Menthol  I iulve(ThcD.&L.),which comes  i:i tins for 25 cts. at druggists.  Outside cleanliness is less than half the battle. A man te-.ny  scrub himself a dozen times a day, and still be unclean. Good  litnlih means cleanliness not only outside, but -nsidc. It means  a clean stomach, clean bowels, clean blood, 9 clean liver, unJ  nc.v; e!.-:2it, heidthy tissues. The man who is ilean in this way  wis1.. :0;ik it and net it. He will work with energy and think  cU:nn, clear, hr.n'fliy thoughts.  i k- wil: never be troubled with liver, lung, stomach or blood  disorders. Dyspepsia and indigestion originate in unclean srom-  ik.i.s, iik>:>d ciisL-i.ses are found where there -8 unclean blcud.  Cjiisum.v.ion and bronchitis mean unclean lungs.  Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery  prevents these diseases. It makes a man's insides clean  and !>e:-.��Jhy. It cleans the digestive organs, makes pure,  clear,   biioorfg.and clean, healthy flesh.  It   re^ores   tone  to the nervous system, and cures nervous exhaustion and  p-os;rts*<on.    k rciitnins no alcohol or habit-forming drills.  f.oivi'jps^.'.'.n Ui the most unclean unclennliness.    Iir. i't^-r  ���c.'>  -i. ���������:. i':.    T'.-?y riover flripe.   Easy to take as cr,:.dy.  jrce's Pleastmt pet  it is reported that England  and Spain have entered into a  secret alliance.    England   to re-  Earl Grey laid the cornerstone  of the new parliament buildings  of Alberta on October 1.  AUTUMN  FWDAV. OCTOIIKK s, W>'>.  POLITICAL PHENOMENA  The political sky today is overcast. Clouds are appearing on  the far horizon���clouds of every  shape and hue. The air is  charged with peculiar phenomena,  all interesting, some astonishing, and something is going to  drop. Either a storm, with rain  in deluging quantities, and a  meteoric display of eloquent oratory will be <atr lot, or the warm  ���winds and warmer sunshine of  tranquil ealm after the suspicious  clouds have passed and we welcome a return of the clear, blue  political sky, the sun shining in  its lone glory, and our Boundary  country well represented at Victoria by one man instead of the  many possibles and probables  that are looming up over the  horizon with each day's dawn.  It is too early to state anything  definite as to the part the Boundary in general and Greenwood  Riding in particular, will lake in  the future government policies at  Victoria, but it is not too early  to make a few  suggestions  as to  No season of the year presents  such a weallh of color as the Fall.  Nature, our kindly mother, paints  our hills, our valleys, our streams,  our highways in the spring, with  no sparing hand. The restful  green, after the winter's frosty  white, is a most welcome sitrht to  us all. Summer.with itsmaturing  warmth perfects the spring's fair  growth, covers the earth with bud  aud blossom, ripens our fruit and  the products of our fields and  gardens, adds roses to the palest  cheek and warms us through and  through. But Autumn, with its  first sharp morning frosts, prepares us for the severer cold of  winter and changes the green of  spring and the maturer hues of  summer to glorious gold and  amber with spots of ruddy orange  and every shade of bio.vn and  silver grey.  Spring is the year's green  childhood, Summer its middle-  age, Autumn its ripest harvest-  time, and Winter the time of  restful calm and slow decline.  This year the valley and surrounding hills of Greenwood are  especially   lovely,   and   no  more  Eastern capitalists have recently acquired 10,000 acres of coal  lands on the Peace river.  Sir Charles P. Lucas, assistant under Secretary of State for  Great Britain, is touring through  Canada.  Last Saturday Spain held a  general national rejoicing to celebrate the capture of Mount Gur-  ugo, the Moorish stronghold.  Last week the Vernon Jubilee  Hospital, the most modernly  equipped hospital in the interior,  was formally opened by Price  Ellison, M. P. P.  Earl Grey, while in Nelson last  Long ago the Scotch learned this.  The sturdy old Scotchman must be  ami'scd at the recent "discoveries" that  oatmeal is the best food in the world.  Our scientific men have been making  experiments which prove that Canadians eat too much fat and grease and  not enough cereals.  The Scotchmen say: "Look at our  nation as proof. The sturdiest nation  on earth.'' Still we have one good  point to make. We make better oat-  nieal than the Scotch.  They buy Quaker Oats and consider  it the leader of all oatmeals to be had  anywhere. If you are convenient to  the store you'll probably buy the regular size package. For those who live  in the country the large size family  package is more satisfactory. The  large package contains a piece of  handsome china for the table. Follow  the example of the Scotch; eat a  Quaker Oats breakfast every day. Canada may well be proud of the Quaker  Oats Company's mills at Peterborough.  It  H. Whiting, F.R.H.S.  Kettle River Fruit Company,  Rock Creek, undertakes the  planting- and pruning of large  and small orchards. Expert  advice on all branches of horticultural work, glass structures,  etc.,   etc.    Terms   reasonable.  JUST  OUT  Cct our new catalogue.  Artisticall)r printed, shows  the shoes in natural colors.  Learn all about superior  shoes���the Lee Id e shoes���  made in Vancouver.  It describes each of them  in detail, shows how well  they are made, and tells  you the retail prices and  where you can get them.  Send a postal for it today.  Snynopsis ol Canadian XciM'est  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  These are the numbers that  entitle you to a 109 piece  china dinner set:  43994 37221   5667?   61114   6401)1  51448 69423  58276   56297   66723  If you have not drawn one  yet, you certainly will soon.  Kach month from the duplicates of the coupons placed  in the sacks of Royal Standard Flour leaving our mills,  we draw ten numbers. When  you secure one of these, you  are entitled to a dinner set  free of charge. You probably know many of the winners. Watch this paper e:ich '  month for your turn. I  Royai  Standard   Flour  is'.  the best and purest  flour on |  the market in Western Canada today.     It is a  superior  flour���not   merely   different,  but superior.  MANUFACTURED BY  rluipi  I.IMITKD  VANCOUVER, B  C  ANY available Cominion Lands within  the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may be  liomesteaded 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 lnca  . land office for the disriel in  which  the land  is  'situate.   Kntry   by   proxy   may,  however, he  made on   certain  conditions   by    the    father,  mother, son, daughter,  brother or sister, of an  intending homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform the  conditions connected there with under one of  tlis following plans;  1) A.I least six mouths'' residence upon and  cultivation of the laud itt each year for three  jears.  i'2; If the father for mother, if the father is deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  in the vicinity of the land entered for, the re  quirements as to residence may be satisfied by  such person residing with the father or mother.  (3) If thp settler has his permanent residence  pou farming land owned by him in the vicin  ity of his homestead, the requirements as to res  ideuce may be satisfied by residence upon the  said land.  Six months' notice in writi.tg should hegiven  tn 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 au  annual rental  /if $1. per acre.   Not  more than 2,SW> acres Bhall  be leased to one individual or company.   A roy-  aliiy at the r.ite of live cents per ton shall be  ollectcd on the merchantable coal mined.  W. W. COKY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  K. H.���Unauthorized  publication ol  this advertisement will nnl be tiaid for.  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morkison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Is steam heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are larjre and cosy.  Thn Hest Cuisine between  Wiimipi'ir and the Coast.  se  Ii  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  *  ���$��� ��*��� ** 4* 4�� 4�� * 4- 4* ��$��� ��f* * J* ��� 4*4�� * 4v�� *!- * 4* ��?��� ��� ���$��� ���*��� *  AT THE CHURCHES  Presbyterian���Services will be con  ducted morning and evening, 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev..M. D. McKee, Pastor.  Me;thodist���Rev. Ralph W. Hibbard  B.A., will conduct sctvises as usual at  Methodist Church morning and evening  Services every Sunday, morning and  Sunday School at 3.  Tenders for Freighting of Supclles  for the Yukon Telegraph Line.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the mi.  "li'isigued aud endorsed "Tender for  Packing Supplies," will be received until 5:00 j  p. m., on Thursday, November 25, 1TO9, for the  packing of material and supplies for points  along the Yukon Telegraph line between  yucsuelle aud Atlin, in the course of the seas-!  ons of riio. l'Jii nn<\ a')12. Forms of tender aud  specification may be obtained and form of contract seen on application to Mr. J. T. Phelau,Superintendent of Government Telegraphs, Vancouver, II. C, Mr. Wm. Henderson, District  Superintendent Government Telegrsplis. Victoria, IS. C. and from the Government Telegraph Agents at Asiicroft, IS. C, Quesnelle,  B. C, Uazelton, B. C, and Telegraph Creek,  B.C.  Persons tendering arc notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made on the  printed forms supplied, and signed with their  actual signatures with, their occupations and  places of residences, lit the case of firms, the  actual signature, the nature of the occupation  and place of residence of each member of .the  firm must be given.  Each tender must be accompanied by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, made payable to the order of the Honourable the Minis  ter of Public Works, edual to ten per cent  (10 p. c.) of the amount of the tender for one  year's packimr. which will be forfeited if the  person tendering decline to enter into a contract when called upon to do so, or fail to complete the work contracted for. If the tender be  not accepted the cheque will be returned.  The Department does  not bind  itself to accept the lowest or any tender.  By order,  NAPOLEON TESSIER,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa. September 24, 1W5.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE MATTER of the estate of Ola John  son, late of Midway, iu  the  County of Yale,  deceased.  NOTICE Is hereby given pursuant to the  Revised Statutes of British Columbia.  /'h.tpter IS", ili.il all creditors and others having claims against the estate of the said Ola  . oh'is-n:. who diei on orab ml !n�� 1nMi day of  I*ecenil)or, l'AJu, are required on or bi/fme the  i!ud day of October, lW, to send by post, pre-  ii:i:d, or delivr to the i ndersigned. Solicitor  1;.r Andrew K.itf . i'i�� <'.\ooulor of the last will  .ind tfst��ini<Mit ol il" said deceased, their Chris-  lain umnes ;;n,l .-..rnaiues. pddresses and de.  scrip'.iors. the full description of tln-ir claims  and the nature of til'* serurities, if any, held by  them.  Ami luriher, take notice, that aft r such last  nteuliiiiied date, the executor will proceed to'  ilistri'iiile the assets of iln�� deceased arr odg the  V-trties entitled tlu'reto. having reirard to the  ciaims .nlv ot which lieshail then have notice,  and mat the said executor will not be liable  for tht-t-ai.l assets, or any part thereof, to any  person or tmrsons of \vhosc c-aims notice st-all  mil h ire b;'eu received at the time of 6uch distribution.  Uatet at Green wood. Ii. C, this 20th day of  Sepauiilt r, WK  J. P. MCLEOD.  3-4t Solicitor for the Executor.  LOST  A  Jady's   h'ack   satin   coat, between  Boundary Fall-* and   Midway,  on   Friday, September 3rJ   Finder will please  lia ve the sanio at the Times oflice, and  Newspapers  will  not  be paid for this adver- j phot|e pjloer)jx Tviv-erv   stable.   No. 37,  tisement  if   they   insert it without   authority : .  from the Department. ��� Phoeuix, ajid receive reward.  Catholic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, tliirdand  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school a'  2:30 p.m. Rbv. J. A. Bkdabd, O. M. I.  pastor.  Church of England (St. Jude's)���  IOvery Sunday, Morning- and evening.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. tn.  Sunday school, 2.30 p m. 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.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition  issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.    Pages :   1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: The Copper Industry   of   the  World.  Covering-; Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralolgy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Terruinology  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and Continents, Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  eic.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOO  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer in all kinds of  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows, Doors,  Shingles, Bricks,  Cement,    etc.,   etc,  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  PHONE    65.  0000<X>00<>OOC<>0<><)0000000000  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardi' g Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper-  Mines, >���  The Copper Consumer needs the book   il  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 g ives statistics and gen  eral information on one hand, with fj  thousands of detailed mine descrtpt- j]  ions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40 "il  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 : $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.50 in full library morocco.  Terms : The most liberal. Send no  money, but order the book sent you,  all carriage chatges 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, HOUGH-   if  TON, MICH., U.S.A. THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  * Satan ��  Sanderson  By HALLIE  ERMINIE RIVES.  Author of  Hearts Courageous, Etc.  Copyright   1908.     The  Bobbs-Merrill   Company.  wring faces, and the old lust of daring  leaped up instantly to grapple with the  rejuvenated character.  Devlin's voice came over the heads  of the crowd as, burly and shirt sleeved,  he strode across the street:  "Hand over the dust you've stolen  before you are tarred and feathered,  Hugh Stires!"  Harry looked at him, surprised, his  mind Instantly recurring to the placard  he had seen. Here was a tangible accusation.  "I have stolen nothing," he responded quietly.  "Where did he get what he just sold  ��� me?" The jeweler's sour query rose  ! behind him from the doorway.  "We'll find that out!" was the rough  rejoinder.  In face of his threatening peril Jessica forgot all else���the restive horse,  the child. She sprang to the ground,  her face pained and indignant, and  started to run across the street But,  with a cry of dismay, she turned back.  The horse had caught sight of the red  automobile and, snorting and wild  ��yed, had swung Into the rtoadway.  "It's Devlin's kid!'' some one cried  out, and Devlin, turning, went suddenly ashen. The baby was the one soft  spot In his ruffianly heart. He sprang  toward the animal, but the movement  and the hands clutching at the bridle  sent it to a leaping terror. In another  Instant it had broken through the ring  of bystanders and, frenzied at Its freedom, daohed down the long, level  street with the child clinging to the  Mddle pommel.  It was all the work of a moment,  one of panic and confusion, through  which rang Jessica's scream of remorse <and fright Torpor held the  crowd���all save one, whose action followed the scream as leap follows the  spur. In a single step Harry gained  the automobile. With an instantaneous movement he pushed the lever  down and jerked the throttle wide.  The machine bounded into its pace,  the people rolling back before it, and,  gathering headway, darted after the  runaway.  The spectators stood staring. "He'll  never catch him," said Michael Halloran, who had joined the crowd. "Funeral Hollow's only a rAile away."  With others he hurried to\ the hotel  balcony, where he could watch the exciting race. Jessica stood stock still,  as blanched as Devlin, wringing her  bands.  With the first bound of the car under  him, as the crowd was snatched behind,  a weird, exultant thrill shot through  Harry's every nerve. Bach bolt and  bar he knew as one would tell his fingers. Somewhere, at some time, he  had known such flight���through mellow sunlight with the air singing past  Where?   When?  Not for the fraction of a second,  however, did his gaze waver. He  knew that the flat on which the town  was built fell away In a hollow ravine  to the southward���he could see It from  the cabin doorway���a stretch of breakneck road only a mile ahead. Could  the child hold on? Could he distance  , those frenzied hoofs in time? The arrow of the Indicator stole forward on  the dial.  Far behind as the crowd watched a  I cry rose from the hotel balcony. It  was Barney McGinn, the freighter,  with a glass at his eye. "He's gaining!" he shouted. "He has almost  overtaken the horse!"  The horse's first fury of speed was  tiring. The steel steed was creeping  closer. A thunder of* hoofs In pursuit  would have maddened the flying animal, but the gliding thing that was  now so close to him came on with  noiseless swiftness. Harry, had reserved with the nicety of a practiced  hand a last increment of speed. With  the front wheels at the horse's flank,  he drew suddenly on this.   As the car  Be lifted ihe child from the saddle.  responded  he swerved  It sharply  In  Y and,  holding with one  hand,  leaned  far out from the step and lifted the  child from the saddle.  The automobile halted again before  the hotel amid a hush. The men who  \! a little while before had been ripe for  violence now stood In shamefaced silence. It was Jessica who ran forward and took the child, still sobbing  I' a little,' from Harry's hands. One  long look passed between them���a look  on her part brimming with a great  gratitude for his lifting of ber weight  of dread and compunction and with  something besides that mantled her  cheeks with rich color. She kissed the  child and placed her In her father's  arms.  Devlin's countenance broke up. He  struggled to speak, but could not and,  burying his face in the child's dress  and crying like a baby, he crossed tbe  street hastily to his own door.  Harry stepped to tbe pavement with  a dull kind of embarrassment at the  manifold scrutiny. He had misconstrued Jessica's flushing silence, and  the Inference stung.   The floes zest  was gone, and the rankling barb ol  accusation smarted. He should apologize to the owner, he reflected satirically, for helping himself to tbe automobile���he who stole gold dust, he at  whose door the town laid its unferret-  ed thieveries, be who was the scapegoat for the town's offenses.  That owner, in very fact stood just  then In the hotel doorway regarding  him with interest. He was the sheriff  of the county. He was about to step  forward when an interruption occurred. A scuffle and a weak bark sounded, and a lean brown streak shot across  the pavement  "Rummy!" cried Harry.  "Rummy!"  Through some chink of the dead wall  In his brain the name slipped out, a  tiny atom of flotsam retrieved from the  wreck of memory. That was all. but to  the animal which had just found its  lost master the word meant a sublimation of delight, the clearing of the puzzle of namelessness that had perplexed  Its canine brain. The dog's heaven was  reached.  Down on his knees on the pavement  went Harry, with his arms about the  starved, palpitating little creature and  his cheek against Its shaggy coat In  another moment he had picked it up Id  his arms and was walking up the  street. He went back to his cabin with  a strange feeling of exaltation and disappointment���exaltation at the recurrence of something of his old adventures, disappointment at the flushed  silence with which Jessica had received the child.  -.***  Chapter   19  ESSICA bore back from  the town that afternoon  a spirit of tremulous  gladness. In the few  moments of that thrilling ride and rescue a  mysterious change had been wrought  in her.  In the past days her soul had been  possessed by a painful agitation which  she did not attempt to analyze. At  moments the ingrained hatred of  Hugh's act, the resentment that had  been the result of that year of pain,  had risen to battle for the inherent  justice of things. At such.times she  was restless and sat much alone, puzzling David Stires by meaningless responses.  She could not tell him that the son  whose' name he never took upon his  lips was so near; that he whose crime  his father's pride of name had hidden  through all the months since then had  gone down with the current, shunned  by honest folk, adding to his one dismal act the weight of persistent repetition. She could not tell him this,  even though that son now lived without memory of the evil he had done,  though he struggled under a cloud of.  hatred, reaching out to clean deed and  high resolve.  Now, however, ail distrust and trepidation had vanished. Strangely and  suddenly the complex warfare in her  mind had stilled. Standing with Mrs.  Halloran, she had listened to the comment with shining eyes. Not that she  distinguished any sudden change of  opinion to turn persecution to popularity and make the reprobate of today  the favorite of tomorrow, but in its  very reserve she instinctively felt a  new tension of respect. Suspicion and  dislike aside, there was none there  who would again hinder the man who  bad made that race with death.  For her own part, she only knew that  she had no longer fear of soul or sense  of Irrevocable loss or suffering. The  Hugh she now loved was not the Hugh  who had sinned.  He must some time learn the facta  of his past Was it not better to know  the very worst it contained now, to  put all behind him and face a future  that held no hidden menace? She  alone could tell him what had clouded  his career, the thing whose sign and  symbol was the forged draft She carried the slip of paper In the bosom of  her dress, and every day she took it  out and looked at it as at some maleficent relic. It was a token of the old  buried misery that, its final purpose  accomplished, should be forgotten forever. How to convey the truth with  as little pain as might be, this was the  problem, and she had found the solution. She would leave the draft secret  ly in the cabin, where be must see it  It bore his own name, and the deadly  word David Stires' cramped fist bad  written across it told its significant  stpry. How it got there Hugh would  not question. It would be to blm only  a detail of his forgotten life there.  She was glad when late tbe next afternoon Dr. Brent came for his chal  with David Stires, and the latter sent  her out for a walk.  All was quiet No wisp of smoke  curled from the cabin chimney, no  work was forward, for Harry bad  climbed far up the mountain, alone  with his thoughts. It was a favorable  opportunity.  Jessica had the fateful draft in hei  hand as she ran quickly down the  trail and across the cleared space to  the cabin door. It was wide open.  Peering warily, she saw that both  rooms were empty, and, with a guilty  last glance about her, she entered. A  nail In the wall held an old violin, and  beneath it was a shelf of books. She  took one from the meager row and  opened it curiously. It was "David  Copperfield," and she saw with kindling Interest that heavy lines were  drawn afong certain of the pages. 8aa  looked about her. Where should she  put tbe draft? He had left a marker  Id tbe book.   He would, open It again  ao doubt. She laid the draft between  the printed leaves, beyond the marker.  Then, ���replacing the volume on the  shelf, she ran from the door and hastened back up the steep trail to the  Knob.  Leaning back against the warm rock,  lapped in ihe Serene peacefulness of  the spot, Jessica fell into reverie.  Never since her wedding day had  she said to herself boldly "I love him"  ���never till yesterday. Now all was  changed. Her thought was a tremulous assurance: "I shall stay-here near  him day after day, watching. Some  day his memory will come back, and  then my love will comfort him. The  town,will forget it has hated and will  come to honor him' Some time, seeing  how he is changed, his father will forgive him and take him buck, and we  shall all three go home to the white  house in the awpens. If not. then my  place will still be with Hugh. Perhaps  we shall live here Perhaps it cabin  like thnt will be homo, and I shall II w  with him and work with him and care  for him."  Thus she dreamed ��� a new tiny dream,  unravnged bv the sordid tests of verity.  So absorbed was she that she did no!  hear n step approaching over the  springy moss, a sharply broken breath  as the intruder stilled an erielamalior.  She had drawn ber handkerchief  across her eyes against the dnnoin;.:  glimmer of sunlight. Suddenly it drop  ped to her lap. and she half turned.  In an instant of surprise, as Harry's  look flushed into hers, a name sprang  unbidden to ber lips���a name that  Struck his strained t'aee to sudden  whiteness, ringing in liis ears like the  note of a sunken hell. All that was  cluraoring in him for speech rushed  into words.  "You call my name!" he cried. "Yon  know me! Have I ever been 'Hugh' to  you? Your face, that white band  across your eyes, your voice, they came  to me like something far away thut I  have known. I was mistaken. I was  crazy to think that you"���  He stopped^ A wave of sympathy  passed over her. She felt a mad wish  to throw all aside, to cry to him: "You  did know me! You loved me once! I  am Jessica���I am your wife!" So intense was her emotion that it seemed  to her as if she had spoken his name  again audibly, but her lips had not  moved, and the tap of a woodpecker  on a nearby trunk sounded with harsh  distinctness.  "I have wanted to speak to you," she  said after an instant in which she  struggled for self control. "You did  a brave thing yesterday ��� a splendid  thing. It saved me from sorrow all  my life!"  He put aside her thanks with a gesture. "You saved me also. You found  me ill and suffering, and your horse  carried me to my cabin."  "I want to tell you," she went od  hastily, her fingers lacing, "that I do  not judge you as others do. I know  about your past life���what you have  forgotten. I know you have put it all  behind you."  His face changed swiftly. Today  the determination with which he had  striven, to put from his mind the problem of his clouded past had broken  down. In tbe light of the charge  which had been flung in his teeth the  afternoon before, his imagination had  dwelt intolerably on it.  "You know!" he said hoarsely. "Yet.  you say that! They stoned me in the  street the day I came back. Yesterday they counted me a thief. It is like  a hideous nightmare that 1 can't wake  from. Who am I? Where did I come  from? I dare not ask for fear of further shame! Can you imagine what  that means?"  Sho ou��no vn>se to him and touched  his arm.  "I know all that you suffer." she  said. "You are doing the strong thing,  the brave thing! The man in you is  not astray now;  {MINES AND .MINING!  tattntitivfftfavisoAttea^iKntiOdei,  The St.   Anthony   gold   mine,  Sturgeon   lake,   is   rf*port<-d   sold  for $350,000.  Axel Li'Zf'tiberfr was fataH\  crushed by a enr train in th��  Graiiby mines last F id;iv.  Tlie A Una M, H miles I'nmi  Nelson, has been bonded to two  piominent men at tin: coast.  Fifurli  lllilidieu  lUe;i   ;���!,' r    lll|-  <d on Oiler crer-k, Alaska. ;n:��!  ac'ive pliiCi r mining i-, u; <uI'  swinjr.  The strife between the Western Federation and ]'>:���::'>>. is at  Htilw is ?ruled and tin n,. u mici-  m re ai work.  William  A. Clark, son   of   former  .Senator   Clark   ol Mont;.:'..,  Leckle's New Shoe Catalogue-  You ought to send and get it  We have just received a copy and  examined it carefully Just as a  catalogue���just as a piece of first-  class, artistic printing- you ought  to see it. to realize what can be  done at the Pacific coast. As a  superior product of Pacific coast  craftsmanship, it evidently embodies the spirit of its publuh  ers, tbe J. Leckie, Co., Ltd., uf  Vancouver.  The quality of thi'ir catalogue  is a g )od standard- by which t<>  judge the qu.iliiy of ilU: b,.ots  and slices they make for British  Columbia wear rs. The hoot.-, are  shown in the natunil colors, a- d  are described in detail. Nothing  of practical interest ���nothing that  will be useful in buying shoes Ims  been omitted from tho information which this fine catalogue  contains.  There  are.  three  distinct   fen-  Steel  ange  The oven door  of the Kootenay  drops down and  provides a shelf  upon -which to  rest the pans  drawn from the  has prrkcieil a  new   pr< c s.s  for ; turns about it.    The first import-  extiacting   zinc,   at   muchly  creased profit.  in-  IVsidT.t Taft visitrd the  1200 foot level of the Lenard copper mine, near Helena, Mon.,  Last week. He was accompanied  by John Hays Hammond.  'Sandy" Faulds, well known  to mining men of British Columbia, is heading a party of  prospectors on a trip up the Slik-  ene, where there is said to be  some unusually good coal.���Hos-  mer Times.  C Murray of Fort William has  recorded SO acres of mining property eight miles east of English  river station on the Canadian  Pacific. He claims to have made  the first discovery of Nickel west  of Sudbury.    The Vancouver group, a well  knovrn silver-lead mine at Silver-  ton, has been sold to the Le Roi  No 2, for a sum in the neighborhood of $150,000. The deal was  put through by A, N. Pelly, formerly of Greenwood, who acquired the property 14 vears ago.  "You are doing i'tc  stroiif/ thing."  way back. When  your memory  comes you will  see that it is  fate that has  beenleadingyou.  There was noth  ing in your past  that cannot be  buried and forgotten. What  you have been  you will never  be again. I know  that! I saw you  tight Devlin^ancl  I know why you  did it. I heard  you play the violin. Whatever has  been, I have faith in you now!"  She spoke breathlessly, in very abandon, carried away by her feeling. As  she spoke he had turned toward her.  his paleness Hushed, his eyes leaping  up like hungry tiros, devouring her  face. At the look timidity rushed upon  her. She stopped abruptly and took a  startled ritep from him.  He turned from her Instantly. His  hands dropped at his sides. The word  thut had almost sprung to speech had  slipped back Into the void.  "I thank you for the charity you  have for me," he said, "which 1 in no  way deserve. I���I shall always remember it" ,  She hesitated an instant made as if  to speak. Then, turning, sln> went  quickly from him. At the edge of the  bushes she stopped with a sudden impulse. She looked at the handkerchief she held. Some tiny lettering  was embroidered in its corner, the word  "Jessica.'' She glanced behind her.  He had not moved. Rolling it into a  ball, she threw it back over the bushes,  then ran on hastily through the trees.  After a time Harry turned slowly,  his shoulders lifting in a deep respiration. The white and filmy cambric  ccvighc his eve lying at the  base of  (Continued next week.)  Granite Bay mining district,  on Valdez Island. B. C. ^ -*"  tractW ��"��mon just now.  Phenomenal gold values are reported from recent discoveries.  The Mumfqrd syndicate are opening up some high grade copper-  ,   .. ,_ .  gold   ore   bodies.    A   dock   has  It was lost but   ��  it has found its been built at Granite Bay to accommodate 3oo ton scows to transport the ore to coast smelters.  This island lies between the main  land and Vancouver Island  One fact is better than ten hearsays-  ���Ask Doctor Burgess, Supt. Hospital  for Insane, Montreal, for his opinion  of "The D. L," Menthol Plaster.  The genuine made only by Davis &  Lawrence Co.  A SERMON IN RHYME  If you have a friend worth loviug,  Love liiin: Yes, and let him know  That you love him ere life's evening  Tinge his brow with sunset glow;  Why should good words ne'er be said  Of a friend- till he is dead  Scatter thua your seeds of kindness,  All enriching as you go:  Leave them; trust the Harvest-giver,  He will make each seed to grow.  So, until life's happy end,  You shall never lack a friei-cl  J   H   Iir, wn  ant one is that it shows the points  of the shoe. It is an education  in this line, of unusual benefit  for the buyer of shoes. It is well  to know what to look for when  buying shoes. You will understand it better when you examine  this catalogue.  Then, in the second place, it  tells vou the retail prices of  Leckie shoes. You can decide on  the shoe you want from the catalogue, and know exactly how  mqch it will cost.  In the third place it tells you  where you can get Leckie shoes.  It  gives   the names  of   all  tbe  dealers who handle this celebrated  line.  All you have to do to get this  artistic, useful book is to address  J. Leckie Co., Ltd., Vancouver,  B. C, on a postal card, telling  them you read about their catalogue in the Boundary Creek  Times and would like to have a  copy. Best do it right now, while  you have it in mind.  For Bronchitis and asthma: try  Allen's Lung Balsam; the best cough  prescription known.  A GOLD STAMPEDE  sale by the Honter=Kendrick Co., Ltd.  ���.Auuiuei great gold stampede  has started in the district near  Nome, according to news brought  by the steamer Umatilla which  arrived in Seattle recently, which  reports that five steamer loads of  stampeders have gone from Cape  Nome to a discovery on the Idita-  rod, a tribulary of the Innoko  river. The richest finds are on  Otter creek, where the ground is  shallow and the pay deep.  The United States will issue a  two-cent stamp in commemoration  of the Fulton celebration at New  York next fall.  RAH RAH DAY  .October If) will be the last day  of the A. Y. P. Exposition, and  ''Rah Rah Day" will be one of  general thanksgiving for the  most successful fair ever held in  the west. Everything in the  fair grounds will b,e wide open.  Grotesque-costumes, ear-loads of  confetti; millions of tin horns  and cow bells, steam -whistles  and sky-rockets, will be the. order  of the day and night. Everybody will know everybody else;  bands will plav not Wagner and  Donizetti but "There'll be a Hot  Time" and "We Won't go Home  till morning."  President Chilherg will officially give the keys of every locked door on the ground, including  his cellar, to a popular king  ziinr.*-..'i K., iUo m-i.%1, oiiri urill then  throw his hat over the Government building, roll over three  times in the bed of geraniums in  front of the statute of George  Washington, and from that minute pandemonium will reign.  Such is the begining but not  tho end of "Rah Rah Day."  Doctors are especially invited  to attend.  NORTHEIN RECORDS  The holders of the farthest-  north record at various times  have been:  '158S, John Davys, En if., ship,  degrees 72. minutes 12.  1594, Wm. Barents, Hoi., ship,  degrees 77, minutes, 20.  Io07. Henry Hudson! Eug.,  ship, degrees SO. minutes 23.  1773, J. C. Phipps. Eng., ship,  degrees SO, minute< 48.  1806, W. S. Scoreshy, Eug.,  ship, degrees 81, minutes 50.  1827, W. A. Parry, Eng., ship,  degrees 82, minutes 45.  1875, G. 3. Nares, Eng., sledge,  degrees 83, minutes 20.  18S2, A. W. Greely, Amer.,  sledge, degrees 83, minutes 24.  1895,    F.     Nansen,     Norway,  sledge, degrees 8i>, minutes 14.  1900, Duke d Abruzzi, Italian,  slerlge, octrees on, minui/es .-o.  1905,   R.    E.    Peary,    Amer..  sledge, degrees S7, minutes (>.  1908. Dr. Cook, Amer.. sledge,  degrees 90, north pole  1909, R. E. Peary, Amer.,  sledge, degrees 9H, north pole.  The Mormons  arrived   at Salt  Lake valley, Utah, July 24, 1847.  The first ascent by means of h  fire balloon was made by the  Brothers Montgolfier, at Anuo-  nay, June 5th, 1783,  The Bank of England was  founded by Wm. Patterson, in  1C>94.  "The D. & L "Emultions taken in  cases of ifencr.il ih'bili'.y and loss of  appetite, is sure in t;ivc tho best uf  reMilts. It restores health and gives  renewed vitality.  The year  year.     Too  2.O0O   wi  la;  local bachelor-  ing.  be a leap  I >r some of our  id aro still wait-  In lo03   L'>!'don   h.id n popifa-  tiou of  150.000 only.  aXj  ke&iise the Danjre  V J)  r-*&f*i  DEATH OFTEN LURKS IN A CUT.  Ferrovfm, the invigorating tonic,  contains Beef, the most strengthing  food in the least bulk, Iron, which  maices rich red blood and gives  strength and vitality to the whole  body and just enough pure Spanish  Sherry Wine to stimulate the digestion and thus aid the assimilation of  the Iron and Beef. ��1.00 per bottle at  druggists.  THE ISLE OF PINES  This island Iks io the south  of the island of Cuba and- has  of recent ve;;rs come into prominence through the .-imerican invasion of land seeker1-. A glorious climate, ferule soil and  .-.Lur.daut mineral springs are  some of its principal attractions.  As a winter resort the island has  drawn a great number of amen  can pleasure seekers but the future of its prosperity lies in the  soil itself where every manner  of marketable fruit can be raised  at enormous profit.  Our idea of a fool man is OLe  who will kiss a woman after seeing her kiss a pet dog,  /:  /  it  A  VOU see this danger illustrated in the case of Mr.  W. C. Edwards, a well-known Friendly Society  leader, of Peter Street, Toronto.   He cut one of his  lingers with a piece of glass, and instead of applying  Zam-Buk to prevent blood poison and to heal it, he neglected  the cut, and blood poison followed.   He says:-"The blood-  poison from the finger spread up my hand and arm and caused  me terrible agony.   After two months' treatment the doctor said  there was no cure, and amputation would have to take place if I  intended to save my arm.   I left that doctor and consulted another.  After a few weeks' treatment, he also told me that operation would  be necessary.   He said the bone had become diseased and the finger  would have to be opened so that the bone could be scraped. 1 went away to consider when  I would have the operation performed and met a friend who advised me to try Zam-Buk.  "That night 1 bathed the wound and put. on some Zam-Buk. I got. a little tleep for the  first time for many nights. In the morning the wound began to bleed instead of the foul discharging as in the past. This was a healthy sign so I went on with the Zam-Buk. Well, to  cut. a long story short, in a few days I put away the sling, and in a few weeks the finger was  healed completely. To-day that, finger is as sound as a bell and I owe it. to Zam-Buk. I  spent, over S20 in doctors fees and when I think how  Zam-Buk at, such a trifling cost, saved me from amputation WHAT   ZAIVI-BUK   CURES.  1 am very, grateful for the balm 1 can tell you."    Zani-Huk cures cnN. lmrtis. sjir;iins. feRterint:  sores, nlc ������!'-. m--:1.!s. 1 ���!��������..! ji'-i-onini.'. ec/.c;n:t. Ui.i 1 tr,  iliseiisci ;mk It-.-. rMiitiiiL' mip-s. riu^wcni:. coIil-cnieUs.  c!i:i|-|m-<! l.alnl--. i iiil'iuiiti-. :m<l a!l  %  ilnif.".-'i-iT  >r |><"-;  I'rc'- !  .    K.-fi:-v :.:n  ;���!  I:<-J" -<Kin i;;<i:;im's  n:\-s .-.Il ::i l)\)c.  i Z:m',-P.uk C...  ;���: ..iTcrci -i-st  %~\:, J, ��������??.  ..IW.1������ -^rtb  ' ������'," VST. ^TVBHTtff*^ THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  3A1  able Grape Cream, of  M?* vr^r. *r*j-B*."  Bi  ������:i>.t? <4 Uv.lur !iseil in Dr. Price's Baking  ���;.: i; ii e.xiu * f��.}rm and composition in  '.-.-:.���.;:.--,'; a Au. Usrioiis, healthful grape.  ;"vf\-  ��� v >���>.  s tie  7017iV TOPICS  4)  Vancouver, returning to Greenwood at the end of the month.  "^  s.e  die  *ej  jVo //me  'Phosphate I  Oiti :i  ()I<1 I  Old  N\-\v  r-li-'hl  Healers.  I mix 1 leaU rs,   coal  Healers     ��� ."lir-ti^lit Heaters  SI.00 and up  2.50 and up  3.00 and up  o.30 and up  ;0  w  ave the Goods  e will accept your old stove  in exchange.  Phone 16  The Stove and Furniture Man  ��  Greenwood,  B. C.  Mrs. Jordan is still in the hospital.  J. R. Jackson, left for the  coast, on Tuesday.  I. H. Hallett paid a flying visit  to Fairview this week.  Mrs. H. McCutcheon is visiting relatives at the coast.  The School report for September will appear next week.  R. Kerr, custom officer at Midway was in town on Saturday.  Alex McDonald made a flying  trip to Phoenix on Wednesday.  George Kumbcrger paid a visit  to Greenwood on Saturday last.  R. D. Tait was a visitor to  town from Rock Creek this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Baillie, ot Eholt,  were visitors to town on Tuesday.  Next Friday will be Hospital  Tag Day. Have your two bits  ready.  Rev. F. Vernon Venables conducted divine service at Eholt,  last Sunday.  E, T. Wickwire left for Spokane and the coast this week on  a short visit.  R.   Roberts,   manager   ot   the  Jewell mine, was a visitor in town '  on Wednesday.  Is your subscription due? You  can easily tell bv looking at the  label of your paper.  Mrs. Alex Greig, of the Pacific  hotel, returned on Wednesday  from a visit to the coast.  The Windsor Hotel has changed hands and now the business is  in the hands of J. McCreath.  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. J H.  Macfarlane, Vancouver, twins,  boy and girl, September 15th.  An old friend at Prince Pupert  sent us congratulations on our  13th birthday.    Many Thanks.  A. A. Frechette, left for Nelson on Tuesday's train on business and returned on Thursday  The Greenwood Orchestra are  not heard often these days, but  they are steadily practicing each  week.  Collin Gillis was in town this  week.    He is with the C.   P.. R.  A SOUVENIR NUMBER  A C. P. R. freight engine ran  off the track last Saturday, but  was back on the lines after some  little'work the same afternoon.  Last Sunday the dry house at  the���Mother Lode, burnt down.  This is a serious loss. The dry  was the best in tbe country.  Construction on the new building  has commenced  C. J. Wilson, Manager of P.  Burns & Co, was a visitor to  Greenwood last Saturday. He  is suffering from a lame knee,  having allowed a bovine to kick  him in Vernon last week.  Father Bedard has built an  extensive woodshed at the back  of his house, and will fit it up  with a swing etc., for the use of  any and all children, who want  a good game and a place to romp.  Father Bedard left for Nelson,  on Tuesday, to conduct the services at the funeral of Ella Madden, eldest daughter of the proprietor of the Madden House,  who died last Monday at the age  of 16. Father Bedard had  known her since she was a little  child.  W. W. Craig, who is doing  business in the old Miller block  opposite the Pacific hotel, expects to move into his new brick  corner by December 1st, He will  couduct a cash business exclusively and handle groceries and  gents furnishings. D. S. Hardy  will assist Mr. Craig.  Rev. W. F. Williams is the  new Methodist minister appointed to Greenwood. He is au advocate of the Pleasant Sunday  Afternoon society and will hold  musical services at his church  every afternoon. Mr. Williams  is a doctor of music and will be  an acquisition to Greenwood.  The Montreal Standard's special number has come to hand, and  is a most creditable production.  [t has a magnificent cover in colors, painted by one of America's  best known artists. Tbe number  contains nearly 150 half-tone  | plates devoted to subjects of general interest, and has two superb  panoramic viewBof Montreal suitable for framing. The printing  is first-class, aud we understand  that many thousands of the issue  have been sent to friends abroad.  Bearine. the standard hair pomade,  is mad ; from the grease of the Canadian I3ear which has the heaviest coat of  hair of any animal.    50c. a jar.  METALS.  "I COULDN'T KEEP HOUSE WITHOUT  A SACK OF  New York, Oct. 7���Silver,  51^; Electrolytic copper, 12 50 lo  12.65.  London, Oct. 7���Silver 23^;  lead, ��\Z 6s 3d.  Oct. 7���Closing quotations on  the New York curb and Spokane  exchange:  Did    Asked  B. C. Copper        7.00   7.12  Granby   93.00 100.00  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  CANADA IN 1920  Japanese Menthol is unequalled as a pain relieving agent.  Applied in the " D. & L."  Menthol Plaster it is the most  effective remedy known for  Lumbago, Sciatica, Rheumatic  Aches and Pains. Try a "D.  & L." Menthol Plaster the  next, time you are suffering  from any one of these complaints aud be convinced. 25c.  each at druggists.  {{   USE  12        SS  .3E3K3K  EGINA    1  WATCHES  wV����j��k.,,"P  ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED  AL,L��  SIZSS  AL��L.  PRICES  surve? party  cref k.  on   fourth  of July  >K0  *=9  COME   IN  AND  SEE  THEM  AT  I UXogan $ go $��� [  m  IN0S0R   fv|��TEL  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  WANTED���Position as housekeeper  ci' governess in British Columbia by a  lady in   England      Address   letters   to |  " N," Times office. Greenwood, B. C.     I  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE  TIMES  D. McD. Hunter, formerly the  principal of Greenwood school',  has a similar position at Prince  Rupert.  Miss Watson has resumed her  duties in J. D, Spence's office,  having returned from the east on  Sunday last.  There will be a social dance at  the Eagles Hall at 8 o'clock on  Friday night. Everyone is cordially invited.  Mrs. Manross, who was seriously ill at the hospital last  week, is much better and once  more at home.  Harry Johns has returned from  the Seattle fair, where he met  Ralph Cunningham, a former  Green woodite..  Austin Logan is expected  home from Calgary, and other  towns iu the Northwest, at the  end of the week.  The Jeuks brothers havo  bought out thp Banbury milk  business, Mr. Banbury will  shortly leave for the coast-  Walter Kennedy has at last  taken a well earned holiday.  H�� is vihiting Vernon aud the  Okanagan, and will later   go   to  Lord Strathcona stated in London last week that in ten years'  time he believed Canada would  be able to supply Great Britain  with all the breadstuffs she required.  MentllOl "i the form of Davis, Meri-  Satve is the best application for mosquito and insect bites and stings, old  sores, <tc.    25c. a tin at drug-gists.  Count Leo Tolstoi, the eminent  Russian author, is 81 years old.  -"- -*mel can travel 800 miles in  eight days.  IQym  A ipEsnditi Tonic  Dice's tags the System  f t2 3K?g*ftens the  Muscles  ''^'os Now Lifo  !    ....  ; r ,'i.;j >:!e��:cIao dealers.  t.j\ig i; L.-:wrea-:o Co., liontreal.  N ,  ���  FOR SALE  Four-roomed house and lot at corner  of Church street and Kimberly ave.���  $200 cash. Write to W. D. Flinn, Top-  penish, Wash.  FOR SALE  $  Just the thing  CORBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  RYE WHISKY  Greenwood Ciquor Co.  IMPORTERS  GREENWOOD  ft  i  n  i  <\  ft  ft  ft  -ft  i  i  ft  ft  i  ft  ft  l=^3*K��jSN2*55N��N^^  Palace Livery Stables  Small steel  range, only used a short  time.   Price, $15.    -  Apply P. O. Box 44, Greenwood.  r  'S  im Balsam  La  Contoins no Opium.  Is the one Snfe and Effective  Cough Remedy for general  fatally use   DAVIS & LAWRENCE CO., Montreal.  *5  First wreck one mile below the Jew  tunnel and half a mile above the Gentile tunnel. Sunshine struck Jack  Frost and knocked him into the moisture. Help the sun by buying a Heater  of the Stove and Furniture man, A. L,.  White.    ROOMS FOR RENT in brick block.  Apply at Thomas Drug Store.  Newand old Heating- Stoves.  New and old Stove Pipe.  New and old Stove Boards.  New and old A. L,. White.  If You  Have a Counh,  Have Long Troubles.  Have Lost Flesh.  Are Threatened with Consumption.   Try  "Ik-  ITiitdu Jlork)  Miss Clark, Supt. Grace Hospital, Toronto, writes they have  used it with the best results.  SOc. and SI.00 Bottles.  DAVIS & LAWREN'CE CO., Montreal.  For Sale or Rent���Pianos, Sewing  Machines. The O. I. C. New and 2nd  Hand store.    A.  L,.  White,   Phone 16.  FOR RENT���3-room house suitable  for bacl.ing.  Apply at Thomas Drug Co.  Why not take it easy by the side of a  Heater bought of A. L,. White?  For Sewing Machine Needles and  Oil see A. L. White, the Stove and  Furniture man.  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  ron saxe  Fine three-year-old colt, well bred,  and very gentle, ready to break.  Call at Fritz Hnussener's pla;e, near  Greenwood. 50  F  "^  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  STIGE  Leavss   Greenwood at 7 a m.  to  connect with Spokane train; ind  at 2 p.m    with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  ik  A  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  P. C.  BUCKLESS  PROPRIETOR  WATER NOTICE  In Wellington Camp The property  known as The Golden Crown, with  plant and equipement now found thereon.  For terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Coi.dwei.1.,  Brandon, Manitoba.  TVTOTICE Is hereby given that an applica-  i-M. tioii will he made under Part V of the  "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a license in the  Similkameen Water District, Division of Yale  District.  (a.) The name, address and occupation of  the applicant: Isaac K. Hallett, Greenwood,  15. C, Solicitor.  lb.) The name of the lake, stream or source  is McCarren creek, a creek  arising- in   Central  amp, and emptying Into Boundary r.reck.  (c.) The point of diversion: On Lot 30S3,  and about the ceutre of said Lot.  (d.) The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic leet per second):    Two.  (e.) The character of the proposed-works:  A dun with flume in pipes lending therefrom.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to be  used is the Garnet Mineral Claim, Lot "2794, in  Siuiilkumeeii Oivisiou ul" Vale.  (g-.) The purposes for which the water is to  be used: Irrigation purposes, and purposes  incidental ihen"i>.  (h.) If fur irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, (riving acreage: Lot  2724, iu Similkameen Division of Yale District,  containing 51 acros.  (i.) .'.rea of Crown land intended to be occupied bv the propused works:    fiutauy.  lj ) This notice was posted jn the 20th day  of August, 1909, ami application will be made to  the Commissioner on the Fifth day of October,  1909.  (k ) Give the names aud addresses of any riparian proprietors or liceus -s who, or whose  land*, are likely to be affected by the proposed  works, either above or beiow the outlet. Mark  Ohistenson,  Boundary   Falls,  B.  C,   Robert  \ ood and ass dates, Greenwood, Ii. C, S. T.  Smith, Grand Forks, II. C.  I. H. HALLETT,  52-4t Greenwood, R. C.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000       Reserve, $6,000,000  DRAFTS   ON   FOREIGN   COUNTRIES  Arrangements have recently been completed under which the branches  of this Bank are able to issue Drafts on the principal points  in  the following countries:  Austria-Hungary Finland Ireland Russia  Belgium Formosa- Italy  Brazil France Japan  Bulgaria Fr'ch Cochin-China Java  Ceylon Germany Manchuria  China Great Britain Mexico  Crete Greece Norway  Denmark Holland Persia  Egypt Iceland Phillipine Islands  Faroe Islands       India Roumania  Servia  Siam  South Africa  Straits Settlement*'  Swedeu  Switzerland  Turkey  West Indies  and elsewhere  NO  DELAY IN  ISSUING. FULL  PARTICULARS ON  APPLICATION  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager - Greenwood   Branch  ���=*&?&&&&&��<&��<&��&��&��*&&��  ARE Y0H BRY?  WE BREW GOOD BEER AND  ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS  Call up 'Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewery Co.  BEER  BEER -   BEER  i  i  i  ^j^-^^3?iHS��^^^?S��5��<r5��^��^  u  v\r<  SiliOOL        Large assortment of Scriblers, Exercise Books,  Pimm ir^' Pencils, Rubbers, Crayons, Pencil Boxes,  SUPFLltibi Compasses* at Reasonable Prices*  BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER,   KODAKS  AND SUPPLIES


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