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Boundary Creek Times 1910-10-07

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 1910.   "  ,
OCT:21st,28th,NOV:18th
DEC:30th,AUG:12th,229d,29tt
GREENWOOD,   B. C.,. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1910.
FOR A
NOBBY
ol Glomes
CALL AND
SEE OUR
LARGE STOCK
Russell-Law-
Caulfield Co.,
Limited, .
GROCERIES,     CROCKERY,     HARDWARE,
GENTS'   FURNISHINGS.
&
wood's Big Furniture Store
S AND BEDDING
promise you good solid values in
MATTRESSES^
^
Everything in the Furniture Line.
T. M.
& Co.
fHOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27
MOST SUCCESSFUL
ENTERTAINMENT
The Greenwood Boy Scouts, "Premier's
Ov/n," Entertain Greenwood.
Greenwood has every reason to be
proud of her»Boy Scouts, and especially
of the excellent training- they have received at the hands of their most pains
a few momeuls into a busy camp with
tents pitched, fires lighted, aud sentries posted. A prettier tableaux than
the result when the lights of the whole
taking Scoutmaster, R. G. Hargreaves. | hall   wi;re extiiiguislnd,  ;:mi 1 ho boys
On Friday evening, September 23rd,
the Greenwood Troop of the U. 1*.
Boys' Scouts gave a Soiree and Dance
at the Greenwood Auditorium, which
was attended and enjoyed by over 400
of the citizens of the town.
Sharp, at 6:30, the troop assembled
at the Scouts' barracks, on Church
street, and were inspected by the visitors, Martin Burrell,-M. P., of Ottawa,
aud John K. Jackson, M. P. P-, oT Vic
toria, accompanied by several prominent citizens. The troop, under tbe
leadership of their popular Scoutmaster, then marched to the Windsor hotel,
where the boys did ample justice to the
capital repast prepared by the hotel
management.
At 8 o'clock the Auditorium began to
fill, and at 8:30 there was standing
room only, evidence of their good will,
and appreciation of their fellow towns
people of the good work of the Scout
master and his troop of well-behaved
boys.
On the arrival of the boys, who
formed into line at the back of the big
hall, Mrs. Sidney Oliver opened the
evening's program with the "Imperial
Federation March," and the troop, in
their picturesque uniforms, to the rattle of their kettle drums, marched for-
:^|l^j|sffl-tp; ttttr stage, -where the' rest
^^^mdiat.:', '/Jy s--:y'
F.^.Sftl^aine, chairman of the re-
&
P. BURNS & CO.
P
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
> it c <Sr\
^Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.
AT THE
R5T RATE CAFE *
NDSOR HOTEL
greenwood, b. c.
Oren Day and Night
ERNIE CARTER, Manager
Greeiiwood-Phoenix Stage Line
Leaves Greenwood Daily at   3 p. m.
Arrives Greenwood Daily at 10 a. m.
GREENWOOD  OFFICE:    L.   L.  MATTHEWS'  CIGAR  STORE
Prompt attention to Express and Freight.
GILLIS & LAING, Prs.
. c«£tiotr coiimittee, addipesse* -the vast
|Audience as follows:
Ladies aad Gentlemen—In January,
1907, almost four years ago, Mr. Hargreaves first organized the Boys' Brigade of Greenwood. Some 33 boys were
enrolled and the basement of the English church was made their headquarters As far as possible attention was
given to the boys' physical development, which, as we all know, is one cf
the best means for the welfare of the
youth as weir as the grown up.
In the summer months most of their
time was devoted to outdoor work. In
the winter months they were taught
useful things, such as first aid to the
injured, gymnastics boxing, etc. This
winter it is the intention of Mr. Hargreaves to take up telegraphy with the
boys.
In 1908 a Bugle band was formed,
consisting of some 22 boys, and on
several occasions, such as the 24th of
May, the boys led the procession, and
proved an efficient and valuable asset
to the city. Unfortunately, owing to
several families leaving Greenwood
that year, the boys' ranks were thinned
and the Bugle band had to be disbanded. However, a great many boys still
remained, and through the generosity
of our Greenwood citizens, who are
interested in the movement, the boys
were outfitted with uniforms.
The Boy Scouts' regular meetings
are held every Wednesday evening at
their barracks, on Church street, and I
am sure that if you will only take the
time and trouble to visit them, and
visitors, I may add, are made very
welcome, you will see with pleasure,
as I have done, just what the Scouts
do and learn, under the able tutleage
of Scoutmaster Hargreaves,
That the Greenwood Troop of Boy
Scouts is financially in excellent shape
I am sure you will agree, for they have
at the present moment some $200 to
their credit in the Bank of Commerce.
(Applause.) You must also remember,
ladies and gentlemen, that this boys'
organization is practically run by
themselves, they having their own
committee, chairman and secretary, of
course under the supervision of Scoutmaster Hargreaves, and this iu itself
has its useful side, for the boys are
learning to be self-reliant and business-like.
I believe that what, you see here this
evening will convince you that the
boys arc being taught useful lessons
which will be of value to them in later
life, and I hope some of you will find
time to encourage the boys and visit
them at their headquarters.
Before sitting down, I would like to
say a few words of appreciation o' Mr.
Hargreaves. I am sure there is no one
I know of who has so devoted his time
and energies to the welfare and real
interests of the boys of Greenwood. It
is not only on Wednesday nighti, but
every night, in all his spare time after
his days' work, and he is, as we all
know, a most busy man, and he devotes
himself to the furtherance of this Boy
Scout movement, heart and soul. That
the boy j really appreciate him and his
disinterested services for them, you
will shortly see for yourself. I cannot
find words to express all I feel, and the
esteem in' ■which Mr. Hargreaves is
held by myself and those who fully
understand his good-work. "lam content to leave the program, which follows, in your hands, and let you see
for yourself what has been done for
the boys of Greenwood.    (Applause )
Following Mr. McLainc's introductory remarks, the curtain went up and
discovered two pioneer scouts on the
stage amidst wild mountain scenery,
who, having located a good site for
camp, signalled the troop, which soon
appeared, and changed a bare stage in
No. f
0
PREMIER'S
SPLENDID SPEECH
Premier McBride in his speech before the Canadian Manufacturers' association at their banquet in Vancouver last week   demonstrated again that
KOREA AND THE
PANAMA CANAL
There may not be   much   connection between Korea and the   Panama
canar, but there is a Lr«od deal of similarity between the situation in the Pan-
happy   faculty which   he  possesses of a,na and that which existed in Korea.
were arranged around the nuldy fires,
cannot be imagined. This item met
with great applause from thedelighted
audience
The next item was a song, " Tenting
Tonight," by Mr. I>. H. MfCiirrach,
accompanied by the Buy Sa.uts Mr.
McCurrach's clear tenor voice and the
boys' voices bU-ndul charmingly together, and was in every way a most
musical treat.
A spirited boxing exhibition by
Scouts W. Metlill and C. McArthur,
three rounds of good .sparring, and
capital defence, was much appreciated
by the assemblage, exhibiting consid -
erable pluck, science and good nature.
Semaphore signalling and rope tying
by the Scouts fo'lowed. Chairman
McLaine handed a written message to
the signalling corps on the stage, who
signalled it to the Scouts at the back of
the hall, who transcribed it and read,
"The Boy Scouts of Greenwood extend
a hearty welcome to all here."
The rope tying was a typical evidence of the practical knowledge which
is a part of the boys' training.
Then followed a charming recitation,
"Canadian Born," by Miss Alice McMynn, which called for much applause
and ^eUcited^a_naqst_yivaciou« encore.
Miss McMynn wak the smiling recipient of ^twplovely hoquets, and] made a
mostpleaaUHj-fiirst /.appearance in her
home tojrn.     ■;:r;;::-.~:'\"; v./ ■*
First aid to the injured w^s most
ably portrayed, brok«n legs, hgads and
arms were effectively bandaged, and a
most comfortable and serviceable
stretcher, constructed by the Boy
Scouts, and two staves, on which the
wounded were conveyed from the body
of the hall to the camp The work was
splendidly done and the a-adience
showed their appreciation by rounds of
applause.
Scout G. Craig next recited the "Boy
Scuut" in excellent style, and was enthusiastically received.
Striking camp by the Scouts was the
last item on the program, and tents,
fires, blankets and all the paraphernalia of camp disappeared in a minute,
the troop formed and marched to the
center of the hall, where medals were
presented by the Rev. F. M. Hilton to
the boys who have best tried to uphold
and further the interests of the local
troop for the period March-August,
1910, who were named by Mr."Hargreaves, as follows:
Ladies and Gentlemen—Last February it was decided that I should give a
gold medal to the boy whom I thought
had done the best to uphold and further
the interest of the local troop. What
is meant by this is attendance at Scout
meetings and church parades, most
marks for the different subjects that
have been taught, general behavior,
not only on Scout meeting nights, but
in their every day life. It might be
mentioned here that no boy is allowed
to smoke, or use bad language. On
mentioning the matter to Mr, Fred.
McLaine, he said the idea was a good
one, but he thought it would create
more interest among the boys if some
non-resident would give the medal.
This he not only arranged, but was the
means of another two being added,
making a first, second and third. The
first, a gold one, by Mr. Martin Burrell; the second, a silver one, by Mr.
John R. Jackson (here I might add that
Mr. Jackson wanted to give a gold
medal also ) To make up the three Mr.
Fred. McLaine gave a bronze one.
To .all these gentlemen I am very
much indebted, as they have been the
means of a very interesting competi
tion, as everyone^ here has had the opportunity of judging. The competition closed on August 31st, and the
following are the winners, with the
number of marks received by each:
Scout W. Smith  92
Corp. Bugler S. Hart  80
Bugler W. Fair  74
I might also mention that latterly
the competition was very keen, and
another Scout has run very close-
Scout G. Craig. I am pleased to announce that a bronze medal will also
be given to George Craig.
In presenting the medals the Rev.
Mr. Hilton, rector of St. Jude's church.
Greenwood, said.
Before presenting these medals, I
would like to say a few words to you
this evening. First, I wish to con-
gratuate Mr. Hargreaves and these
boys on the very excellent performance
they have given us. I have learned
many things tonight. In my life in
England I have seen a great deal of
work done by boys, but I have never
seen anything done better. (Applause.)
They are No. 1, you know, and I think
they should be called "A" No. 1. I
shall always think of them as such.
Mr. Hargreaves is indeed very much to
be congratulated on the work he has
done, and we as Greenwood people are
to be congratulated on having such a
very efficient and fine looking troop of
the world-wide organization known as
the Boy Scouts.
The boys are receiving an excellent
training, learning to have a respect
for themselves, each other, and for
other   people,   which   is a very   good
always rising to the occasion and making the most of all opportunities offered him for advancing the interests of
his province. Next to the I louse of
Commons itself there is possibly no
public (gathering in Canada where matters of high polity are given to the
country with the same weight as in
the questions of public import discussed at the annual banquet of that
organization. At their banquets in
the east they have been addressed by-
premiers of the Dominion, and on
more than one occasion by the representative of the Crown in Canada.
It was, therefore, an occasion when
much was expected of British Columbia's premier, and it was a gratifying as well as fortunate moment for
us all when the people of this province were given yet another opportunity of seeing how splendidly the
man of their choice discharged the
duty in their behalf of representing
the province in the fitting manner
which he did. Even British Columbians, who thought they knew Premier McBride, were not a little surprised with the effort, showing as it
did, the deep knowledge he possessed
of the province with its resources and
possibilities, and better still, was the
opportunity he gave them of realizing
that his optimism for British Columbia's future was in nowise provincial
or sectional in its character, but sounded the higher note of true Canadian-
ism. He seemed to realize that he
was not only representing his province and showing what part it was
able to contribute to the sum of Canada's greatness, but that he was also
in a sense acting as host to distinguished visitors from the eastern provinces,
and that he succeeded in discharging
that duty with consummate skill was
plainly shown by the enthusiasm with
which they received his address and
reciprocated his high aims for a united,
prosperous Canada, true to her alieg-
ance to the  British  crown.—Hedley
Gazette.
Various countries, or rather eminent people in various countries, had
their ideas as to what Japan should or
should not do in Korea, She proceeded to do what she suv fit. Instead of
n.-.|K-c-t'm» the independence of Korea
and tiro Koreans as they thought she
should, she proceeded to annex that
country. She has even wiped out the
very name. There is no Korea now;
it is Clio-Sen, aj.ipane.se territory.
The erection of fortifications along
the Panama canal having been mentioned as necessary by a prominent
public man of the United States, various public journals in Europe are discussing the propriety of such action
and the desirability of making diplomatic representations on the subject.
They may save their breath. The
United States will fortify the canal.
The big ditch is of vital importance
to the United States. She needs it to
provide a short way for her merchant
marine and for her navy between her
Atlantic and her Pacific coasts. She
is spending several hundred million
dollars upon its construction. She
will make sure of its safety, not only
by fortifications, but by controlling the
government of the neighboring Cen
tral American republics.
Does any European country care
as much about preventing her from
doing these things as she cares about
doing them? If it does can it prevent
her?    Will it try?
MAKING GOOD
IMPROVEMENTS
Times are undoubtedly not as brisk
as we would wish to see them, but it
is a mighty good evidence that there
is no setting down and weeping over
the fact when we observe that all our
hotels are brushing up and seem determined not to let any biz go by them
that they can corrall .: :
The Imperial has always the appearance that cleanliness and neatness
is followed closely in all the appointments that go to make the guest mi st
comfortable.
The Pacific has lately refioored is
ground Hat and made other improvements which makes it strictly up to
the times.
The .Windsor has remodeled its
office and repapered and laid linoleum
in the dining room, which gives it a
cosy and decidedly homelike appearance.
The Norden don't shout very much
but it gets there all the same, and it
manages to have its guests repeat their
visits.
The National is a rendezvous for
all the old bach's who seek retirement
and are not to be disturbed while filling up.
Taking our town's hostclries and
bunching all together, you cannot improve upon them anywhere. The
proprietors are ready to cater to all
your requirements. The viands are
well cooked and well served. Handsome potted flowers adorn the tables
and offices, and, to top all, the rates
are very moderate indeed.
There is no necessity for spending millions of dollars fortifying
the Panama canal when the mosquito fleet is always stripped for
action.
Soft snaps in youth make hard
beds for old age.
Construction of the Vernon
drill hall and armory will be bt-
gun this autumn.
Germany proposes to build four
more vessels of the super-Dreadnought class.
If building, or about to do so, take a
look at what Nelson has for sale in the
way of building' material- you can get
it cheap.
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
TEN YEARS AGO
(Prom Boundary Creek Times  of Oct. 7, 1000)
A civic deadlock is caused by
the mayor refusing to sign agreement to settle the Rendell case.
F. Keffer, one of the judges of
the mineral department at the
Spokane exhibition, returned
home. Monday.
;Contitiued on Page Three.)
Eugene D. Sullivan, a prominent figure in Butte politics, died
at the Greenwood hospital on
Thursday last, aged 45 years.
Thos. Walsh, of the Kootenay
hotel, was married this morning
to Miss Lixzie Gaffrey. Father
Palmer performing the cercmouy.
UEAI)   OFFICE, TORONTO
ESTAULISIIIil)   1887
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 v,.;
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT
Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at curren:
rates.    Accounts  may be opened in the nanus uf two or
more persons and withdrawals made  by any
one of them or by the survivor. 124
J, T, BEATTIE, Manager - Greenwood   Branch
C. L, Werner, of the Gem rest-
urant, returned on Thursday
night with his bride, who was
formerly Miss Minnie Nctz, of
Kansas,
Braketnan Matheson of the C.
P. R., met with an accident at
Farron, causing the loss of a leg.
Dr. Foster, of Greenwood, who
was a passenger on the train going east, attended to him.
JUST ONCE MORE
We will ask you to look thru our stock.
Within a very short time we shall start packing
everything for shipment.   This chance will        i
net occur again.   Now THIS means >
Money   to   YOU! |
Will you take advantage of any thinp in the house at
WHOLESALE COST? Or, do you prefer to
pay 100 per cent, profit on your Hardware. Better think
this over and act now.
Air spying as a military test
has proved a failure. For reliable results it is not nearly as
effective as the old-fashioned key
hole observation.
The Hunter-Kendrick Co.
LIMITED
HARDWARE MERCHANTS
m
-<■■■:
PHONE   9
r 'W-AAr*V^',W'W *
■ JgaSkyi THE-   BOUNE^  ~ ..Bank of Montreal.. -  ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid np, $14,400,000.       Rest $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED  PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hou. President:   LoVd StWhcona and Mount Kov��, G. C. M. G.  Branch in London, Eng. 1C^V��U Sew YorK, Chicago.  But aad Mil Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Traveller!' Credit*, available In any partfrf tbe world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=2  x=5  TiumiMiiimmmimiwammiiijmmiK  1836  THE BANK OF  1910  British North America  74 Years in Bu.ln....        Capital and Reserve Ovar $7,000,000.  Banking  by Mail  is a great convenience to those  who live some distance from  town.  Deposits may be sent in, cash  drawn, or other business transacted by Mail, without  any trouble or delay.  Write  or  ask  our  Local  Manager to explain   our  system to you.  Greenwood Branch^P. A. CHESTER, Manager.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Bxkristkk, Solicitor.  Notary Ptbmc.  Cable Address:      ���' Hallhtt."  (Bedford M'Neill's  Codes �� Morelnv & NealV  I Leiber's  Shmvooo, B. O.  C. AE. SHAW.  Dominion and  Provincial  Land Surveyor,  QmmmHwoOD, B. C.  P. 0. Box 57. riirnie 32.  WILLI AM FLEMING.  TRANSFER DRAYING  Furniture Moving a Specialty.  Leave orders at Matthews' Ci^ar Store.  on. The end will come when  business men on this coast present their case clearly to the right  authorities. The railways have  this habit. The custom of moving farm products eastward, to  the mill and the port is hard to  vary in favor of the west. It has  also become the habit of the  transportation companies to supply the west with manufactured  goods and most other things from  the east. That makes freight  both ways and keeps up eastern  industries. It gives a long haul.  Besides, it is the old way and in  tbe past was a natural and necessary coarse of trade. Railways  are apt to be conservative,  But the time has come when  there is to be no east and no west  in the matter of transportation  rates. Olher things beingequal,  the rates must also be equal.���  Vancouver Daily News.  EDITORIAL COMMENT  Everything is coming West, even  the crops.  The Bishop of London in an interview said that he was exceedingly pleased with his visit to  Canada, and was gratified to find  that the church work was in such  a flourishing condition.  Governor D. C. Fraser, of  Nova Scotia, died at Guvsboro,  on September 27. His remains  were conveyed hy government  steamer to Halifax and thence on  train to New Glasgow, where interment took place.  OKANAGAN FRUIT  liagpi*  H. W. FARMER & CO.,  REAL ESTATE AGENTS,  Kock Creek, B. C.  FRATERNAL SOCIETIES  MASOMC  Regular monthly meetings of Greenwood  Lodge No. 28, A. P. it M., are held on tbe first  Thursday of each mouili at. Fraternity Hall,  Government Htreet, Visiting brethren cordially  welcomed. W. EI.SON, W. M. J. S. BIRNIE,  Secretary.  I. 0. 0. F.  Boundary Valley Lodge No. 33, meets every  Tuesday evening at 8 p. in. iu tbe I. O. O V.  ball. T. E. BROWN, N. G. GREY POND,  V. G. WALTER MURRAY. Rec. Sec. A  hearty welcome to all visiting brothers.  KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS  Greenwood Lodge, K of P., meets every  Wednesday evening at 8 p. ra. in K, P. Hall.  W. JOHNS, V. C AUSTIN LOGAN, K. of R.  and S.   WM. LAWSON, C. C.  W. F. M.  Greenwood Miner*' Union No. 22, meets every  Saturday evening La Union Hall, Copper street,  at 7:30 p. m., and at Mother Lode mine every  Friday evening at 7:30 p. m: LESTER MACKENZIE, Secretary.  REBEKAHS  Greenwood Rebekah Lodge No. I?, I. O. O. F.  meets first aud third Monday* of eacb month  at I O. 3. P. Hall. MRS. THOMPSON, N. ti.  MRS. AGNES FLEMING, V. G. ROBERT  HALCRQW. Rec. Sec.  Che  Boundary Creek Times  isfttitd Gv��irv f rld��v  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pis Ysab    * 00  Six Months  1 25  To roKBlOH CttOKTSIBS ... Z 50  ease has already reached the  Philippine islands and may be  expected to make its presence felt  not only in the prrts of China  and Japan, but in tbe islands of  the Pacific. If it does, it will  cost the medical departments of  both governments on this continent the most vigilant labor to  exclude it.  We can all remember the fight  which was made against the disease when it found its way inlo  San Francisco, a fight which,  much to the credit of the city and  of the health societies, was successful. But San Francisco was  much more able to cope with such  an enemy than the olher cities  on the Pacific coast are.  It had large means and great  facilities for carrying on its work  of stamping out the disease.  There would be very much less  prospect of a successful fight  should Seattle or Tacoma be attacked, and the prospects, we are  afraid, would be absolutely nil if  the scourge made its appearance  in this country.  It would be the part of wisdom,  therefore, for the authorities to  take some steps without delay,  not oulv to prevent the entry of  this scourge into the country, but,  should it make its presence felt  here, of dealing with it effectually.        ^^_____^  TRANSPORTATION  Sir Wilfrid Laurier has some  important patronage on his hands  ���at this moment. There is a vacancy on the Tail way commission.  The position of government agent  in Paris is to be filled. Dorchester penitentiary needs a warden.  Lieutenant-governors are to be  appointed for Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia, Alberta and  Saskatchewan. The bureau for  the census of 1911 is to be organized, which will involve a number of special but temporary  offices. J  outlines"!"  current events  {union  FRIDAY. OCTOBER 7,1910.  A POSSIBLE DANGER  It looks as if the governments  of the United States and Canada  would have to take prompt and  strenuous measures if thev are to  prevent the introduction of Asiatic cholera into this continent.  From Russia, where its ravages  have been extremely great, and  where they still continue almost  unabated, this plague has reached  Southern Europe and is scourging  some of the most congested centers of Italy. The fact that the  steamship route from Naples to  New York is greatly patronized,  especially by tourists, gives  reason for fear that it may be introduced into the United States  through that channel. But it is  not on the Atlantic side only that  the danger threatens.   The dis-  Thft organization of a Transportation Bureau to conserve the  interest of this province in freight  matters does not commence too  soon.  There is no doubt that freight  rates from the coast eastward are  much higher than the coast westward.  It is impossible to defend the  discrimination shown in the fig  ures given at the Board of Trade  meeting recentlv. In some com.  parisons the mountain grades are  given as the reason for the higher rates which interfere with distribution from Vancouver, and  with the .export of prairie grain  by the Vancouver route. But  there are mountains between Montreal and Fernie or Nelson. They  do not seem to work the same  effect on rates as the mountains  in the way of freight bound to or  from the coast.  The Pacific ports are  deprived  of the advantages of their position as distributing centers. They  lose their fair chance to do business as points of export of interior produce. They are penalized  if they undertake to grind wheat  for their own use or for export,  instead of purchasing in the  shape of flour from Winnipeg or  the Lake of the Woods.  Obviously this thing cannot go  Marshall Hall will not take the  leading part in the defence of  Crippen as announced.  Chavey, v the Peruvian aviator  who crossed the Alps in a monoplane, and fell 7.000 leet, has died  of his injuries.  The Merritt Herald interests  have been acquired by a joint  stock company, with five local  citizens as the stockholders.  What the people of the prairie  provinces think of the peaches of the  Okanagan country is eloquently exemplified by a telegram to Reeve R.  H. Agur, of Summerland, by Mr. E.  E. Samson, manager of the Okanag-  Fruit Union, Ltd., a copy of which  Hon. Price Ellison,"minister of lands,  exhibited on his return to Victoria recently.  The message came from Winnipeg, to which city a earload of Okanagan peaches had been shipped by the  union. The exhibition was for but  the briefest space, for here is what  Manager Sampson had to report by  wire: "Carload peaches all sold  within 90 minutes. Duplicate order  quickly if quality and price are the  same."  Mr. Ellison, who has returned from  a hurried official visit to his constituency, states that not only the peaches,  but all fruits, indeed, all natural products of the district, are this year being sent to market in prize condition.  Although it is as yet early in the season, the fruit on the whole is showing  size, color and quality, bringing the  highest market returns.  So heavy are the demands made  upon the transportation company in  -the quick handling of the Okanagan  crop that although there is now a  double daily freight service on the  Shuswap & Okanagan line, it is found  necessary in order to get consignments  through to attach fruit refrigerator cars  to each outgoing passenger train.  In his attempt to be&t the  world's "shaving record" {?&  men in an hour.) Mr. Tea  Grimes, .a barber of Broken Hill,  New Sotlth Wales, succeeded in  having 55 men in 35 minutes.  The experiment then ended owing  to the failure in the supply of unshaven men. Most of the 65 men  had both upper lips and chin  shaved. Subsequently a man  was shaved as he was swinging  Indian clubs on the stage.  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has  become famous for its cureB of coughs,  colds, croup and influenza. Try it  when in need. It contains no harmful  substance and always gives prompt relief.    Sold by all druggist.8 and dealers.  It is estimated that the people  of the United Kingdom spend  $225,000,000 a year for sport. Of  this ($15,000,000 is for golf, $50,-  000,000 for cricket aud football,  and racing is set down at $25,-  000,000.  en You Think  the p&}sctlH(eh many women experience with every  month je makes th* gentleness and kindness always associated with womacnood seem to be almost a- miracle.  Whildijb general no woman rebels against what she regards ah a natural necessity there is no woman who would  not gladly be free from this recurring period of pain.  Or. Pierce' it Favorite Prescription malcem  . weak women strong and aick women  well, ana gives them freedom from pain.  It establishes regularity, subdue* Inllank;  matton, heals ulceration and, curem /<�����'  male weakness  Sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter,  free.    All   correspondence   strictly  private  and-sacredly  confidential.     Write without fear and without fee to-'World's Dispensary-Medical Association, It. V. 1'ierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y.  If you want a book that tells all about.woman's, diseases, and how to. cure  them at home, send 31 one-cent stamps to Dr. Pierce to pay cost of mail.i.j  only, and he will send you a free copy of his "great thousand-page illustrated  Common Sense Medical Adviser���revised, up-to-date edition, ia paper covers.  Iu handsome cloth-binding, 50 stamps.  The pleasant purgative effect experienced by all who used Chamberlain's  Stomach and Liver Tablets, and the  healthy condition of the body and mind  which they create, makes oue feel joyful.   Sold by all druggists and dealers  Dr. Spencer has begun an agitation at Nelson for the application of the Scott Act.  ��� ~ " ~ ���  +  +  Electric current supplied for Power, Lighting,  Heating and Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with  absolute guarantee of continuous power service  Get Our Rates. We Can S��&tfIoney  Wilfrid Baker's residence in the  Ruckle Addition. Grand Forks,  was burnt to the ground on Wednesday night last, with full contents.  There is a probability of Sir  Frederick Borden assuming the  Govenorship ot Nova Scotia, in  successor to the late Hon. D. C.  Fraser.    Tbe Dominion parliament has  been summoned for November 5th  and,will probably be opened ou  the lltb, as per notice in the  Gazette.  Telegraph Hues will be probed  and an investigation ordered in  regard todiscrimmination in tolls,  the C. P. R. "and Great Northern  both being involved.  The Roman Catholic Cathedral  in New York, which was consecrated on Oct. 5th, cost six million dollars and is said to be the  most magnificient in the United  States.    Another contingent of Douka-  bors numbering 800, came in last  week from Saskatchewan, their  destination being Brilliant, anew  settlement, and the balance for  Grand Forks.  Canadian Bear grease is in Bearine.  with-other valuable agents, making it  the best pomade.   50c. a jar,  THE SALT OF THE EARTH  Fuddy���What kind of a singer  is Jones?  Duddy���Fine, but rather too  realistic.  Fuddy���How realistic?  Duddy���Why, he sang "Rocked  in the Cradle of the Deep" last  night with such feeling that  more than half the audience were  seasick and had to leave the hall.  The announcement that the  "pickling" season is over is  doubted by men who have occasion to be down town late in the  evenings.  TRY THE MONEY-BACK CURE  FOR INDIGESTION  Mr. John A. Kirk, warden of  Dorchester penitentiary, is dead.  He is remembered by the older  politicans as a former representative of Guvsboro county in the  House of Commons.  It is a lean fruit year in Eastern Canada, but in British Columbia such profligacy of apples,  pears, plums, cherries, and strawberries,    has   never   been  seen.  Nine times in ten stomach derangements are responsible for sallow complexion, dull eyes and thin body  It is the stomach that supplies nourishing blood to the muscles, the nerves,  and skin. If the stomach is healthy,  plenty of nourishing matter will be  absorbed by the blood. If it is not  healthy, the food will fcrement, and  undigested, will pass along through  the bowels, furnishing so little nutritious that the blood becomes impoverished, and the glow of health vanishes.  If you suffer from nervousness, sick  headache, belching of gas, sour taste  in the mouth, heaviness after eating, or  any other miserable stomach disturbance, you need M.i-o-na, and the  Sooner you get it the quicker you will  be healthier and happier.  It will relieve any distressed stomach  condition almost immediately. It will  cure if used according to directions.  J. L. White sells it for 50 cents a large  box, and he thinks enough of it to  guarantee it to cure indigestion.  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  from a^|:;ire:  plaints and Decbnviticed.  25c.  each at druggists.  USE  ^  ERROVJK  A Splendid Tonic  Guilds up the System  Strengthens the  Muscles  Gives New Life  ��cl<! hy all medicine dealers*  Davis & Lawrence Co., Montreal.  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  In the Matter of the Estate of Ella Dora Roy,  Deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that all. creditors  and others .having any claims or demands  against the estate of Ella Dora Roy, late of the  town of Midway, in the County of Tale, who  died on the 9lh day of July, W10, are rereby required to send particulars in writing of their  claims or demands, properly verified, to me,  the undersigned, solicitor for Robert D. Kerr,  Executor of said Est te, on or before the I9th  day of October, 1910, after which date the  Executor will proceed to distribute the assets  of the said Ella Dora Roy among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard only to the  claims and demands jf which he shall then  hive had notice.  Dated this 1st day of September, 19X0.  I. H. HAttETT,  Solicitor for tbe Executor,  Larkin Building, Copper St., Greenwood, B. C.  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned, aud endorsed "Tender for Examining Warehouse, Vancouver, B. C," will'be  received at this office until 4.00 p. .m., on Wednesday, October 26,1910, for the construction of  an Examining Warehouse, Vancouver, B. C.  Plans, specifications and form of contract  can be seen and forms of tender obtained at the  office of Mr. Joseph Greenfield, resident architect, Winnipeg, Man., Mr. Wm. Henderson,  resident architect, Victoria, 8. C., at the Post  Office, Vancouver, and at this department.  Persons tendering are notified tbaUtenders  will not be considered unless made on the  printed forms supplied, and signed with their  actual signatures, stating their occupations and  places ol residence. In 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, payable to  the order of tbe Honourable the Minister of  Public Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p. c.)  of the amount of the tender, which will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter  into a contract when called uoon to do so, or  fall 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  ilie lowest or any tender.  By order,  R. C. DESROCHERS,  Secretary,  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, September 21,1910.   -  Newspajrers will not be paid for this advertisement if they insert It without authority  from the Department.  OVER 68 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  cures^cMrrh, asthma,  Bronchitis, Croup, Coughs and Colds, or  j money bade   Sold aad guaranteed fry  J. L. WHITE Druggist.  Tradc Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone fending a tkatob. and description may  quickly ascertain onr opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable.. Communlcn-  ttons strictly conOdentlVTRJUfOBOOrf on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency tot MonhnBJMtents.  Patents taken tfirouih Mann & Co. receive  if iHalnotk*, without ensure, in the  Scientific fittterim  A handsomely Illustrated weakly. largest circulation of any scientific Journal. Items for  Canada, %Ml a year, postage prspald. Sold by  all newsdealers.  Branch OfflosTsS 9 ��, Washington, p. C.  Pacific Hotel  Grirg & Morrisok, Prop.  The Pacific Is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Is steam-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  rhe JBeit Cuisirj^etweea  Winalpesiad  *m$:  4��4����|*��f�� *f* ��|* s|�� tf, ��f��  pF  ���^  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  Leaves   Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; and  at 2 p.m.  with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  Ik  J&  ��r *��� ip ip tc it ** ar *��� *<��� ir jr *r ��r tr ip *���  ^ leaves Greenwood 10 p. m.  V Greenwood Office  \*jtjtj*#jtjtj*jtj*j��j*jtjiijitjiijt  AT THE CHURCHES  Methodist ��� Rev. I. B. Hibbert  will conduct services in the Methodist  Church every Sunday. Morning, 11  a. m.; Sunday School, 3 p. m. Evening.  7:30,  PreSBYTHrian���St. Columba. Services will be conducted morning and  evening, 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Sun.  day School 2.30 p. m. Rev. J. A.  Petrie, minister.  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby given that an applicl  tlon will be made under part V. of th_  "Water Act,  1909." to obtain a license in thl  Similkameen Division of Yale District. 1  (a.)  The name, address and occnpalion of thl  applicant.  Jerome McDonell, ���JUconda, B.  Farmer.  (b.)   The name of the lake, strain or aoa   closa.tc the ��oartkwe��t. wswv,    '""'  i*^fWtfat|l>|��i^:::V^  V, to):;*tov*sMtt��te*��%f^     Pipes and flumes.  (f.)   The premise* on which the water 1st  be used.   My pre-emption No. 2935.  .(g.)   The purposes for which the water Is te]  ^MisWr jr(iMai��t)s^tff?jr77r  ���yrtmi&mtjr.   .*:��� (fc) ��� Tfcta'sw^ wasi^^-te'A���fa���.  of September,19tl>,^ and application willte i   to the Commissioner on the 25th day of Oct  ber, 1910. . ;_  (1.) Give ihe names and addresses of ���isjil  riparian proprietors or Hcencees who or who  lands are likely to be affected by thepropoav.  works, either above or below the outlet TM  pipe will cross Hamilton mineral claim, owns  by W. J. Harris, Spokane, Washington, th_  Little Frank mineral claim, owned by Joseph  J. McDonnell, Anaconda, B. C.  JEROME McDONILt.   Aaaconda, B.C.  Angwcan���St. Jude's. Services:  Holy Communion at 8 a. m., ou 1st,  3rd, and 5th Sundays;.Holy Communion at 11:30 a. m., 2nd, and 4th Sundays; morning, prayer at 11 a. m.;  evening prayer at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday  school at 2:30 p. m. Rev, F. M. Hilton, vicar,  Catholic���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, tbirdand  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rbv. J. A. Bedard, O. M. I.  pastor.  Make use of the wan t ad. column.  It will do the work for you at less cost  and be more effectual.  New Edition of the  COPPER HANDBOOK  Vol. VIII., issued May, W09/comtainsl  1,500 pagesv with nearly 50percent,,  more matter than thepr��cetUagteditiou.i  The-chapters with mine descriptions!  and on statistics have been carefully J  revised and the bulk of the matter!  therein it  ENTIRELY NEW  There are 25 chapters.  Covering Copper History, Geology J  Geography, Chemistry,' Mineralogy,]  Mining, Milling, I<eachingr8meltlng, I  Refining, Brands, Grades, ImpuritfeiTI  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes.Termlnology [  Deposits by Districts, States.Countries^  and Continents, Mines'in Detail,-Statistics of Production, Consumption, Imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends A  eto.J '  The Copper Handbook Is concededly j  the  World's Standard Reference]  Book on Copper.    X  The Copper Handbook contains, ia<  this new and greatly enlarged edition,  about 50 per cent, more matter than  the Bible���though not necessarily a.  better book because of its great bulk. '  It is filled with FACTS of vital importance to.  THE INVESTOR  THE SPECULATOR  THE METALLURGIST  THE CONSUMER  THE MINER  Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt top,  or $7.50 in genuine full library morocco.  TERMS are most liberal. Send no  money, but order tke book cent to you,  all carriage charges pvepzioVon one'  week's approval, to bejreturned if unsatisfactory, or paid for "if it suits. Can  you afford nofctoaeettotoookaadjudge  for yourself of its value* to you ?  WRITE NOW toSfifeditor and publisher, ������.::>W5y^.  HORACE J. STEVENS  36, SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGH*  TON, MICH., U.S.A.  SUBSCRIBE FOR 3HE  TMES wiism  �� :  *  11 MINES AND MINING!  j 'The stock of marketable copper of  \ all kinds on hand at all points in the  | United States September 1st was 168,-  } 881,245 pounds.  During the week ending Saturday,  September 4th, the Centre Star shipped 3,680 tons of ore, the Le Roi  Two 600 tons, the Mayflower 20  tons, and the Blue Bird 20 tons.  tons; Sullivan, 937 tons;  tons; Enterprise, 23 to.  Star, 30 tons. The B:  Co.'s receipts at the  smelter were 8,653 tons  Mother Lode, 518 from the^  Pot and. 1,300 from the Rawhide.  The Granby company's smelter at  Grand Forks received 16,530 tons  from the Phoenix mines. The district shipments were: Boundary,  29,264 tons; Slocan-Kootenay, 6,412  tons, and Rossland, 4,394 tons.  CREEK TIMES  ���'>Sv')}!t  ssfe;  entertainment  (Continued from Page One.)  > W. Y. Williams, of Spokane, and  / George Wooster, of Grand Forks,  5 treasurer of the Granby company,  v have been in Nelson during the last  \ week in the interest of that company  One of the richest strikes made in  the California mine, one of tbe gold  properties on Toad mountain, has  just been reported. It consists of the  sudden widening out to a width of  three feet of a small but rich ledge,  the average' sample of which assays  $68.70.-  The  Boundary  Exploration  company* s coal mine at Midway is showing up with most excellent coal. This  is verified by an expert and also the  mine boss.    Work on the property  ^preparatory to an output is now being  J j rushed to a completion, and the out-  .    v^:i-.���, ��� .-^n-.-. -.-^M^jWiU; future  '^^i-lte^if'  >.,-t%r' "  '.'���'ft....'.  ;*:  "I  (  |^^{|vglr|iier;:-4 ��� prominent  "^vt^^^^a^^^i^-yai^ completed  in Vancouver a bargain by which an  eastern syndicate   he  represents has  a oyer 5,000 acres of coal lands  ^S^~?";^ ������������������������ ��� ������ ���- -  ""''' "'*��� '���"'"������"���'*''���'���'' near Michel, on  [.properties'on a Jarge scale.  t Last week the consolidated Co.'s  smelter at Trail received the following amounts of ore, in addition to the  tonnage from Rossland: St. Eugene,  50 tons; Queen, 39 tons; Highland,  45 tons; Snowshoe, 2,125 tons; Richmond-Eureka, 22 tons;   Emerald, 34  Your coughs annoys you. Keep on  hacking and tearing- the delicate-membranes of your throat if you want to be  annoyed But if you want relief, want  to be cured, takes Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy. Sold by all druggists and  dealers.  Booker Washington has joined  the staff of the Outlook. With  Dr. Washington supplying the  color and Colonel Roosevelt the  action, the Outlook should be a  readable and combustible publication,  "The D. & L " Emulsion may be  taken with most beneficial results by  those who are run down or suffering  from after effects of la grippe.  The Brockville Recorder gives  the late summer credit for warming the kueesof fall. Never knew  that fall wore kilts before.  Does Your Back Ache?-Don't experiment with imitations but get the  genuine, "The D. &. L." Menthol  Plaster. It cures. Davis & Lawrence  Co., makers.  There is a distinction and a  difference in the " Farewell Salutes" of those war-worn veterans, Col. Theo^pre-Roosevelt and  LU]   BALSAM  For deep-seated  COUGHS,  COLDS.  CROUP.  A 25c. Bottle tor a Simple Cold.  A 50c. Bottle tor a Heavy Cold.  A S1.00 Bottle lor a Deep-seated Coogh.  Sold by all Drusirists.  k UAV1S& LAWRENCE CO.. Montreal.  6  ���13-  O  K  7^'  ^���-  IN THE  ARGO  MINING  AND  R--  LIMITED.  25 Cents a Share  Capital Stock $125,000* Divided into  500,000 Shares at 25c Each,  A  NON-PERSONAL  LIABILITY  Now running a tunnel (in 400 feet)  under valuable claims adjoining  Greenwood Townsite  Skylark Mountain*  A. S. BLACK,  Secretary.  thing, and the drill which they have to  go through is gOod for them physically  I hope to see a good deal of Troop No.  .1.. It will always be a pleasure 'to me  to look in on them anti see how they  get along. .  I will now proceed to give the medals, gillie Smith, I have much pleasure in presenting you with the gold  medal. You deserve every congratulation; I hope you will take care of it-  all your life.  Stanley Hart, you have been fortunate enough to win the silver medal,  which I am sure you will appreciate  and value. May you take care of it all  your life.  Worthington Fair, you have won^the  bronze medal, which is very cied Stable  to you.   Take care of it,  Much cheering and applause accompanied the presentations.  The Chairman then rose.   -  L,ad!es and Gentlemen���Wo have  another very plcasinp presentitiou to  make tonight, and I would like Scoutmaster Hargreaves to step this way.  Mr. J. D. Spence then addressed the  audience:  Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen, and members of Greenwood  Corps No. 1���This is not on the program. I can assure yon that Mr. Hargreaves knows nothing whatever about  this very pleasant duty which has been  entrusted to me. You have seen only  a small portion of the work of the Boy  Scouts here tonight. Very pleasant  work it is, and very orderly and systematic. But in order to make it thus  pleasant and interesting to the boys,  as well as instructive, there has to be  a great deal of hard work done behind  the scenes. There have to be days,  and nights, too, spent by some one in  order to produce this excellent result,  and the man who has done the-hard  work, and to whom the credit is due for  this showing is Scoutmaster Hargreaves. (Applause.) Scoutmaster  Hargreaves is one of the most modest  men in the world. I am sure that this  is a positive pain to him. It has taken  some little time for Mr. Hargreaves'  good work to become known and appreciated here in Gfeenwddl, but thc��e  who have come.i:3^k\fa$fc;him,"';^Mtye  fp��ad--him a getitiemao  and -a^gqod'  - There!* no greater proof of his. good  ci tlzenahip^tlMnfthenorK: which tie taas  be^n'doiii^ i|oJ;ftriietly and 'so conscien-  tionjriy^ysj^ past among the boys  ofiiilJiSi^g^g^rNow, he has not had  all the, encouragement and support that  he Bhould have had. I know for myself, that were I staying in Greenwood,  I should for one, take a more active  interest in the'f Premier's Own," and  do all I could to help the Scoutmaster  in his undertakings.  Some of Mr. Hargreaves' friends,  and I can assure you that he has a  great many, and some of the friends  of Corps No. 1, have thought it well to  arrange for a gold medal for the Scoutmaster, and I have great pleasure, Mr.  Hargreaves in presenting it to you in  token of the appreciation of the citizens of Greenwood of the work you  have done for Corps No, 1, and for this  city;   (Applause.)  In responding, Mr. Hargreaves  thanked everybody. Latterly the work  has been a very great pleasure to me.  The fine showing the boys have made  in their lessons taught them, the interest taken by the parents and others in  the boys' work has been a great encouragement. When I first took up  this great work I had to cope with  much opposition, and it was up-hill  work indeed. I wish to thank everybody who has taken part in this evening's- entertainment, especially the  committee who have helped so bravely  to make the evening a success; all  those who kindly decorated the hall,  and took so much of the general arrangements off my hands. I am sure  you will agree with me that the boys  are the better for their training, and I  hope you will all assist me as much as  possible in the work I am trying to do  for the betterment of the Greenwood  boys.   (Applause.)  The presentation of the colors, a fine  Union Jack, given to the troop by  Premier McBride, was made by Martin  Burrill, M. P., who spoke as follows: .  Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen of Greenwood, and Mr. Har  greaves and Boy Scouts���I esteem it a  very great' pleasure, sir, to have the  honor to address a few words to you,  and I also esteem it a very great honor  to be able to present this flag to your  troop which Premier McBride has  given to you. Like others here, this  evening's entertainment has been  somewhat of a revelation to me. We  have all been familiar with the life  history of Sir Baden Powell, one of  England's great generals, a man whose  name stands for British right and  might all over the empire. A man  who stood for Britain and her flag in  far off South Africa, and who will be  long remembered for his noble defense  of Mafeking, an outpost of British  rule fn that great war. A man who,  after he had given his great service to  the Umpire, instead of retiring as  many might have done, content with  the laurels of an honorabls military  career, has devoted his intimate knowledge of life, and unique energies, to  the greatest movement for the welfare  and development of young men the  world has seen, the Baden-Powel^Boy  Scouts, named after himself, the founder and organizer of the movement, So  wide has become its popularity that I  am creditably informed there are no  less than 200,000 Boy Scouts in Great  Britain alone. A 'few days ago, while  addressing 2,000 Boy Scouts at Ottawa,  Sir Baden Powell stated that the movement had not only spread to the furthermost outposts of our glorious Empire, but that on landing recently in  the Argentine Republic, he was greeted and welcomed by a large contingent of Boy Scouts. The same experience was met with in Peru and  Chile. So you see it is not only in  Great Britain and her over-sea Dominions that Boy Scouts learn to be men,  but in almost every- civilized land, the  good work being done here in Greenwood, for the benefit of the boys, our  successors in a few years of life's responsibilities and duties, is being carried out.  This flag, which is the token and  emblem of ;bur race as British subjects  has been donated to you by Premier  McBride, who, I am sure, would have  wished to present it to you in .person,  and I am sure I am only expressing  whar he would himself have said to  you, when I urge you to uphold the  honor of your country's flag, your  province, and your town, and quit you  like men in all things.  It was a great pleasure lo ine to visit  your headquarters and to see the character of the work you are doing, and a  great pleasure to meet your most excellent Scoutmaster. T can truly say  that the welfare of thi* members of the  Premier's Own Hoy Scouts is in good  hands.  The singitijr of the National anthem  brought the program to a close.  The ball, which took |.iace afterwards, was a most enjoyable one, and  only came to a reluctant end at 4:30  a. m , and was in every way a credit  lo all concerned.  IN THE BONEYARD  A REMARKABLE MEMORY  At the western end of Lake Superior stands tho town ol Duluth,  Minnesota, and hero lives the only-  man in the world who has committed the whole of the bible to  memory. His name is William  Frederick, a. travel ling- salesman  of that town, He"did not undertake this task from any other  object than a simple love of the  book. It took him 18 years to do  it, and he can not only quote any  passage of any length from either  the Old Testament or the New,  b.dl can specify the book and the  tfc^to^fsthe book iu which it  is tfrjiei fotittd, Genises to Revel-  ;a*ioiis.    y-\ y'-:::  -.. You^Blrteirec-uently require a good  invigorating andlslood making tonic.  For this, purpose iiothing equdlls ��� jp^f.  1r8yliti^"whic)6; is"'prepared from: iresh  le*tt beef,^^itrate.of'Iron and pure old  Sj^nifth; Snerry Wine.1 It soon brings  color to the cheeks and strengthens the  whole system.   $1 a bottle.  VARIETY  New Maid���Please, mum,  there's a man at the door come to  collect on something yez bought  on the installment plan.  Mistress-^-Ask him whether  it's the encyclopedia, the phonograph, the brass bed, the piano  or the sewing machine.  Hoarseness in a child subject to  croup is a sure indication of the approach of the disoase. If Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is given al once  or even atter the croupy cough has appeared, it will prevent the attack.  Contains no poison, Sold by all druggists and dealers.  A single Cobalt mine has already paid this years dividends of  $1,650,000, No industrial concern in Ontario has such earning.  Some blamed yood fellows lie asleep  down   yonder   where the   tall   grass  waves,   but   no one ever  comes  to  weep,   or  plant  rosebushes   on their  graves.    They calmly rest in paupers'  beds,   and   wait   the   judgment,   in a  row, no shining tombstones o'er their  heads, no requiem but the   winds thai  blow.    They were   the   shiftless, tri-j  fling lads, upon a weary world turned '  loose; they never learned   to   nail the!  scads, and salt them down   for winter;  use.     It'.s prett/ tough that some mus''  sleep   in   unmarked,   bargain counter  graves, because their plunks they cannot  keep;   the   honor's for the   man  who saves..    A man   whose   eyes are  wide apart, whose hands are reaching  in his jeans, who listens rather  to his  heart   than   to   the   teachings  of  his  brains, is apt to join the pauper crowd,  and  perish   after   many knocks,   and  wear a cheap,   old-fashioned   shroud,  and slumber in a misfit box,     Whereas, if he   is  shrewd   and   wise,  with  lips that close up like a   hasp, and little space between the eyes, and hands  that  hang  to  what  they   grasp,   his  death will  fill  the town  with gloom,  and mourners will bewail the day, and  he will have a corking tomb in which  to loaf the years away.���Walt Mason.  Effective,    economical,    pleasant.  What more can you ask. Davis' Menthol Salve fulfills these specifications  and is the best remedy for bites and  stings, skin diseases, piles, etc. 25c.  per tin.  WARNING  Don't drink water out ol the  creeks at this time of the year, is  the warning issued today by Dr.  6; IS. Richards who states that  serious cpnseqences will follow  unless  the   practice  is stopped.  At this time of year the creeks  are becomming full of dead fish.  It is in time of sudden mishap or accident that Chamberlain Liniment can  be relieved upon to take the place of  the family doctor, who cannat be always found at the moment. Then it is  that Chamberlain's Liniment isnever  found wanting. In cases of sprains,  cuts, wounds and bruises Chamberlain's Liniment takes out the soreness  and drives away the pain. Sold by all  druggists and dealers.  SQUATTERS MUST GO  Hon. Price Ellison, chief commissioner of lauds, has issued instructions to Government Agent  McMullen at Prince Rupert to  oust the squatters who have located on the public foreshore.  For COUgllS and Colds, use Allen's  Lung Balsam. Relief is warranted or  money> refunded.  CHRISTMAS FRUIT  A fine opportunity will be afforded  those having friends in the Old Country to send them very acceptable  Christmas gifts this year, and to incidentally give our fruiters a good advertisement. Many people have, in  former years, desired to forward packages of fruit to their friends in Great  Britain, but have been deterred by the  high express charges and the /uncertainty of the fruit reaching its destination in good condition. These difficulties have now been overcome by  an arrangement between the Vernon  Board of Trade and the C. P. R.  whereby a shipment of fruit will be  sent forward in November at car rates,  in cold storage, and will be distributed  by an agent in Liverpool to those to  whom it is addressed. The charge  will probably not exceed 80 cents a  box, and it will be handled in such a  manner as to ensure safe and speedy  delivery in good condition. Mr.  H. P. Lee, of Vernon, has been  authorized by the Board of Trade to  take charge of this shipment, and will  be glad to furnish further information  to those desiring to avail themselves of  this opportunity. The papers of the  the interior are requested to make  mention of this, as by so doing they  will probably confer a favor upon  some of their local readers.  You can't know too much, but  it is easy to say too much.  HE FEARED BLOOD POISON  But Zam-Buk saved h!s thumb  Once again a case is reported in  which the popular balm Zam-Buk has  saved a worker from the terrible effects of blood-poisoning. Mr. Alfred  Hy. Ortti. of Shipley," Out., says:  '���While at work I had the misfortune  to run a rusty nail under my thumb  nail, to the depth of one and a half  inches. The pain was terrible and  what 1 feared was that the nail, being  so dirty and rusty, would set up festering and blood-poison. I knew from  previous experience how good Zam-Buk  was, so I cleaned the thumb, melted a  little Zam-Buk, and ran it into the  wound. The result was wonderful!  It soothed the pain and the thumb actually did not swell, Zam-Buk kept  away all inflammation I was able to  go on with my work all the time, and  in a few days the thumb was as good  as ever. A balm which can do this  should be in every working man's  home."  Zam-Buk is the finest form of "insurance" for all workers. Its antiseptic power is so great that no disease  germ can live in it; and if immediately  applied to a sore or injury, or diseased  patch, all danger of blood-poison is  averted.  Being composed of pure vegetable  essences, Zam-Buk is an ideal balm for  babies and young children, and  mothers will find it far superior to the  ordinary salves some of which contain  harmful mineral poisons, rancid animal fat, etc.  Zam-Buk is a sure cure for ulcers,  abscessss, eczema, ringworm, blood-  poison, scalp sores, chapped hands,  cold sores, infiammed patches, bad leg,  varicose veins and ulcers, piles, cuts,  burns, oruises, and all skin diseases  and injuries. Sold by all druggists  and storekeepers at 50c a box. .^ for  S1.2S. Post free from Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto, for price. Avoid harmfuf  imitations and substitutes.  bod Furnace  McClary's. Magnet Wood Furnace has a fire-box with corrugated sides���not straight like the fire-box   in   ordinary  wood  furnaces.     The    Magnet    corrugated   fire-box,   if  stretched out straight, would be one-third longer.    You  can   readily   see   the   advantage of this McClary feature  ���it    nearly    doubles n  the heating power and  gives you the best results.     The    Magnet  fire-box   is   better,  stronger, heavier than  you'll   find   in   other  wood furnaces, and it  is in only two pieces,  held    together     with  McClary Oil  Cement  at    the    joint    (cup-  shaped) so no fumes,  smoke    or    gas    can  escape.   The McClary  agent  in  the  nearest  town  will  show  you  all of the good points  of the Magnet. Write  to   the   nearest   McClary   branch   for  booklet. No charge.  McClaiy&  -ondon, Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver, St. John, Hamilton, Calgar"  For Sale by Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.  S17  THE  Boundary  Creek  Cimcs  -IS THE-  PIONEER WEEKL  -OF THE-  w  r*  n  siric  Send for the paper,  Subscribe for it,  Advertise in it  And let us do  %. THE   BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  ?  ita  f\  I  Automatic Vacuum Cleaner  city. After usio^ theoc machines it is proven without a doubt that they  are all that is ��� laimed lor them. We proi-nred the airenev for Greenwood, Phoenix ami Prini eton, and have in stork S3 tuples to demonstrate  the work tln-se machines will do.  The Triumph Electric Automatic Vacuum Cleaner  Is operated by attaching one end of an ele trie i ord to one of the drops  in your home and the (>t Iter end to the Automatic Cleaner. Turn the  button and she's off You merely move the light tool over the article  desired to be cleaned, tlv dirt fades away, with no dust flying. It's a  pleasure to empty these machine?. No dirty battles, sponge or bags  This i* a double tank devise and has one canvas covered cylinder.  Priceof this machine Si50.  THE HAND POWER VACUUM CLEANER Is a dirt getter and will  do th<; same work as the Triumph at a smaller price  only $40.  WE RENT THESE CLEANERS. Rent for Hand Power Vacuum  Cleaner per hour 25c     Minimum charge for this cleaner, Si.00.  Rent for tbe Triumph Wlectric Cleaner per hour, SI.00. Minimum  charge for this cleaner 52 00 Renter to take cleaner away and return  at their expense  We instruct you how to operate the machines Thev are simple in  construction and easy to operate  A. L. WHITE  The Furniture and Stove Man  TOWN TOPICS  Randolph Stuart left on Monday morning for Victoria.  Member of Parliament Jackson,  has taken in the Grand Forks  fair.  A. U. Kean, rancher of Rock  Creek, paid a visit to this town on  Tuesday.  Grey Pond is off on a vacation  for a week. It was coming to  him sure.  Quite a number of our local  gentry went to Spokane to take  in the fair.  J. R. Meldrun, of Nelson, is  soliciting trade for the Ashdown,  Hardware Co.  Albert Kerr, representating a  large furs and hide concern of  Orilla, Ont., was in town hustling for trade.'  T. E. Levaseur, representing  J. Y. Griffin & Co., Nelson, was  in town on a busiuess trip.  Rev. R. W. Hibbert will preach  in the Methodist church next  Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.  H. D. Young, of the Imperial  Oil Co,, Winnipeg, was in town  taking stock of their  interests.  Ja8. S. Reid, a prominent insurance man of Portland, Ore.,  was in-town arranging business  matters.  The Tennis club, gave a dance  on Monday evening to its members  and friends.    A most enjoy-  Phone 16  Greenwood, B. C  Lawson. Geological survey, Ottawa; Major Anderson, who has  iuyested in Rock Creek fruit  lands; F. G Campbell, Toronto;  C. J. Wilson, district manager of  P. Burns & Co.; G. Dresmond,  socialist organizer, with some. 10  or 15 knights of the grip.  L. h-. Matthews has removed  his business, ��� tobacco, cigars,  candy, and his stage and laundry  agencies, bo the store in Miller  block, directly opposite his old  stand, and has it fitted up in  good shape.  Parties wishing extra copies ot  this issue with lull report of  Scouts entertainment, can obtain  same from this office, also at  Coles, Holmes and Matthews,  having increased our regular  issue to meet it.  A number of our citizens look  in the Grand Forks fruit show on  Wednesday. The fair committee  done matters up in pood shape,  and gave splendid attractions,  which drew a verv large attendance from all quarters.  The Mother Lode Entertainment club will give a dance this  Friday evening at Masonic hall,  to which all are cordially invited. Supper will be served at  the Pacific hotel. The Mother  Lode orchestra will supply the  music.  AIpx McPherson and Dave Mc-  Beth, contractors of K. V. Ry.,  at Midway, was up to town yesterday and bought a stack of  supplies from Russell-Law-Caulfield Co., it was good to see this  LATE MINING ITEW    "U  The B. C. Copper Co. is now  running full blast and smelting 2,500  tons per day.  HAD MADE UP  Phoenix people have organized a  company and will work coal properties on Myers creek with J. A. Dar-  ragh in charge.  Another company has" come to the  front at Phoenix and will start work  immediately on the riverside mine,  near Rock creek.  The Jewel  mine  made  some  highly satisfactory runs lately through  their mill and the indications are that  the mill will now run steadily.  E^dy���-When you came here  with your companion the other  day you had a paper saying that  you didn't^speak. How is it that  you can speak new?  Wandering One���Me and me  pal didn't speak then, but we've  made up.  The professor is a great thinker, but the barber does more head  work.  When you can't tell the trutV  don't tell anything.  For Pale  Delicate People  mmmism  Builds up Strength; brings back the  ruddy glow of health by creating a ,  natural appetite for nourishing food.' 1  Get only the D. & L., the origina^TJ  50c. and Si. 00, at all druggists.  Davis & Lawrence Co.. Montreal.  The Boundary Development company is sinking a shaft 500 feet deep  on the Midway coal mine. The indications lately are most encouraging  for an early output and shipping.  This  Oven Bakes Perfectly  because it is evenly heated���because it is thoroughly  heated, always. The heat-flues, broad and deep,  encircle the entire oven so that it bakes as well  at the top as at the bottom, and in the corners  as well as the centre. The bottom is doubly stiffened  so it can't warp ami tilt pies. The imiL-r body of the  Kootenay is thoroughly protected with asbestos���the oven  walls can't burn through. Besides, the Kootenay oven is  thoroughly ventilated. \o food can be tainted by fumes or  steam. You get perfect baking results. Ask the nearest  McClary agent to show you the many other advantages found  exclusively in a  ���  KOOTENAY  -SteeVRartge '  Write to the nearest McClary branch for booklet and detailed  information. It will show you why your range money will be  best invested in a Kootenay.  ��� MSClarys ���  London,    Toronto,    Montreal,    Winnipeg,    Vancouver,    St. Jobo, N.B,    Hamilioa,    Calgary  For Sale by Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.  able affair.  It makes men hold their breath jt seemed a revival of old times,  to  take  note of those millineTV  creations   in   C. P.   Storks   and  Mrs. Elson's windows,  Thos. Bray, provincial constable from Phoenix, was in town  fraternizing with his brother  guardians of tbe peace.  J. D. Campbell, the advance  guard ol the Ramsay Biscuit &  Confectionery Co., of Vancouver,  was in town iu the grand rounds  for trade.  Tom Allice, the well known  and much thought of commercial  tramp from Vancouver, paid a  business visit to our city. Tommy  looks fine.  J. J. Wilson and wife are with us  for a spell. Mr. Wilson is taking  the trick of Mr. Morgan at the C.  P. R. station telegraph, during  his vacation.  There is no hot air about this  statement ''that unmistakably  times at Greenwood are certainly  brightening up, and the show  ahead looks first rate.  Jake Saunders returned from  the coast on Thursday, having  gone to Vancouver to expedite  matters pertaining to the removal  of the Hunter Kendrick Co's business.  Boundary Valley Lodge, I. O.  O. F., No. 38, purpose having  their annual ball on October 31st  (Hallowe'en night) at Masonic  hall, with a chicken supper at the  Windsor hotel.  J. II. Wilcox, of the Ledge, a  representative of the Boundary  press to the Nelson fair, returned  to his post on Monday last after  a jolly good time among his old  time friends at Nelson.  The recent hail storm played  the mischief with the C. P. R.  telegraph service. Lines down  between Farron and Castlegar,  which hung up all messages and  caused serious delay to  business.  A large volume of travel, was  the record at our hotels this  week, notable among the many  were: i Mr. and Mrs. Rounsell,  T. H. Cowan, Vancouver;  W.   G,  LARGE GOLD OUTPUT.  Consul Cole, of Dawson, states  that the gold output for 1910 will  exceed that of 1909, when more  than three and a half millions  were produced. Most of this  gold, he states, was shipped to  the United States. A small quantity went to the new Canadian  mint. The consul reports ihat  rich deposits of copper ore have  been discovered in the southern  part of the Klondike district.  The man who has eyes for the  sunshine sees everything else in  brightest hue.  Make your wants known through a  want ad.   Three line ad. for 25c.  Automatic Vacuum Cleaner is the  very lat-ist in the line to arrive in the  city. We have both kinds. Electric  and Hand Power. For sale or rent by  A. L. White, 2nd-hand man, phone 16.  Second-hand lumber, doors, windows  and frame material of all sorts, at almost your own figures. At W, J. Nelson's  FOR SALE���Team of young horses,  about 2200, harness and wagon, good  as new. For further particulars apply  at Times office.  For prices that will Jar your nerves  see the ad. of A. L*. White, New and  2nd Hand Store, Phone 16.  Your chance to buy lumber of all  description, dirt cheap. Nelson is tearing down all his buildings, and will  sell the material.  TENTS!    TENTS!  The Lone Star and Washington  mine are pushing their tram line to  completion. The right of way having been amicably settled, nothing  obstructs their rushing the work to an  early finish.  Judge of a  man  by his questions rather than by his answers.  It is well to have on hand  a remedy, simple, effective and  easii)'- 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  a remedy is Davis' Menthol  Sal ve(TheD.&L.), which comes  i:i this for 25 cts. atdruggistSr-  HIGH CLASS  CONFECTIONERY  Choice Fresh Lot  DELICIOUS FRUIT  All Varieties.  L.  L. MATTHEWS,  Phoenix and Midway Stage Office.  Agent for Beco Laundry, Phoenix.  PHONE A-45.  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  In Wellington Camp,   The property  known as The   Golden   Crown,   with  plant and equipetuent now found thereon.  For terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Coi.dwbi.1,,  Brandon, Manitoba.  NOTICE  I have for sale about two caroads of  Wheat Hay, well cured and baled.  Would load at Myncaster, B. C. Price  $25 per ton. Jas. RitchEY,  Box 1554,'  Cheaaw, Wash.  FOR SALE AT GRAND FORKS  New shipment just received. See  thfline. The O. I. C. store, A. L,.  White, proprietor.  Pool and nilliard tables iu firs! class  order, at about cost of freight. Call on  W. J. Nelson.  Before you take your departure from  Greenwood subscribe for your home  paper, SI for six months, or $2 a yeai.  You will find it full of interest to you  wherever you are.  For Sewing Machine Needles and  Oil see A. L. White, the Stove and  Furjiiture man.    Phone 16.  TROUT FLIES, 3 dozen for $1.00, to  effect a clearance.  A. L. White, Phone 16.  Advertise in THE TIMES  A beautifully situated home, new  building in perfect order, with water  and electric light, with one and one-  half acres surrounding, planted with  all varieties of fruit trees and small  shrubs, grapes, etc, all in bearing.  Will sell cu bloc or without furniture  if desired. Will sell ut a sacrifice price  tn enable owner to locate at coast immediately. Apply at B. C. Times  office, Greenwood.  LAND ACT.  Slmllk-ameeu Land District, District of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that William H. Hales, of  Park Rapids, Minnesota, occupation accountant, intends to apply for permission to  purchase tile following-described land:  Commencing- at a post planted 2 feet east of  the S. W. comer of Lot No. 816s, thence east 80  chains, thence south 40 chains, thence west 20  chains, thence noth 20 chains, thence west 60  chains, thence north 20 chains to point of commencement, and containing 200 acres, more or  less. William h. hales.  Per Henry Strauss, Ag-ent.  Dated September 3,1910, 6  A Summer Measure  is good beer.   That's our kind.  It is exhilerating and invigorating.  MaKes perfect sleep possible  and good health is assured.  Our beer is popular with  both the ladies and gentlemen.  It is well made and well cured  and will prove a pleatuite We  ar<�� vi'ry careful to see that  nothing injurious enters into  its hrewlng.  A GLASS  of our Pabht beer will put  new the into auy one. It cures  the thirsty feeling and makes  you feel light and gay.  Greenwood Ciquor Co.  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  JAYNES' SPECIALS  Springwood Tea, 3 Pounds for $1  Gold Crown Butter, 45c. per lb.  COPPER STREET, GREENWOOD  The Great Northern Ry,  Will make special rates on account of the following  Exhibitions and Fairs:  Spokane Interstate Fair, Spokane, Wash., Oct. 3rd to 8th incluaive|  Tickets will be sold Oct. 1st to 7th inclusive, at one and one-third fare for j  round trip, with final return limit to Oct. 10th. :&  British Columbia Sunday School Association Convention, Vancouver  B. C. to be held October 18th to 20th inclusive, fare and one-third will be madj  if requisite number of representatives attend.  For further information write or call on the undersigned.  KISTLER,  D. F. & P. A., Grand Forks, B. C.  H. E. BRENIZER,  Agent, Midway, B.'  BUY YOUR MILK   ��� FROM THE   GREENWOOD DAIRY  Fresh Milk and Cream Delivered Daily1  BOTTLED   MILK  A SPECIALTY  Fred  Jenks,  Prop'r.  pnrrr;, 1.���nnTinninnnninniiinffiimiWiM^  LADIES  Il Do you want ��l& Estgltalt initial note  jj paper and envelopes to   write  your |  | letters on?   If you do  $ '    ' '  % Call at THE TIMES OFFICE  4 ' *  $ Prices moderate  CHOOSE YOUR  WALL PAPERS  RIGHT NOW  Our stock runs the whole raiif e, from the neat, inexpensive  paper for the kitchen, to the rich gold effects suitable  for parlors.    Values are first-class.  BOOKS, STATIONERY, FANCY GOODS, MAGAZINES. ETC.  J*s*r ^  ,>;  XI

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