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Boundary Creek Times 1908-06-19

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 IWBMM^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Mi  .1, .,"."; -' -��� '"''A ' ' :'-r''.';".7 ��� ~.''��'i '������ '.,%''���-* ''W;'''-iii'\o''   'iJ>J'' *:.Vii"'V' '%.''*i�� 'v'-'.'-'V'"   I' 'i'*,i'  -���Fi^W  i ,'  V.  1  *T  uu  For the Shack or Mansion  ia*  WE HAVE *EM FROM  $3.50 �� $50  NEW ^DOMINION  FISHERIES RULES  Incorporate Change Asked by-  Local Association  MOTHER LODE  MAKES RECORD  DENORO NEWS  ���  i We are a bit overstocked in  this line and are offering^ Special  .Values at Reduced Prices. Let's  convince you   - . :        ;        :        :  MM  **  l&#  I  1 See the celebrated Ayrian All-  Wool Art Squares. "Wears like  Iron"���Price from $13 to $19.50  TJ. Gulley * Co  OB  I  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -  Greenwood, B.C.  Phone 27  ** I Always a Pleasure to  . Show Goods  1*  I-  it''  K  MILLINERY  The Latest in Ladies*  Sailors Just Arrived,  All Styles, including  the Famous     t    s    t  "Merry Widow"  hx large or small size.   If you see  vv** oiyx^a axjiQ cumpare our prices,  your own judgment will prompt  you to buy  RENDELL & CO  Dry Goods. Millinery  Nicholas D. Munro.  / The funeral of Nicholas ( D.  Munra was held yesterday afternoon from the residence of his  mother at Midway, to the church  and (finally to the lower cemetery  on the bill.' The occasion was  evidently one which concerned  very deeply the whole cou a try-  side, of which the young- man  bad won the very highest respect  college, say that among students  and teachers he was not only  highly-.respected, but greatly  liked. That he had made his  place firm in thehearts. of the  people, young and old, of Midway, was very evident in the sorrow and sympathy expressed there  yesterday..  After   a. brief service  at   the  home,   the funeral proceeded to  Nine weeks ago yesterday he had the Midway church, the service  returned with his friends, who being conducted by Rev; W. R.  were his pall bearers yesterday, Ross, who testified to the. Chris-  frora the University, of McGill; tian character of the deceased.  College in Vancouver, where last : A solo was given by Master  year he had distinguished him-'Frank Cheriy. Interment took  self so markedly by taking the place in the lower cemetery, which  very highest standing in the is situated most beautifully on  province. On Friday Jast be had the bencb overlooking the val-  beeh taken ill with typhoid, which ley. '  was complicated by cerebro men-I The pall bearers were: Chas.  iugitis, and on Monday he wasvQ. Galloway, John D. Galloway,  brought to the Sisters'Hospital,.! Percy   Hoiden,   W.  G.   Young,  The new Dominion Fishery regulations appear in tbe Canada  Gazette this week and are sjnop-  sized'in the despatches to include  several very interesting changes.  One ot the changes petitioned for  by the local fishery association is  embodied in the regulations, the  close season for trout being extended in the interior from March  25th to May 1st.  The taking of trout of all kinds  is prohibited from November 16th  to March 25th following, except  in the .waters.of the Interior of  [the Province of British Columbia  east of Parallel 120, West Loog-  titude, where the taking of trout  of all kinds from November 15th  to May 1st,following is prohibited.'/  ������ '  Other changes are that��� 0  Pishing with nets in British  Columbia waters is prohibited,  except under license. . One-third  of any cove, bay or inlet must be  kept free from nets.  No kind of netting is allowed  in fresh water lakes and on non-  tidal waters.   ,     '  Salmon under three- pounds  must be returned to, the water.  Trout 'under three ��� pounds cannot  be bought; sold or exposed for  sale iu: the Province.'  In the matter of licenses, only  British subjects residing in the  Province can obtain these." In  many .instances the price has  been raised. ���  " Theff61 loIvTng'letter ��sen^'*~by;  Mr. Duncan Ross to the Fish  Association, explains the delay in  the visit of the Fisheries Department expert to this vicinity and  will be of interest to the members  of the Association: ��� '������.>'  Ottawa, June 9, 1908.  t  Dkae   Sip���Referring  to  the  matter of the examination of the  lakes   which   you   desired to be  made this springy I regret.to say  thatMr,|'G. W. Taylor, F. R. S.  C, a specially qualified expert on  fish and; fishing, after visiting the  Kootenay lakes, was seized with  a serious illness, which prevented  the completion of the survey.  ��� He  was   unable   to  visit the  waters you specified,  and he is  now  lying very ill  at his home  near   Nanaimo,   B;   C,  but   he  writes that he is improving.  When he is well enough  to return to the interior, I will inform  you of the dates when he will  visit the various points,   so that  the local  associations may meet  him and give  him   information  and aid for the benefit of the fish  supply in the whole district.  Yours faithfully,  Edward E. Prince.  Duncan Ross, Esq., M. P.,  House of Commons.  Tonnage at Mine and Smelter Both Show Large Increase-First Aid Building  The smelter at the B.C,  Copper Co. is   making   records   this  week for treatment, for   its   own  ores, the treatment being 11,452  tons for this week.    The  Mother  "Lode alone which  last   summer  when the reduction  works were  running at their best was turning  out from 800  to   1000 tons of ore  daily on Thursday* this   .week  did better than 1,600; tons.    Tonight at midnight' the .new compressor will be pujt   into Tegular  service and the mine-'will be able  to jship 2.000-ton* a day. ��� Its regular running is expected   to   be  about 1,900.  The new compressor has been  described previoj  umtis.    It  was  first time early!  has been    testeld  since, its final'  this afternoon.  works at full bl  of its own ores  that its highest  usly in these col  [turned oyer the  this week, and  several   times  :est being made  Its installation  CORRESPONDENCE.     V  John Ludwig, a mucker; at the  Denoro mine met with a^rather  serious accident last Sutiflay^ forenoon.   It seems he  was working  at the No. 5 Qnarry when a -machine and tripod which was set o:i !  a bench above him toppled over,  one of the  ,legs  of   the   triporl  striking him on the side   of   tbe  head. Pie fell over into the chute  and was cut very  badly   on   *he  head in several places.. Dr. Spankie, Jr., was promptly in   atten<  dance.    The   injured    man    was  taken   late   in   the   day to the  Greenwood hospital, where he r*l  now progressing ���favorably.  Miss J. Mizzen, employe I at the  Windsor hotel, has been very ill  with inflamatory rheumatism but  has sufficiently improved so as'to  be able to be conveyed to ber sis-  GRAND LODGE  AT WESTMINSTER  Inaugurates New Rebekah'*  Assembly���New D.D.G.M.  PROGRAM FOR  CELEBRATION  ���.v.* si uuiuc at x-uoeiiix, wnere  a1l  wish   her   a speedy  means that the dompahy will now  be able to keep its own reduction  st in the.treating  and will mean  tonnage in 1907,  which for the month-; of July to.  tailed 47,798-tons^wilibe equalled  by the Mother Lode mine alone.  Tbe Oro Denoro in 1907 shipped  14,481  tons.    In practically the  first   month   ot their   operation  since the resumption,| they  haire  handled   8,356   tons ; of ore,   or  nearly 60 per cent,  of their total  output for the whole of last year.  With the increased size of their  operations," the company is   contemplating a number of improvements. - At the Mother Lode the^j  erection   of   an   Emergency and  First Aid room for use in case  of  accident will be erected immediately the work being started   perhaps this week.     The building  will be placed just   beside   "The  Change'*-and will; be fitted so as  to be of material   advantage   to  haddling injured men   until   the  arrival of the ambulance.     It is  understood that the company has  also under way a number   of extensions   and   improvements    at  the Mother Lode of which particulars are not yet available.  her friends  recovery.  Fifteen more men have been  put on at the Denoro > uaitie this  week,  With aiew more children in  catnp.the citizens of Denoro contemplate taking up the question  of having -a school. At present  the children have to walk five  miles a day to Eholt, in order to  get their schooling.  R. Mathieson, the genial Secretary of the Greenwood Miner's  Union was in town yesterday  looking after, the interests of the  Western Federation of Miners.  At New Westminster on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of  last week, the thirty-fourth session' ot the I. O. 0. F. Grand  Lodge pf�� British Columbia was  in convention, opening on Wednesday morning at 9:30, with  about 70 delegates in attendance.  Among the old familiar faces  known to Oddfellows throughout  the country was that of Fred  Davey, of Victoria, who has held  the position, of Grand Secretary,  continuously, for the past twenty-  five years, and is now looked upon  as a permanent fixture in the  Grand Lodge. He is elected year  after year to succeed himself  without opposition, and, * it is  said, the " grand old man " can  feel assured of his position as  long as he is capable, physically,  of handling it. Mr. Davey is  now iu his 71st year, but is yet  hale and hearty, and at eyery  session works like a Trojan. He  is a veritable walking storehouse  Includes Full List of Sports  With Large Prizes���Good  Two Day's Celebration  Preparations for Greenwood's  Dominion Day celebration are going on apace. Already six baseball and five hose teams have  seated that they would enter the  contests under their respective  heads. The horse racing committee have put the track into  good shape, and the program of  the sports, given below, will  show what is, being offered in the  way of sports. That it is better  than ever before, is only the truth.  * MUST DAY.  9 a m,, Grand Parade.  PRIZES  To the most realistic display  representing' a firma's business...!  .......... $25 00  Best deco&ted turnout    25 00  Best decorated saddle-horse and  rider    10 00  Best decorated bicycle and rider    5 00  Best comic turnout ....'.        10 00  Parade will assemble at rear of  Alhambra atyl proceed along-  1 Silver street to Ladysmith hotel, and return bjr Copper  street, dispersing' at point of  commencement.  (Too late for last week's issue.)  Denoro .mine is now shipping  on ah" average of'Mb f6p"crf' ore  per day to the smelter.  James , Cunningham is busy  with assessment work on his dif-  erent mining claims.  J. Cooke left on Wednesday for  Cascade.  Mrs. William Jones , and children, from Phoenix, were in camp  last Sunday and Monday visiting  friends.     ';.���.-  Thursday was pay day in the  camp and everybody seems to be  happy oyer it.  All Mrs. J. Cooke's friends are  pleased to see her about again  after her illness.  NOTHING TO IT.  where hia death occurred on Tues  day morning: It is not too much  to say that Nicholas Muurp was  not alone the pride of, his home  and friends, but of the entire  town of Midway, and the country  surrounding itj| The young men  who were his closest friends at  Alex Hardy and Bert Melville  Floral tributes tothe deceased  were given jb y the K of P. lodge  and several  citizens of Midway,  To his mother, brothers and  sisters, the sympathy of the  Boundary is extended in their bereavement.  county Court  County  Court will be held on  Tuesday next, June 23rd,   before  His Honor Judge Brown in the  court house.    On the  docket are  applications   for   s aturalization  from G. Mario, .Ole Berg, James  G. Manross;  E. O. Hultgren and  A.  Malmberg,   Sidley V.   Mori-  arity, Lautard V. Bedard, and an  appeal in the matter- of a conviction   against   D.    McBride,    of  Bridesville,   are   the   customary  cases from the vicinity of Sidley.  Four  judgment    summons   and  three local suits are also on 4he  docket, beside five cases against  the   Sudbury   Mining   Co.,   and  three against the Providence Mining Co. for the collection of accounts overdue.  Major Hofefns and His Counsel Can  not Aeree   ���  Ottawa", June 16.���It is predicted   that   when   the   committee  which has been investigating the  charges of over   classification on  the   National    Transcontinental  meets here tomorrow,   they , will  report that the charges have been  abandoned and that there fe nothing to investigate.   Just previous  to   the   committee   rising, at   6  o'clock this evening, Major Hod-]  gins, replying to a question, said  that he considered that   a   board  of arbitrators was the   only proper   tribunal   to  determine  the  question at issue.  '   At the evening sitting E. Mac-  donald argued that the order of  the referee empowered the   committee to investigate the Hodgins'  charges to which publicity had  been given   in   the   newspapers.  The charges of fraud against the  commissions had been withdrawn  by Major Hodgins, who also   declared that the classification question should  be   left   to   another  tribunal.  Mr. Frank Hodgins being asked  for a statement, said that he did  not quite agree with the ppsition  taken by his client, and was giv  en until 10.30 Wednesday morning to consult with him and communicate the result to the committee which will meet at that  hcur. ',  Accident at Mother Lode  Drawn,by the conveyor belt of the  crusher at the Mother Lode into  the   pulley-wheel, Frank Taylor  had his right arm torn from the  socket on Tuesday morning. Taylor had been putting tar on  the  belt with a brush and  in an attempt to save the   brush   which  stuck to the belt was jerked along  himself.    He had been doing the  same work for nearly two  year's  past at the Mother Lode but had  worked at  Phoenix   during   the  shut down.  Taylor remained quite conscious  throughout the ordeal and spoke  constantly to the'men who were  helping to relieve the pain. He  was brought to the Sister's hospital.  The promptness with which his  removal was accomplished is stated to have been very commedable,  it being scarcely more   than   an  hour from the time of   the   accident until the patient was in the  hospital.    On Tuesday he rallied  well from the shock having  suffered very little from the loss of  blood owing to the main arteries  having   knotted   themselves    in  their recoil after the shock.   The  doctors have   given the   patient  careful   and effective   attention,  and   although complications set  in yesterday, he was carried safely  over the   day,   and improvement  started last night  which is continuing today. His recovery is con- j  fidently expected, by Dra. Spankie,  who are in attendance.  and would be almost indispensi-  ble at a Grand Lodge session.  Th'V Grand Lodge is important  because of the formation at its  session of the Rebekah Assembly,  which will meet annually at th*  same time as the Grand Lodge.  The first business of the lodge  was the'adopting of the constitution and by-laws for the Assembly. On Wednesday afternoon  the Assembly held its first session as a properly "constitufed  Grand Lodge. Its new officers  were installed by Past ^President  Sister Espleman, of Blaine, assisted by Past President Sister  Hathaway, of Seattle, Sister fet-  ridge of Ocosta, and Sister  Walsh, of Vancouver, and were  a^ follows:   President, Sister M.  E. Keith, New Westminster;  Vice-President, Sister F. Bacon j  Nelson; Warden, Sister N. Han-  na* "Vancovver; Secretary, Sister  F. A. Walker, Victoria; Treasurer, Sister A. Lee, Rossland;  Conductor, Sister M. L. Beck,  Fernie; Chaplain, Sister M. Muir,  Ladysmith; Inner Guard, Sister  L. Tait, Phoenix; Outer Guard,  Sister S. Walker, Slocan; Marshal, Sister M. Langham, Nanaimo.  On Wednesday evening the  officers of the Grand Lodge were  elected and were as follows:  H.  T^  Fulton, of Ladysmith,  grand master;  Wallace Law, of  Vancouver, deputy grand master;  E. L. Webber, of New Westminster, grand warden; Fred Davey,  of   Victoria,    grand   secretary;  C.  S.  Keith,  of New  Westminster, grand representative; W. H.  Cullin, of Victoria, grand  treasurer.    Thos.  F<mbIeton, of Rossland, is the retiring grand master,  and   D.   E.  Mackenzie,  of New  Westminster,    is    the   retiring  grand representative.    He is succeeded by another New Westminster man,  C. S. Keith, who will  attend the sovereign grand lodge  in Denver in September.  On Thursday morning the  greater portion of the session was  taken up with the discussion ol  the founding of an Odd Fellows'  home. The best ways and means  of raising funds seemed a perplexing question. There is now  a fund of several thousand dollars on hand for this purpose.  Vancouver was selected as tbe  place for holding next year's convention.  Ou Thursday evening the hospitality shown   throughout   the  10:30 a. m.���Caledonian Sports; "  SHVER STRBBT. 1st 2nd  50 yard dash, boys under  16years.......... ...% 2 50   $1 00.  100 yard dash, boys under  16 years  15 00     7 50  50 yard dash, girls under  16 years ���    2 SO    1 00  Putting 16-pound shot  5 00     2 50  220 yard dash, girls under  16 years   .... 15 00     7 50  Running long jump    5 00     2 50 .  Running high jump... -���   5 00     2 50  :' Baseball at Recreation grounds.  :   1 p. ni., firat game. .PJurse,.$225 ,��>  4 p. m., Horseracing. 1st      2nd  Half mile trot, 3-5 heats..$50 00 $25 00  (Entries to suit  or no  .   racel) ��� ':  Three-eighths mile pony  raoe. 14 hands or under. 25 00   15 00  Second heat trotting race.  Cowboy race, two turns.:.. 20 00   10 00  Third heat trotting race,.  6:30 p. m. Baseball, Recrea tion grou nds  Phoenix vs. Greenwood........'1st $50.00  7:40 p. tn., BoxiHg and Clubswinging.  By Boys'Brigade on Copper alreet.  9p. m., Kveniag.  Grand Ball by Greenwood Orchestra,  twelve pieces. ..'  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  g  SPECIAL TRAINS AND EXCUR-  g S!0K TRAINS  From,  Grand Forks   Phoenix ���   Eholt   Midway   Leave Grand Forks  "     Phoenix  Midway   Return Rates      85c      85c      4-Oc      4.5c  8.15        10  9 0  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  SECOND DA.V���JULY 2.  9 a. m.���Hose Reel Racing.  Hub-and-Hub, on Silver street.  150 yards, three teams en-  Ist        2nd  tered    .$60 00   S40 00  9:30 a. in.���Wet test on  Copper street, run 100  yards to hydrant, lay 150  feet   of   hose   and   get  water  75 00   50 00  10:30 a. m.���Recreation grouads.  Baseball���Third game.  1 o.' m., Baseball���Fourth game.  2:30 p. tn., Baseball���Finals.  4 p m.���Hurse Racing.  Half-mile   running,   free   1st        2nd  for all, 2-3heats (entries  to suit or no race) $75 00   $40 00  :Ks:Mile Girl's saddle horse  race 10 00     5 00  Horse   race���Owners   up  (Entries  to suit or  no  race)  20 00   10 00  ^-Mile Special Cowboys'  ra.ee  *  25 00   10 00 .  (Prize donated by Jas. McCreath.) -���  Entrance Fees���5 per cent of first  money, with exception of sp-ioial race  meeting of the Lodge by the  Westminster lodge had its climax  in a grand banquet, which kept  the Oddfellows sitting up into  the small hours. This concluded  the business of the Lodge.  The new D. D. ��. M. for this  district, appointed by the Grand  Master, is E. Foyl�� Smith of  Boundary Valley lodge. Greenwood representatives report an  excellent time.  ���k*  '������. ������'���;?K  ���������:-V-.:(.-S&��5P  <rmm  ���_.; :;-;;...��.:;,-.rs?J5!  m  --mi ''^^"������WMMiV':  i-'j  THE  BOUNDARY  CREEK- TIMES  immn  0="<  <r*  <r*  <r��  <r*  <r*  (r*  (r=*  G=*>  <r*  ���  .Bank of Montreal,  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS  $422,689.98  Hon. President:   Lokd Stratbcona and Mount Kovai.. G. C. M. 6.  Branches im London, Eng. ^^."fiSSU Kew YotlL, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Graat Commercial ao  Travellers' Credits, available in any partfof the world. .  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  .   Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  . r  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OITK'.K. TORONTO  B. K. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, Ceneral Manager  ESTAULISIIi:i)  1867  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   5,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of$l and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.  persons,  Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more  withdrawals to be1 made by any one of .the  number or by the survivor. -''  T. BEATTIE, Manager   -   -    -   -   Greenwood  PROFESSIONAL CARDS:  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Soucitok.,  Notary Ptblic.  Cable Address:      ���' Hallett."  I Bedford M'NeiU's  Codbs < Moreinj?* Neat's  I Leiber's  Ghmkhwood, B.O  m  BOUNDARV   VALLEY   LODGE  ;;?k^ No. 38.1.0.O. P.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening at fl on in the  I. 6. O. F. Hall.    A cordial fnvi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.  TV.B. FLEMING, S  STOKER  N   r: V- G-  FRED B.  HOLMES. Hec. Sec.  Cb��  Boundary Greet Times  Issued ���verv Tridav  BY TKK  Bonndaiy Creek Printing anti Publishing  Co.. Limited.  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Yeak     2 00  Six Months  1 25  To Foreign Cctontrieb. 2 SO  Editxik  A. D. Macparlake  the Canadian  Courier.    In  closing the Courier says:  "The people express an opinion  at the polls as to which party  they desire to trust with the  spending of their money, for instance ; and if the power of debate is employed to take this power away from the majority, it  will only be a matter of time until the people will demand that  business go on. As to the manner in which tbe ''closure" will  be introduced, it was introduced,  to begin with, in the Fjritish  House on the simple action of the  Speaker who arranged on one day  with the Government-that at nine  the following morning, if the  House were still debating the  bill at issue, he would arise and  put tne question; which he did.  This disposes of the notion of  some that it would \take  the    Government    a+     Otjtawa  as long to get  a   "closure  through as to pass supply. *'  The Conservative press In  province has tried   in   its  y  bill  this  sual  <UMON (jfi^TL A BEL)  FRIDAY. JUNE 19, 1908  For weeks piled npon weeks,  the people of this country have  been sitting back watching the  absolute waste of time in dealing  with the country's business in the  House of Commons. Tbe Conservative caucus occasionally emitted a shrill chuckle of delight  at the success of their obstructionist tactics? Now thev have  come to see that they have overstepped themselves and would  move heaven and earth to throw  tbe blame on Sir Wilfrid Laurier,  whom only a little more than a  fortnight ago they claimed to  have under their feet.  The Government have apparently thought it wiser to allow  the thing to bring, its own natural punishment on the opposition  and its own logical lesson to the  country. Unfortunately many  people only leafn through suffering and the country becomes  aware of ridiculous and reprehensible political tactics only through  an object lesson.  To the government, only one alternative has offered itself���the  closure. The closure, thanks to  the unreasonable and foolish antics of Messrs. Foster and Borden  has suggested itself as necessary  iu the Commons: No more illuminating discussion of what the  closure is has come to our notice  than that in the current issue of  way to excite the people oveif the  meaning of this method of securing to the people the right of its  own opinion. The Courier discussing this says :  '���The "closure" has come to be  a sign���not of the death of liberty���but of the,, growth of the nation. All big countries, which  are, governed by elective bodies,  have it. It is the mark of, an  adult people. Only a small people whose business is not of much  importance anyway, can afford  to leave the affairs of state at  the mercy of a few long-distance  talkers. It is not for a moment  a question of which is right or  wrong at Ottawa just now. The  next time trouble arises, it will  probably be the Liberals who  will propos e to prevent a Conservative majority from doing  business. We could take the risk  when we had twelve months iu  which to do about two months'  worth of business. Then we  could feed that passion in our  blood aroused by the old cry for  "free speech" and the sanctity of  the persons' of our members of  Parliament. But now we are  growing up. Sir Wilfrid or somebody has made us nation. We  have a nation's fair allotment of  business to do in our national  business session. And we must  forget our fear of ghosts and devote our attention to seeing that  the national trains run schedule  time.  "Iu two words, free speech has  ceased to be an issue in democratic countries. ' It is as firmly  established as trial by jury. Indeed, if one heeds the grumbling  one hears at the jury system, it is  more firmly established. There is  not the. remotest danger of any  tyrannical government daring to  interfere to the slightest extent  with the full right of everybody  ���including members of Parliament���to speak freely. That  stage in the evolution of human  liberty has been accomplished so  far as such countries as Canada  are concerned. The issue now to  the | fore is efficiency. How are  we to get the public business done  in the best way, in the shortest  time and at the least expense?  In Britain and the.United States,  they have decided that they must  condense the debates of Parliament, which vis no more important, so far as liberty is concerned,  than a newspaper's decision that  it must condense the reports of  Parliament.  The fear of the ^closure,"  which we hear of occasionally  these days, is one of those hereditary fears which we got from our  ancestors: precisely as most of us  will not go through a graveyard if we can help it. It is true  that we do not believe in ghosts;  but our ancestors did, and the fear  of them is still in our blood. So  we have been taught for so long  to value above all other things  ihe " sacred right of free speech "  that we tremble all over when  anybody proposes lo -interfere  with that riglit, especially in the  high court of Parliament. There  is precisely where our ancestors  had to fight hardest for their  " blood-bought right" to say the  thing thev would. Parliament  was their spokesman; and it was  Parliament's right to discuss  freely any measures proposed by  the Crown which they found it  most difficult to win and most  costly to defend. To propose to  limit the free speech of the people's representatives in Parliament would, then, cause these old  champions of liberty to turn over  in their graves. Unfortunately,  the graves of many of their sensations are in the bodies they gave  us; and there is consequently a  mighty "turning over" in us  when some one disturbs one of  their old battle fields.  But let us come down to Jute,  190��. Let us banish for .the moment those heroic ghosts of Pym  aud Hampden aud the like, and  consider the case of the more "or  less respectable, but not very  heroic, gentlemen whom we elect  to do our business at Ottawa.  Now, suppose they talk a1 trifle  less, will our liberties . be in  danger? If they were compelled  to cut their speeches in two or  even three, would we begin to  send- people to the Tower or  would a grim Bastile rise in our  midst? Never mind this hereditary passion for hoary phrases that  is implanted in us' just now.' In  what way is freedom bound up  with garrulousness at Ottawa?  This frightful monster���the  " closure"���exists in London. Is  Britain any the less a tree country  than it was in the golden days of  Pitt and Fox when open bribery  was rampant, when Peers nominated a fair proportion of the  Commons, and when the great  mass of the British people did  not have a vote between them? "  cause of the sulphuric acid. It  is also important that roaster,  furnaces give off more sulphuric  acid than blast furnaces.  "When the investigations were  started, it was known   that   the  gases from   lead  blast  furnaces  could be filtered and   the   solids  arrested but for roaster  furnaces  containing in their   fumes  more  sulphuric acid, no filtering medr  ium could be   secured, the   bags  used mattering being instantly  destroyed by the grases.   The sulphuric acid in the   roaster gases  amounted to a production of about  three or four   tons   daily   when  roasting 200 tons of sulphide ores.  No   material   resistant  to the  sulphuric acid could be found even  for   the   copper   blast   furnaces  which emit fumes containing  a  small  proportion  of   sulphuric.  An agont to neutralize   the   acid,  was then looked for and with the  trial of  zinc oxide,. the   results  were    entirely   successful.   Tbe  sulphuric acid was entirely neutralized with formation   of   zinc  sulphate;   the   sulphur   dioxide  was not attached by the neutral-  i zer, "the bags jwere preserved and  the filtration pr   the   gases   was  perfectly effected.  An experimental baghouse was  put into use on the copper plant  and ran with the same bags for  months.   The rate of ��� filtration  i  was six times that practiced on  the large scale, so that this test  was practically equal to one of a  year. After the termination of  this experiment the bags were  torn into strips and the tensile  strength of the threads tested.  Th^ fabric was found not to deteriorated in the least. A test  was now made on a large scale ;  a portion of the copper furnace  gases were carried over to a section of the baghouse taking iead  furnace gases. This test lasted  thiee months. About SO lbs. of  zinc cxide were used daily for the  'neutralization of gases. This experiment was also altogether  satisfactory.  The zinc oxide can be applied  either by blowing it in a finely  divided condition into the flue; tor  it can be caused to evolve froni  zinc ores treated in a special furnace. ���.'.-.  is operated by a seven-horse  power motor. This will do away  with a team of/horses which has  been kept steadily employed in  conveying the daily supply of  powder. *  A large cdpper deposit has been  discovered near the main line of  the G. T. P., 220 miles north of  Prince Albert. Tbe lead is 400  feet wide, and so far as traced,  runs for 30 miles. The lead is  between two granite iwalls and  fhe ore taken from a depth of IS  feet is very rich. The deposit is  dn the southern fringe of the  r0cky northland. Just across  Lake Laronge is the huge coal  Better Cooking  Every man appreciates good cooking and every woman  takes a pride in doing it. "BOVRIL" can be .used to  advantage with all hot dishes. It greatly improves the  flavor of stews, soups, roasts, fish, etc., and also increases  their nourishing value,  An economical way to get itisin the 1 lb. bottles. :  Keen an Eye on the- Fish.  deposit of theG. T. P.  Another important mining deal  in Phoenix was completed on  Thursday evening, when the  Lucky Shot, Myrtle No. 2, and  Northern, Belle mineral claims  were purchased from C. H. Reeves  and J. E. W. Thompson by the  Lueky Shot Development Company, of which C. H. Reeves is  chairman and T. A; Love, secretary-treasurer.  The company has been formed  locally and the properties acquired by it are regarded as very  promising, located in a high  grade belt arid about .three miles  east of Phoenix.  The interests in the syndic a'e  are all subscribed and no stock  will be pu+on the market at the  present time. Development work  will commence on June 15ih and  will be pushed along vigorously.  Those composing the syndicate  are: C; H. Ree\es* J^ E. W.  Thompson, William Lindsay, A.  F.. Geddes, W. J. Prendergast,  Joseph Labelle, G. L. Thompson,  8. J. Mathews, T. A. Love, J. W.  Hannam, D. J. McDonald, W X.  Perkins, P. Pinker,William Hall,  George Harrison, H. J. Baird- and  Herbert Smith.���Phoenix Pio-  neer.  The Dominiqn'G.overnmeut h as  opened a new biologieal station  at. ^Departure Bay, Nanaimo.  Every-.summer this; will be the  resort of the most eminent biologists of the Dominion,-fdrwhotti  the arrangements made, provide,  splendid accommodation. This  summer, Prof. Macoun,: the veteran naturalist of the Geological  survey branch, Dr. Huntsman  and Mr. McLean Fraser, of the  University of Toronto, ������ Prof.  Burwash, * Columbian College.  Prof. Prince and Prof. Penhallan  ,of McGill. Will carry on special  investigation there. Tne station  is to be a workshop' for men interested in the propagat ion and pre''  servatiou of British Columbia fish  life.        ',;���"������'       '. ���,_��� ,     '    ,;/  The cost to the country of such*  an institution will be a mere  nothing, and.those who know assert lhat the value of the insti"  tution, even as an advertisement  of Ihe varied fishery resourcesxif  British Columbia,will many timV s  oitweigh the cost.  Collections in every denarim Mit  of marine geoloev will be ac-  cumulated and stored'at .the s'a-  tion, so'that in time (though this  is not its primary object, it will  become a museum well worth see-  MRS. MURRAY, graduate in.vocal  and instrumental music, is prepared to  receive, pupils in piano, organ and  voice; Ijatest Conservatory methods,  taught. Clasa in Greenwood^Monaay,  Tuesday and ���Wednesday; Midway,  Thursday; Phoenix, FriSay and Saturday. For. terms, and further partial  lars appiy at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  ..Vi* -  Pacific Hotel  Gkiko &_ Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Is ste^m-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  *T* *fr *** *���* *V *T* *���* V *T*  JustBecausb  it storms*  dontcdiutna  yoursw.j.  indoor*  provto:  PORW  BODlL\  COMPOST  -fcyvMurlng  I  fiver? Omfmm/t  , OUCH OTIWM     '  irftrr  i  Ladies'Calling .Cards, Holland Linen, can be had at  The Times Office,, 50c a box.  DO AWAY WITH SMELTER  SMOKE  !    MINING   I  - *���  Forty new coke ovens are being  built at Coleman.  Mining Science Gives Result of Successful Experiments  Litigation brought by the farmers in Salt Lake Valley, is said  by Mining Science to have resulted in successful experiments, with  the end in view of. doing away  with the smelter smoke nuisance.  Trials of different methods with  various kinds of furnaces have  been made for nearly three years  and Mining Science claims that  a successful method has been arrived at.  It was found first, contrary to  the general belief that the damage occasioned by smelter smoke  resulted from the fumes and sulphuric acid discharged into the  air and not from sulphur dioxide.  (The fumes referred to consist  of��extremely minute atoms���impalpable powder���so light that  they are held in suspension for  long periods of time. For instance  it was found that if in a vessel  partially filled with water, these  fumes were poured they would remain in suspension showing no  tendency to settle upon the water  tor 48 hours. Thus they are carried over large areas, being so  very light, and when coming into  contact with water are almost instantly injurious to plant life be-  1  1 " ���'  I PHONE 65. g  O��OOO��OOOOOOO0QOOO<XX>O<K>ob  =p  oo��ooooooooooooooooooo��qoo  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  j| Dealer   in   Sesh,   Doers,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  The new Phoenix company, op- ][ '  erating in Wellington Camp, sold \ |       ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  18,000 shares of stock last week. | GREENWOOD,     .!     B,   C.  An addition has been made to  their properties. The addition  lies across the G. N. railway and  immediately below-the Woodburn  claims, and is said to have good  indications of ore. Arrangements  are being made to install a seven-  drill compressor' plant for the  driving of the tunnel, work upon  which will start at once. There  is already some 8�� feet of shafting on the Woodburn property,  .60 feet of which is on the copper  ledge, and 25 feet on a quartz  ledge.  The installation of a new aerial  tram line from the store powder The Best Appointed Work-  magazine to the thaw, for the ingmen's Hotel in the City  purpose of conveying powder,  has just been completed by the  Granby Company. The line is  1,400 feet in length and the tram  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  i  i  Hotel. >.  Ladysmith  Close to the Smelter.  I  Wn*BS��R   I^JOTEL  <    McCLUNG and G00DEVE, Proprietors.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary j  Steam Heated.   Lighted   throughout  with electric lights.  First-clasB Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  ������  I^^IM����M^^*^lMM^*%tfM^*^^'^l^<'��^MM  . I  ��*'��� - ' .  Lighted,    throughout   with  Electricity.   Hot and  -   Cold Baths. N  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OL,A LOFSTAD,        - Pn pieitor  ' V��  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 Mes. We Can Save You Money  ���������* *Yi ���  rtHS1* **���   ,r  ^^  Vs*  '<tom  mm  if  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK  TIMES  r *   i  Fruit Industry  Prices of Orchards.  Frtlit lands similar to these  mentioned below, can be had in  British Columbia for very little.  Fruit vale is near Yakaima, in the  State of Washington, The authority for the prices is the Seat-.  tie Post-Intelligencer. The P. ��� I.  says;  ^���'Osborne Russell, one of the  pioneer fruit growers of the Fruit-  vale district, has closed a deal for  the sale of his thirty-two acres  of fruit land in that section.  Tohu Ambrose, of. La Crosse,  Wis., and Irying Russell, son of  Osborne Russell, bring the purchasers.  "Russell's fine Spitsbergen orchard was the Tecord  orchard of  the valley last year,  yielding* an  income   of $4,000   to   the   acre.  Other   fruit,'   such    as   Elberta  ^t  peaches,  Hungarian, prunes  aud  pears,  gave   exceptional   yields,  , and the Russell place  was one of  the'show spots of the country;,  "Sixteen acres of the orchard  were sold for $20,000, or $1,250  an acre, while the other halt of  the tract brought $12,000."  i:     Outlook for Fruit Crop.  That over one-fifth  more fruit  than was produced last year will  be marketed by the fruit growers  of the province this season, is the  opinion   of W.   J.  Brandith,  of  Ladner,  secretary  of the   R.   C.  Fruit Growers'  Association,   the  parent bodv  which   fathered  tbe  -    -~ '     -    �� '  Provincial Fruit Exchange,which  this year will handle one-third ot  the total fruit of British Columbia.*  That estimate is a very conservative one, moreover, for  rarely, if ever, has Mr. Brandith  seen the orchards of: the province  looking in such splendid shape as  they do this year. He is* and has  been engaged in lecturing 'under  the auspices of the society upon  fruit packing and pruning., His  work has taken him throughout  ���iheVfrijLit growing districts, so be  ought to know.  This, one-fifth increase, moreover, takes no account of the natural increase from uhe older trees,  which year by year increase to a  certain point in their producing  power. Mr. Brandrith is sanguine, very sanguine, as to the  prospect of the crop, but, he says,  not unduly' so. And combined  with this phenomenal crop which  is promised, there is to be considered, he states,',.the fact that  rarely if ever have the market  conditions been more favorable.  "Why, according-to the report  of railway officials," lie remarked  to the Colonist; yesterday, 'therejs  moTe land purveyed into roads in  Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta than there is under, cultivation, Think of the number, of  people, every one of which is a  prospective consumer of B. C.  fruit, and you will see' what the  future has in store for us. The  Exchange has a standing order,  for 30\000  boxes of assorted ap-^  pies from Australia alone, aad  the prices offered are very tempting, yet it is doubtful if we will  be able to fill it. We haven't |,he  fruit, I fear, to spare in the qualities and species^desired.  " The English market is prac;  tically an unknown quantity as  yet. Several tried shipments in  addition tp the provincial exhibits sent:thither and sold- have  been marketed with success in the  Old Country.: The difficulty in  transhipping is still J a barrier.  However, when . the Panama  Canal is completed, British Columbia apples arid fruit may'be  shipped to Great Britain in proper  cold storage by water direct,"  - Now is the time .for the fruit  grower in embryo to start in, according to Mr. Brandrith. Many  have recognized this, and much  additional land *will be placed  under orchard this year. Last  year, some 1,000,000 new fruit  trees were planted,���Colonist  country and for 150 miles is peopled by thrifty settlers. ^With  tne opening up of a traffic road  more settlers would pour in and  the double purpose would thus be  served ot affording better transportation facilities to tbe settlers  and giving the Tete Jaurie district direct connection -with the  south. Settlers in the North  Thompson valley would be in a  position to supply the northern:  camps with many of the supplies  needed, and: in this way there  would be an additional, incentive  to settlement.  Provincial Items  Prince Rnpert is gro,wing. Today it has 56 places of business.  On January 1st last it had 12.  Within a month it will have hotel and lodging-house accommodation for 1,000 people. Prices  of merchandise are reasonable,  and will probably average about  the same as is charged/ at Vancouver.  ���<.  :L22��SS2iSSE.IS3S^S HHBHSK:' I  -Y-  Ptoim����r Fmp@To  Creek  Nelson will have a new public  school, costing $b0,000. It will  be built at once.      .  ..The  claims  award   of   tbe   Chinese  for the riot damages in  Vancouver totals $25,990.  No liquor licenses will be issued for the construction camps  of the G.T P. in tbis��proyince.  Chinamen last month paid  $121,500 at the port of Vancouver  for the privilege,of entering Canada.    This is a record month;  Three hundred indigent Hindus  ���are willing; to be deoorted from  Vancouver, according to Mr.Mackenzie King. Seven hundred  more are likely to be sluffed off.  is  the Pioneer Weekly  of the Boundary Creek  Mining District.  1 The Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper,. in  the Boundary.  <f The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its interests every  month.  ..The June marriages are-in-full  swing in Vancouver. What fun  the June brides have descanting  on their trousseaux to the reporters.. ;..-���,; f    ���".':',���.������  Immigration into Canada from  the United States shows; an increase of 61.2 per cent in the first  four months of this year over a  similiar period for last year.  ing  goods.  w  f The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising, " in  News'-Getting and Giv-  deliver     the  can  SEE lF'IT' CAN'T.  f Subscribe For;AdveT>  tise In, Send Your Job  Work to the'Boundary's  Leading Paper,  The Chinese government is said  to be anxious to form, a colony at  Tonking, diverting there a great  deal of the immigration coming  to Canada. Tonking is under  French jurisdiction. ,  JOMBI  A. Most Valuable Agent.'  The glycerine employed in DrVpierce's  medicines greatly enhances the medicinal  properties which it extracts from native  medicinal roots and holds in solution  much better than alcohol would. It also  possesses medicinal properties of its own,  being a valuable demulcent, nutritive,  antiseptic and antiferment. It adds  greatly to the efficacy of the Black Cherry-  bark, Bloodroot, Golden Seal root, Stone  root and Queen's root, contained in  "GoldenMedical Discovery"in subdfling  chronic, or lingering coughs, bronchial,  throat and lung affections, for allof ,wbich.  these agents are recommended by standard medical authorities. " -.''!  In all cases where there is a wasting  away of flesh, Joss of appetite, withweak  stomaifli, as In the early stage3..ofc6n-  6umntljbn, there can be no doubt that gly-  certno/acts as a valuable nutritive and  aids viae Golden Seal root. Stone; root.  Queen!* ropt aiid Black Cherrybiark In  J promoUng fligestron. and building, tip tho  1 flesh anaistrcngth, controlling the cough  and brlntipg about a healthy condition  of the while system. Of course, it must  not beejfrfceted tjpwork miracles. It will  not.curewjnsutnptlon except In Its earlier  vtages.    It Will  enre vprv  gpvrrp, "Qbrtj-  ana luTymroHi troylTlr^and chronic soro  iXlW\t wUh^ioarsennss.; In acuteco'ugliS  itisnotsoeuectlve. iris In the lingering  harig-on coughs, or those of long standing,  even when accompanied by bleeding from  inngs, that It has performed its most  marvelous cures.      ,.  Prof. FfnleyEllingwood, M. D., of Bennett Med. Collego, Chicago, says of glycerine: .  "In dyspepsia It serves an excellentpuTpose.  Holding: a fixed quantity of tho poioxide of  byarogren In solution; it is one of the best  manufactured products of the present tlmo Iu  Its action upon enfeebled, disordered stomachs, especially if there is ulceration or ca- ���  tarrhal gastritis (catarrhal inflammation of  stomach), it Is a most efficient preparation.  Glycerine will relievo many cases of porosis  (heartburn) and excessive ffastric (stomach)  acidity.",  "Golden Medical Discovery" enriches and  purifies the blood curing blotches, pimples,  eruptions, scrofulous swellings and old sores,  orulcers.  m Send to Dr. H. V. Pierce, of BufTalo. N. V.,  for tree booklet telling all about the native  this wonderful  Mr. C. V. Mutart is a Customs Broker  and Insurance Agent at St. Catharines,  Oat   He writes the Zam-Buk Co. as  follows: ����� I have been-a sufferer for years  with itching plies. Iyhave spent many  dollars on advertised remedies for Piles but  got no relief. A friend of mine advised me  to try Zam-Buk. I had but little faith in  any remedy to cure me," but tried one box  and I got relief at once. I have used four  boxes and am completely cured.' I cannot  thank you enough for such; a wonderful  curative salve. I have recommended Zam-  Buk to my friends and they too were cured.''  Sold by all drag?  gists and stores,  ;oc or tfcaZam.  ulc Co.,T��ronto'  AM-BUK  %  medicinal roots composin  medicine.  There is no al<  ^^^^^^^^^^^^  in it.  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  '   Application for liquor License;  lit thirty days from date, I in tend to "apply  to the Superintendent of' Provincial Police'for  a renewal of Liquor License for the premises  known as The Riverside Hotel, Rock Creek,  B.C., to commence on'July 1st, 1908.  -���"������-������.��� ���S.T.LAHSEN, 'Applicant;- -'���  May lst,'l908.  x    . Rock Creek,  B.C  license; ACT, 1900.  In the Matter of Frank Fera, Otherwise Known as Francesco Fera, Deceased, and in the Matter of the  Official Admfnistator's Act.  TAKE NOTICE, that by order of the Honourable Mr. Justice Morrison, dated ihe  2nd day of Jnne, A. D. 1908, I was appointed  Administrator of allaud singular, the estate of  the said Frank Fera, , otherwise . knevn as  Francesco Fera, late of Hie City of New.West-  mlnsterand the Cltv of Greenwood, deceased,  and that notice of such order- wan thereby  ordered t" he published twice in the Dally Co-  lnmblan NfW'Rinper, and'twice in the ISound-  arv Creek Ti mes.  AND FURTHER TAliE NOTICE, That all  persons indented in i he :ibove estate are required to pay me the ant.unit <>f their indebtedness  forthwith, and all pors'ins having; claims  against the said estate are roq'ui ed to present  hem to me, duly verified "bvafBda- i'.on or br-  fore the 18th dav' of; July';-A. D 1908. after  which date I will,proceed to distribute the said  estate, having rrg-ard only to such claims as  are then properly before me '.,'.-..���'���.���  ' Dated this 11th day of June, A. D. 1W8  . ���    . ;���  ' C. G.MAJOR,  Official Administrator,  THE BRITISH COLUMBgA  DISTILLERY   CO,   LTD,  New Westminister, B.C.  ��� Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents, Greenwood  LAND REGISTRY ACT  TAKE NOTICE that I, Evan 6. Lewis, of  Boundary Falls, intend applying to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, at ,the expiration of one month from the date hereof, for a renewal of .my hotel license for the premises  known as.the Smelter Hotel, at Boundary Falls  Dated at Boundary Falls, tUe 7th day of May,  l9o8.   ".: ,������:;.���������������..������    Sfgned. E. O. LEWIS     ,  Revelatoke  sent  a deputation  to interriew the  government re  ,    HANDBOOK.  (New Edition issued March, 1908.)  Size:   Octavo.   Pajres:  1228.  Chapters : 25."  Scope: The Copper Industry of the  World.'        ,  Covering-; Copper History^ Geology,  Geography, .Chemiatry,   Mineralolg-y,  Mining-, Milling, L,eachinjr,Smcltin|r.  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Terminology  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District-   District  ���of Yaie.;  TAKE NOTICE that I Frederick Craw-  ford.of Park Rapld8,Mlnnesota,occupatlon  Farmer.'lntends to apply- for permission to par-  chase the following' described lands:'  Commencing-at'a post planted 60 chains Northerly from the North-west Comer of H.  Strauss' pre-emption, r<ot;No..787S, thence  north to chains; thence west 2o chains; thence  8outh60 chains; thence east 20 chains to point  of .commencement, and containing- 120 acres,  more or less.  FREDERICK CRAWFORD,  ���Per HENRY STRAUSS, Ag-ent.  Dated the ISth day of February,. 1908.  TAKE NDTTCR thatsri apnUcatlon haatieen  made to rwtrlster James Henrv H's-7lnsa��  t1ti�� owner ]ti Fe^ 'Imple, under a Trt Sile  rtend frnm (ieoree THrlcrtt Tavlor. Collector 6T  ^Mimtc'tviHtr of City nf Rref.nwood, to James  "Anrv TTlc(rlns."heariiiir date the Twentieth day  of rwemher. A.D. VWr. of all and sintriilar that  enr*a)n nnrc' o>- tract of land and premises slt-  ��at��. Irlnc- and twlnor'n the>./,'*vnff?rw��n'vno'1;  'n 'hi* Pmrlner of Prltlsh fothm*-)���. mn��e oar-  t'cn1arl<"1(nriwn and deorrlTied ���� T<ot tw��ntv-  'hi-ee ,Blo c ' .' *-.-1 46. <'Hv of Greenwood,  n.c. :  Tot. and each of you are rewired *n rnntc^t  tlm-.'lalm of. th�� tar ourch��("��r within *ortv-  "r^ days from thedatenf the flrst Insfrtlnn of  tti'B tti��i<-��. and 'n default nt a careat or rertl-  fir^te of Us mjiImr being: filed���and In default  f��f r��d��motlon���within ntirh ���n'rlod. yon-will be  forev<��-e'topned and debarred from nettlne no  anv rlalm t�� or In respect of the nald land, and  I shall register James Henry Hljjgins as ow.ner  the'ertf.  T>a<*d at Land Refistrr OfBce, .Kamloope.  Province of Wrltlsh Columbia, this ThlrtyiflrM  day of Dwember. A.D.. 1907i ���";���;        ..:���������'   ' ^.  W. H. EDMONDS. District Rc(rl��trar,  ToEnwi��D Nash, Esq., and '   ���:'.!  Wtluam H. Abqditr.  ���  Application No. 12535a.  LAND, REGISTRY ACT.  S<>OOOOdOOOOOOO~��*��00��00000<��  CANADIAN  Pacifjc  [RAIL WAY:  SUMMER  EXCURSION RATES,  EAST  the wagon road from there in   to (Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and'Continents, Mines in "Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, EJxports, Finances, Dividends,  elc.  the G.T.P. Line and is now looking for $100,000. That'll be a  wrench.for Dickie's boy Billie, to  stand.  Grand Porks old timers will  hold a picnic at Lake Newly on  July 1st. This is the second annual outing-the old timers-have  held at this place. A large dancing pavilion has this year been  erected on the grounds.  Changes in the C. P. R. time  table, that came into effect on  Monday, make the Boundary train  leave Nelson at 9:15 instead of  9:45, and arrive at 10:55, instead  of 10:30. The evening train for  the coast will leave Nelson at  7:40 instead of 7:15.  ,The Copper Handbook is concededly  the >  WORLD'S  11RD REFH  Kamloops is advocating the  route via the VaJUey of the North  Thompson river as the most desirable means of connection from  the south, with the main line of  the G.T.P. To this end they are  asking the provincial government  to improve the trail to the, Tete  Jaune Cache. Of the Valley the  Sentinel says:  "One great advantage offered  by the North Thompson valley is  the fact'that for practically its  entire length it ia an agricultural  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regarding Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper  Mines.'  The Metallurgist needs the book for  the facts it gives him regarding copper milling, leaching, smelting, and  refining.  iThe Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gi-ves statistics-and gen  eral information on one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40  pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price  of the book to each and every owner of  copped mining shares.  Price : $��.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 chaiges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you a*fford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITS NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGH-  TON, MICH., U.S.A.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  .''. ���  NOTlCEj  Fanny Joe Mineral Claliu.'sitnate In the Kettle  River Mining  Division   of Yale   District.  Where  located: Wellington Camp(Southl  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles H.Tye, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B10018, intend, sixty  days from tbe date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant of  the above claim,  And further take aotice that action, nnder  section 37. most be commenced before the Issuance Of snch Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 6th day of May. A. D. 1W8.  CHARLES H. TYE.  TAKE  been made to rerister Hareonrt P.  ���y    MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Itntrovements.  NOTICE.  No. 2 Fraction. No. e Fraction'and Hartford  Mineral Claim, sitnate in the Greenwood  Mlnlnir Division of Yale District. Where  located: Carmi Camp. West Fork of the  Kettle River.  TAKE   NOTICE that I, Robert D.   Kerr,  Free Miner's certificate No. Bt>800 acting-  for myself and as aifent for James C Dale. Free  Mlaer's Certificate No. B10104   and   P. ����   S,  Stanhope, Fri-e Miner's Certificate No.   BW7,  intend sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mlnlnir Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for   the   purpose   of. obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  . And further take notice that action u nd er section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of snch Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Eleventh dav of Mav. A.D.1908.  ROBERT D. KERR  NOTICE   that ��n aoolic��l'"n  hsa  Dlckin-  snn as tbeoornerinFeeSimnle.nnderaTax Salp  Deed -from Oeorve Bf rltett Taylor. Collector of  >fnnlclpa1ltv of the City of Greenwood, to  BarcpnrtP. Dlck<nsnn,beartnvdate tt<e7th dav  of Hecember.A.D. 1907, of a1l and singular that  certaln'parcel or tract of land and nremloeR  situate, lylitir and bfllnr in the Cltv ni Greenwood, In the Provlncenf Rritlsh Colnmhia.more  particularly known and described as���the North  �� feet ��fCot Five f51. Block Eleven (IU, Map  Twenty-One (21 )..Clty of Green wood.  You and each of yon are required to contest  the claim of the tax rmrrhaser within fortv-flve  days from the date of the first insertion of this  notice, and in default of a oaveat or certificate  of lis pen&Mia beins- Sled���and in default of rr  demotion���within snch period, yon will be for  ever estopped and debarred from settlnir np any  claim to or In respect of the said land, and I  shall rerister Harcourt P. Dickinson as owner  thereof.  Dated at t>and RetrlMry Office, Kamloops,  Province ef British Columbia, this Sixth  day of January, A.D. 1W8.  W. H. EDMONDS.  District Registrar  To LAURA A. WARD- 7t  Painting  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decerj  ating promptly done.  tHall Papering  End Kalsotnitiitid  Send in yeux spring orders.  6eo*I3Xl)omp$on  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District-  District  of Yale.  TAKE-NOTICE that I Henrv " Strauss of  Midway, B.C., bv occupation Farmer,  intend to apply for permission to purchase the  following described land: Commencing at a  post planted at the North WeBt corner of H.  Strauss Pre-emption Lot No. 787 S, thence north  SOcbllus; thence east 80 chains; thence south  SO. chains; thence west 80" chains to point of  commencement, aad containing- MO acres, more  or let*.  HENRY STRAUSS,  Dated February 3rd, 1903.  Similkameen Land District.   District  of Yale  TAKE NOTICE That Ellen Long, of Park  Rapids,   Minn., occupation   Housekeeper,  intends to apply   for   permission   to purchase  the following described lands:  Commencing at  a post planted at the South East corner of Application to  Purchase Record  No. 264S l<eing  Survey Lot No. "8.SS; thence east SO chains ;  thence south 60;cha!nB;  thence west SO chains;  thence north 60 chains to point of commencement, and containing 480 acres, more or less  ELLEN LONG,  Per Henry Strauss, Agent  Dated December 9th, 1907.  Simllkameea  Land District  of Yale.  District  TAKE NOTICE that William Edward Mc-  Arthnr of Greenwood, British Columbia,  by occupation Lctnberman, intends lo apply  for a special timber licence ��ver the following  described lands: Commencing ai a post planted  at about five chains distant in au easterly i  direction from the northwest corner of A. |  Fisher's pre-emption, Lot ltfJR; thence east  abnnt 35 chains; thence sontli -40 chains to O  Eustace's northwest corner; thence east 35  chiiins; thence nonh *o chains to Looticr's  snuthwest corner; thence north 40 chains;  thence east lOcha ns; tbeuce north 40 chains:  thence west 80 chains; thence south 80 chains  to the place of beginning aud containing 640  acres, more or less.  Located the 17th dav of December, 1907.  William Edwak�� McAKthuk,  Dated 27th December.1907.  E���m��9J?,enw00(I t0 Winnleee.  Fort William, Duluth. St. Paul'  Chica��ro,<$72.50 St. Lotus $67.50  New York.108.50 Toronto. 94.40  Montreal. 108 50 Ottawa. 105.00  St Joh��,NB,120.90 Halifaxt3X.20  .     Sydney, CB, $136.90  Tickets on sale May 4 and 18.  JuneS, 6, 19 and 20. July 6, 7,22  and 23,August 6,7, 21 and 22,1908!'  First class; Round Trip, Ninety  Day Limit  Routes���These tickets are good  via any recognized routes in one  or both directions. To destinations east of Chicago are good via  the Great Lakes. For further information, rates, Sleep! -- car  reservations,"etc, apply ( -  J. MOD,  D.P.A. Nelsan  B.   ��.  U. J. TITLES,  A.G.P.A..- -nconrer  AGENT  PBOPATH  GREENWOOD  ��<X>OOOOOOOeO<>00004��0004>6>000  Snynopsis of Canadian NorMest  V   HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANY even-numbered section of Dominion  Lands in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and  Alberta, excepting- g and 26, not reserved, may  be homesteaded bv any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years ot  age, to the extent of one-quarter section of ISO  acres, more or less.  Application for entry must be made layperson  by the applicant at a Dominion Land A?encv  or Sub-agency for the district in which the land  Is situate. Entry by proxy may, however, be  made at any Afrency on certain conditions by  the father mother, son, daughter, brother or  sister of an icten'dlntf homesteader.  DuTiES-(i) At least six months' residence  upon and cultivation of the land in each year  for three'years.  (21 A homesteader may, if he so desires, perform the required residence duties by living on  farming land owned solely by him, not less  than elg-hty (SO) acres in extent. In the vicinity  of his hon cstead. He may also do ��o by llvlnu-  with father or mother, on certain conditions,  joint ownership in land will not mee.t this requirement.  (3) A homesteader intending- to perform his  residence duties in accordance with the above  while llvlnjr with parents or on farming land  owned by himself must notify the Aireot for the  district of huch intention.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.'  Similkameen  Land District-  of Yale  district  TAKE NOTICE that Joseph H. Leasia of  the District of Yale. Province of British  Columbia,by occupation timber cruiser, intends  to apply for permission to purchase tlieiollovinif  described land: Commencing at a post marked  J. II. Leasia's S.E. Corner Post situated at the  North East corner of J.11, Feeney'u application  Lot 622; thence north 20 chains; thence west  20 chains; thence south 1.0 chains; thenceeat.  20chains, to placeof commencement, and containing- 40 acres, more or less.  Joseph II. Leauia, Locator  Dated November 2nd, 1W7.  Similkameen  Land District,  or Yale  District  '-pA KE NOTICE that Anna Wilson, of Park  JL Rapids. Minn., occupation Housekeeper,  .'itends to apply for permission tu purchase  the following- described lands: Commencinif  at a post planted at the North Errst corner of  W. Uager's Pre-emption Record No. H5S, bcine  Survey Lot No. 7.SMS ; thence East 80 chains  thence south (.0 chains; thence West 80 chain  thence north dO chains, to point of commence  ment containing 480 acies, more or less.  ANNA WILsON  Per Henry   Stranss.Atren  Dated December llth.iw".  Experienced Waitress or chambermaid wants position in B. C,  apply B. G., Post Office, box 330,  'iaSi J Calgary, Alberta.  '���''.i^SfeSJ  "'���Z'iM  "Mm  ���''�� '^:'fiB  aim  ;���, ';iig  ���mm  mm��  mm  jiP5  'SI'Sii'M  -wmm  m  m  i.^��r3  m  m  ���z&M-  item  S5  m  ������Mis?!.,.  m  %&m  ���������'������1'fii"-3'��  Ai*  1^  f :^P^M&-0W^  %$p$^^  >.'?.''. '���-''.-V-< vJ&'.^fr'rV^'1*'''  THE   BOUNDARY  GREEK  TIMES  ^&^^?5^S^^^^^^^^��^^^^S^^^��^��^��^^  H  Broadway  Brand  Your clothes cannot be neglected.  Every year it  is  becoming- still  more  important i.hat the clothes you wear  should be well-made. -  THE BROADWAY BRAND  is made by the Chalcraft Co,���who  employ the most skilful tailors. Their  clothes embody the best shrunk Linen  Canvas,best Felt,best Silesia and Body  Linings, best Haircloth, best Wool  Pads, best Stays,  Well Worked - Perfect Fit ��� Correct Cut  Try  the  Broadway  for your Spring Suit  T  T  I  T  i  ��� u  T  i  ���ft  I  'I  I  ..THE-  0  J  bt  VI*  AGENTS,  Invictus Slater  Shoes,   Pitt Hats.-  SPECIAL SALE OF SPRING HATS  Art Squares  The Taste of a Housekeeper is shown  to everyone in her selection of Elo.or  Coverings���Her Merchant  can help her.  If you see our sto'ck, you will see that it  is well assorted, tasty and gives large  values for a little money.  A. L. White  Phone 16.:  .Furniture and Stove Man.  The Palace Livery Stable  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS  ���   PROPRIETOR -.-  *���  . ���>.<>..-.-=���*���  Purely Personal  ~r~*  ^  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings  TOWN lOTICo  Mrs. Andy Sater is visiting  friends in Seattle.  R. D. Kerr, ot Midway, was in  Greenwood on Tuesday. K  Benj. Coleman, of Bridesville,  spent Saturday in Greenwood.  Inspector J. D. Gillis, of Nelson, conducted the entrance examinations here this week.  Mrs. F. V. Venables will be at  home to callers on Monday, 22ad  inst., afternoon and evening-.  Mrs. Richard Lynch-Staunton,  of Livingstone. Alta., is visiting  her brother, W. C. H. Wilson.  -  Angus MacLennan and Mrs.  MacLennan,of Anarchist Mountain, were visitors in Greenwood  Wednesday.  Jas. Ritchev, Jr., of Bridesville, of J. Ritchie & Son., sawmill men, was in Greenwood on  Saturday.  Mrs. E. H. Mortimer left on  Saturday with" her . boy and girl  to visit at the home of her parents at Northport, Washv  Mrs. R. J. Sanders and family  leave tomorrowxnext for St.Paul,  Minn., to spend the summer at  the old homestead near that city.  Chas. Rundberg, of Phoenix,  superintendent of the Dominion  Copper Co.'s mines in Phoenix  camp, was in town with Mr.  Roosa on Wednesday.  W. Elson and G. B. Taylor returned last evening from the  Grand Lodge I.O.O.F. at New  Westminster. Jos. Wilmshurst  came in on the same train after a  fortnight's visit to the coast.  Chas. G. and John Dr Galloway, sons of C. Scott Galloway,  spent last night' in Greenwood.  They had been attending the funeral of their- friend and schoolmate, Nicholas Muuro.at Midway  Constable Dinsmore arrived in  town on Tuesday and assumed  his duties as chief of police. Mrs.  Dinsmore will reside in Grand  Forks for a few weeks longer.   .  Bert Logan is a Fire Warden  on the North Fork of' the Kettle  river. His duties consist in guarding tbe properties there of the  C. P. R. against destruction' by  fire. ".'.-':. k'  Arthur F. Venables, of Vernon,  paid a visit last Friday to his son,  Rev. F. V. Venables, rector of  St, Jude's. Mr. Venables was a  delegate to the synod held recently at Nelson.  Rev. T. G. McLeod, B.* A.,  Presbyterian minister at Grand  Forks, will be the preacher at  both services of St. Columba's  church'on Sunday, Rev. Mr. McKee doing similar seryice at  Grand Forks.  Mrs. Willis Hubble, her daughters, Mrs. Cole, of Campbellford,  Ont., and Miss Lillian Hubble, of  Havelock, Ont., are visiting Mrs.  P. Poupard, Government street,  who is: also a daughter of Mrs.  Hubble. O. W. Hubble, also of  Havelock, and a brother of Mrs.  Poupard, is with them.  The Diamond-Texas is shut  down for a week, in order to make  some repairs to thehoisting plant.  The Kilties band will show im  Greenwood on July 6th. Afive  hundred-seat house is expected.  The Board of Trade is pushing  the matter, ,  The B. C. Copper Co's Smelter  this week treated 11,450 tons of  ore, distributed as follows : Mot-  -her Lode, 8,800 ; Denoro, 2.1% ;  Napoleon, 398 ; Lone Star, 58.  Low prices combined with high  quality __ conduce *to economy.  This combination is pre-eminent  in our new 1908 Wall Paper stock  ���McRae Bros.  It the influx of babies at the  Mother Lode continues, the -company will be obliged to erect a  number of new cottages. The  Mother Lode boasts of three new  babies in one week.  A reduction of 25 per cent, on  last year's Wall Paper looks  good to many. How about you"?  This reduction means money saved.   McRae Bros.  The Midway Ball Team will  make a dash to regain their reputation on Sunday afternoon at  Recreation Park. The local ball  team willalso figure. There is  a free bleacher for deadbeaters at  all ball games high up on the  hill.  Fishing Tackle, Rods, Reels,  Lines, Flies, etc. It pays to deal  at McRae Bros.  Sunday morning next Phoenix  and Greenwood lodgeSj A. F. &  A. M., will attend services in St.  Jude's church. Rev. Venables,  the vicar, will preach a sermon  suitable to the occasion. All  regular^ Masons in the vicinity  are invited to meet in Lodge at  10:30.  Andrew Johnson, of Greenwood, recently purchased the Jos-  lyn ranch, comprising some. 13  acres, well improved, the consideration being $1,800. This farm  is located across the Kettle river  from Grand Forks, near Cooper  Bro.'s ranch.   ,  The ladies of the Church of  England, will hold a promenade  concert in Miller's hall on Tuesday evening,^ June 23rd, at 8  o'clock, to which everyone is invited. Refreshments will be  served and a collection taken up  in aid of St. Jude's guild. There  will be songs by Mesdames Oliver,  Shaw, Venables and Stow,  Messrs. McLaine, Venabjes and  Curtis, a cello solo by Miss: Belden and dancingr afterwards.'  legal counsel for .both plaint'if  and defendant in the case, as well  as for the Dominion and  provir-  cial governments. The argument  centered about the interpretation  ot the limitation placed on pre?,  vincial governments by Sees. ,91  and 92 of the B. N. A. Act, and;  division   of   opinion   resulted  among the members of the  Supreme Court bench.    The resume  of   the   argument,    interesting  and important in itself given by  Mr. Spence, is particularly lucid,  and is stated with . ah exactitude  and elegance of phrase that is  very creditable.    Anyone   at all  interested in this,which is a characteristic feature of our Canadian  constitution, will find it excellent  reading.  T all times the most useful in a man's wardrobe,  - :.,.jx but particularly so in summer, when the coat worn with  a light vest & trousers makes.  a. refreshing change from  hot and dusty office clothes.  Let'us show you the snappy single  and double breasted Serge Suits that  we are showing- this summer.'  They retain all the good feature's of  Fit. Finish and Quality ot  ^tm^^  but ABOVE AL.L. they are ABSOLUTELY FAST COLOR.  This is one of the most important  items'for-you'to consider when'you  think of buying a serge suit.'  Tlie Hunter-Kendrick Co,  Midway K. of P.  Midway Lodge No. 36, K. of P.  last Tuesday evening elected  their officers for the ensuing six  months, the officers elected were:  C.C., H. Eldridge ; V.C., 0. Bu-  bar ; K.R. & S., S. G. Stooke ;  M.F., D. Tamblyn ;   Prelate, H.  jj** 4,4.4.4,4. ********4��****+*++4.  Stevenson;  M.of W���  P. Holden ;  M.A., P. Heilscber ;  E. Oldendotff; I.G.,  ; O.G., C. Melville.  Restell-Burkmin.  At' the residence of the, bride's  father, on June 10th, Arthur Robert Restell, ��f Midway, and Elisa  Ann Burkman, daughter of Thos.,  Samuel Burkman, of Boundary  Falls, were united iu marriage by  Rev. Walter R. Ross. -'   .  Wasukoskl-Lavonture.  At the Church of the Sacred  Heart, on Tuesday, June 16th, by  Rev. Father Bedard. Q. M. I.,  John Washkoski and Julia La-  ���onture, both of Greenwood, were  united in holy matrimony. They  will reside in Greenwood.  If yon want to rent or buy a  Piano or'Organ see A. L. White.  He has 'em.  In Ihe County Court of Yale, Holden at  Grand Forks���In Probate. ���"  Cottage,   4   rooms,  .close   in'.  .  ,"       4 rooms, near hospital  ���'       4 rooms, near Smelter  Log House, 4 rooms " "  Cabins and Rooms in. all parts  of the City.  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Lt$.  OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE.  I P. BURNS & CO., Ltd. I  DEALERS IN  Entrance Examinations.  Examinations for entrance to  the High Schools were opened in  the Greenwood school oh Tuesday  morning by Inspector J. D. Gillis, of Nelson. The examination  held here is for pupils from all  over this district, the schools represented this year being Greenwood, Boundary Falls, Deadwood,  Midway and Phoenix. Seventeen  children in all are taking the examination, the largest number  going up from here for seme years  past. Their names are as follows:  Greenwood���Olive Bunting,  Theodore Hunter, Marjorie McArthur, Roddie McCutcheon, Arthur Peterson  Willie White.  Boundary Falls���G30. Craig,  Webster Ryan.  Deadwood���George Graham,  Arthur McMillan.  Midway���Ethel Ferguson, Elsie Gunderson, Olga Huischer,  Gladys Jackson, G.   L.   Melville.  Phoenix���Bertrand Knott, Etta  Murray.  The examinations closed here  yesterday afternoon.  An Interesting Discussion.  In a recent issue of the Cana-'  dian Law Times and Review  there appears a leading article,  by J. D. Spence, on a most inter-  ssting constitutional question  arising out of the definition of  the powers conferred on the provinces by the B. N. A. Act. An  insurance company, chartered by  the Ontario government, had accepted, in the pr6vince of Quebec,  risks' situated iu 'the state of  Maine. It had afterwards repudiated its liability on the  ground that the property destroyed���standing timber���was  not of a class it was authorized  by the Ontario statuto to insure.  In the action to recover, which  inevitably followed, the broad  question of the right of a company, chartered under provincial  authority to undertake business  outside the province was taken  up and attracted  most eminent  NOTICE is hereby given that <m the n9th  day of December, 1907, it was ordered by  Hie Honor Judge Brown, that A. C Sutton,  Official Administrator in and. for-the Grand  Forks and Greenwood Electoral Districts, be  Administrator of all and singular, the. estate  of William Freer, late of Boundary Falls,  B. C, deceased, intestate. Every person Indebted to said deceased's estate is .required to  make payment forthwith to the undersigned,  and every person having In possession effects  belonging- to deceased, is required forthwith to  deliver same over to the undersigned.  Ever? creditor or other person having- any  claim -upon or Interest la the distribution of the  estate of the deceased Is required before the  22nd day of July. 1908, to send by registered letter, addressed to the undersigned,' his name  and particulars of his claim or Inter st, and a  statement of his account, verified by statutory  declaration, and the nature of the security (if  auy), held by him. ,  After tho said 22nd day of July. 190S, the administrator will proceed with the distribution  of the estate, having- regard to those claims  only of which be shall then have had notice.-  Dated at Grand Forks, B. C, 1th May, 1908.  A.C SUTTON,  Official Administrator, Grand Forks, B.C.  ���    1   1 ' ' f' '  For Sale  Six roomed House, near C.  P. R. Depot, electric light,  hot and cold water, bathroom, and tennis court.  Price .$2,000.  Also would like to buy a  small house near centre of  town  If desired would make an  exchange of former for latter  Apply to���  W. C. WILSON  6-  ��  ��  ft  ��  *  ��  ��  ��  ��  ft  ��  ��  *  .��  ��  ��  *  fresh and eared meats  Fisb and Poultry.  ..*  ��� f  ��  - ���  ��  *  ��  WAGONS  One 4 inch Ore Wagon.'new  One 3^iuch'I/umber Wagon, new.  One VA inch Half Truck'  Wagon, new.  One   \yA    inch   Express  Wagon, new.  One   \yz  inch    Express  ,  Wagon, new.   '  Also Buggies--! O pen Buggy, Rubber Tires, second-hand  ���1 Open   Buggy, second-hand.  All as good as new.  We Put on Rubber Tires.  KINNEY & r^BONALB,  PHONE 19  GREENWOOD, B. C.  June 19, '08  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  tnn     Tne following- table (rives the ore shipments of Boundary mines for 1900, 1901, 1902 1903  1904, 190S, 1906 and 1907, as reported to the Greenwood T.lmes���  PcLSt  /WO       1901 .    1902   -1903        1904        1905       1905        1907-    1908   Week  44,531 ' 231,762   309,858   39^,718   5<9,703   653,889   801,404   613,537     500,812   20,952  COMMERCIAL  HOTEL Greenwood,  Rooms 25c and 50c a Night  M, GILLIS  5,340  ��^=^2*S2S>S3��3HS��3*5a^��j^^^  f  DRINK PHOENIX BEER  \  The bestBeer Brewed in Western Canada  For Sale at all First-class  Hotels in the Boundary m  ��� �� ��� "   Phoenix Brewery ta.,'$��gg^&  !  i  Mink.  Granby Mines...  Snowsboe   B. C. Copper Co...  Mother" X,ode���.  B, C. Mine    19,494  Emma -..   .......  Oro Denoro    Bonnie Belle  -_   Dom. Copper Co...  Brooklyn-Stem.   Idaho.  .......   Rawhide.........   Sun6et ,    Mountain Rose.    Athlestan    1,200  Morrison..  _ ....  R. Bell   Senator   Brey Fog-le   No. 37_    _   Reliance .'."  .    Sulphur King-..    _   Winnipeg    1,076  Golden Crown    2,250  King Solomon   _.   Big Copper ..., '.  No. 7 Mice.....     ;  City of Paris-.   _   Jewel..-       1O0  Riverside,  ^   Carmi..:   ���   Sally........      Rambler....   Butcher Boy...:   Duncan......:.....    .......  Providence:....: '���,.:���.   Elkhorn...  ���:.....  Strathmore���.......:.; ......,  Golden Eag-le ......  ........  Preston....: :.....  ..... ..  Prince Henry . ' ���   Skylark.'..... ....;      Last Chance.........     E. P. U.Miue   Bay ....:.....      Mavis......:.   ��� ....  Don Pedro      Ceescent...         Helen   Ruby. ���..!.   ���..;...  RenuMic    ;���  Miscelllaneous......   3.230  297 .   1,741    20,800    71512  8,426   135.001.  99,034  47,405  650  141,326  14,811  8,530  138,079  19,365  22,937  15,537  174,298   147,576  37,960  16,400  9,485  3,007  20  32,350    55,731  802      7,45s     15.731  550  150  "875  665  2UWO  360  w  *  H5^e^<!5&S5����SS5�� ��^��  if  785  625  482  ,2.060  890  5,646'  3,339  560  363  2,435  3,070  3,250  1,759  4.586  3,450  222  364  33  25,108  -3,056  4,747  105,900  1,488  11,804  3,177  140,686  2,960  26,032  48,390  3,555  208,231  1,712  18,274  14,481  43,295  12,253  64,173  31.270  11,258  367  25,838    8,686  9,760    3,600  79  219  3,4s6 .  993  400  167  726"  325  ........  649  1,833  ���-V.-V-  .....1...V     33  150  1  ���  '  586   ���;  .........  80  ......  "30  106  76  9  18  1,140  '"?0  145  90  6fi'  770  "40  700  ......  150  20  52  50  300  325  500  60  750  535 .  689  255  73  20  40  90  80 ���  20''  ' 500  40  140  20  15  589  20  55  60  224  30  45   S3  . Total, tons...  M.600   390.S-0O   503,376 690,419   829,808   933,5481,161,5371.148^37  536544 " 33,238 '.  Smelter   treatm^nt-i - ��� ���������'."  Graiibv C<��;.    (,2;.S7    230.S28   212,340   401,<ai   596,252   687,988   828,879   637,626        486.376   20,920  B.C. C. piwrCo    ......-.117,611   l^.'flO   162,913   219,484   210330   123,840   341,952        30,314 11,452  Dom. t op. Co..     132^70      30,930     84,059   218,811   153,439 '   Total redm ed... 62,389-   348.439   460,��40   697^04   837,666   982,8771U72>4031)233,017    516,690-32^372


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