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Boundary Creek Times Jul 31, 1908

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 fvi;  SV  ft"  \'rV  rji ^  ���f-  K',f<  *�����  &-  >--U1i^'  .��������  *Ml  Sgfg  r:*"  GREENWOOD,   -R C^ FRIDAY,   JULY 31,   1908,  -'7m  ���������'������^|  ���-���Hi  No. 47  -   j  TWO ITALIANS  ARRESTED  Near Danville, Wash.-Arrest  Follows Sensational Hold-  Up in Anaconda  V 7  Y��U can't afford to be without a  . Refrigerator thi* hot weather.   A  good one will save you money every  time     :. : : *: :  We handle a line that are made  on correct and scientific principles,  ensuring, a- perfect" circulation of  cold', dry air   '    :   .        : : -      :  We hatfe thein in sizes suitable  for hotel or family use.        :        :     :  The Prices Rafcge  from -  $14.00 to 42.00  i  T.JK. Gulley & Co  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27,  Greenwood, B.C.  q^J Always a Pleasure to \**Sk\  ^^^ 9 m%*Yur   \\rar\t\a H   W^^  Show -Goods  I*  M  �����*��� '?���1   ��-*s  ;S>  Artistic completeness, Art, Genius  and Skill, have in combination produced a Corset that is beautiful in  every Jine, graceful in every 'curve.  I  It is distinguished for the charm of  its style and beauty of construction  hm^��^ai^m*a��^ammt'*is��t^atit  m i* i������>��� m���a n^, m~���� n ^_ n ^_ ,, ^ ��� W)l , ?j  They are worth from 75c to $2.25  per pair : t t t. . t  GARTER    MODELS ,  A     SPECIALTY.  RENDELL&CO  Dry Goods. Millinery  **\* i  ooooooooooooooooooopoooooo ooooooo^oooooooooooooooooa -  Did you Mice the Well  Dressed Men on the Street?  Invariably you,will find the following cut  /In their inside coat pocket  C  Anaconda has been gaining a  bit of notoriety in the last week,  having become *he scene of two  violations of the general law-  abiding spirit of Greenwood and  its environs. Sunday night,  about 11:30, waiting the time until thev had all tbe men in the  .bar of the Vendome Hotel in a  bunch, a couple of masked men  stepped i a from the side door and  held up tbe crowd. John O'Brien,  the landlord, was serving some  men who bad been playing freeze-  out for the drinks, and when his  hands .were in the air and he  looking ,into the bore of a revolver, the robbers, took from him  $120. Another man, Peardpnv  was the poorer by $5, and Tom  LfcMullen enriched, the Jesse  James outfit by 35 cents of good  silver mqney. Three men who  had been working on the evening  shift at the smelter, and wKb  were in%the bar, were unmolested,  and af ter filching what there was  in the cash drawer, the robbers  slipped-out into the" night*  The news was brought up town  about 12 o'clock, and on Sunday  two men were arrested ou suspicion, but were let go, and so  far no new developments have  giyen the^police any clue to the  perpetrators ol the deed.' - . _>������  v Beside this, the house of" Rob'  ert Dempster at Anaconda, was  broken into on Monday morning  and some clothing stolen. No  idea is held as to whom the  thieves are.  Two Italians, John Genonie and  Frank' Rialli, were arrested jes-  terday between Grand Porks and  Danville by Constable Aston as  being suspicious characters. (They  were brought to Greenwood yesterday afternoon and are being:  given a preliminary hearing today before Stipendary Magistrate  McMynn. The arrest has followed as a result of the robberies  that have been perpetrated in the  district in the past few days, but  little information beyond ��� the  above could be given by the police this morning.   - ~  A FINE PROSPECT.  Be sure to look for-the above cut when buying- Semi-  Ready Clothiniy. The price 4s also stamped on,  the label.' You can purchase a suit from us the  same price as they are sold in Montreal.  GBV WISE. We have Seventy-five Suits of Navy  vand Black;Serges on the-wayjpiit. Don't neglect  securing one of this lot. J"TEey are the Latest.  Prices  run, $20,-$25, $28 and $30.  it  P  I    A  n  B  \j  The only Exclusive Dealer in Men'sWear in Greenwood   g  o<>o<>*><>o<>ooo<yoo<*6oi><>o<>o<>ooo<><>ct^^  Charles Tremain and J. W.  Douglas, oi New York City, who  have been in the vicinitj, of their  claims���the Lakeview and Divi-  dend, situated about six miles  north of Oroville for the'past two  weeks were in Greenwood this  morning. "Yesterday they visited  the mines and smelter of the  Granby Company having previous  ly gone over the mines and. smel-.  ter of the B.C. Copper Co. ,  When seen this, morning, Mr  Tremain expressed himself, as  very well satisfied with the deveU  opment of their claims so far.  Frederic Keffer, M.E , made ac  examination of the property ^or  them and Mr. Tremain was pleased with the result although, as  yet, not sufficient development  has been done to warrant any  over-confident statement. Sup-  erintent Des Camp; formerly of  the Le Roi mine has about 12  men working on the property and  tbe inine is fitted up with a laboratory and an efficient assaying  department. There is plenty of  capital behind the undertaking  and the promoters are developing* it only as an investment.  The company own all the cop-"  fer showings in the group and  have many good samples of ore.  The ore is a heavy sulphide bearing both copper and gold. The  property is on the Canadian side  and is at an elevation of about  1,600 feet.  BOUNDARY MINING.  There will be a meeting of the  Diamond-Texas syndicate tomorrow night.  The few men lai| off at the  Sunset mine last week were replaced on Monday.  Three shifts of then are now  working at .the Gulden Eagle  mice on the North; Fork. The  company holding thl bond on the  property are driving a tunnel. It  is expected that the ore taken out  in process of development will  pay for the tunnel.  >!  , Work has been commenced on  new waste ore bins fpr use. in connection whh the Granby. Curlew  turinel. ~A trestle Work will later  be built from the mouth of the  tunnel which at the "bins will-be  at an elevation of about .90 feet  abov-e the C. P. R. t|ack.  James D. Sword left on Wed-  nesd ay in ���company with Messrs.  Raven and Barton :,tp begin development work on Sthe Bell mine  at Beaverdell. Work will be  started immediatelj^and it is understood that abbuita dozen men  will be employed.: ;i:  "The Cost ofX^mond Drilling in the Boundary^District," is  the title, of an exhaustive examination of the exrjgjrience of, the  results of diambhcjf,drilliug carried on at the mines iof the British Columbia Corner Co. between  January, 1906,'^|vlugust 1907.  The article is -published iu the  Mining World,'autf is written by  Frederic Keffer. |ltt 1906 3,002  ���feet of drillingV^^s done at an  average cost pe��%>ot of $1.67,  and in the seven mbii thsof 1907  the number of feet  3,667, and the average cost $1.72  The average cost for the entire  period was $1.70]^ per foot, and  one caret on the average drilled  llli? feet. \  The article is accompanied by  three very complete tables���the  progress table giving the monthly  results pi work, as well as the  yearly tables, and furnishing im  portant details of the general  character, of the rock drilled,  which are classed as hard, medium hard and soft. The hard  rocks comprise diorites, compact  garuetites and certain very hard  and silicious eruptivesT occurring  in Summit camp. The; medium  hard rocks include all ores, and  in Deadwood camp, much of the  gfeehstone country."7 The soft  rocks are the limestonep, porphy  ries and serpentines. Of all the  rocks drilled the garnetites proved  much the most severe in diamond  consumption.  A cost table gives the details  of costs under the four, groups of  labor, power, repairs, oils, etc.,  and diamonds. The employees  were normally a runner and a  setter. Fxtra help was required  at times for blasting places for  good set-ups, for laying pipe  lines, moving plant, etc. The  totals are complete, covering all  these things. The power consumed is taken as being equivalent to that required for a Z% in.  machine drill; that is to say,  about 20 h. p. When drilling at  a mine where, for example, 15  machines are used on each shift,  the'diambnd drill is charged with.  1.31 of the total power costs, it  being in this instance run on one  shift only. Steam power was  found to be much more expensive  than electric power. The average cost of .$1.70}<2 is made as  follows: Labor, 74.7; power,  24.6; repairs, oil, etc., 10.5;  diamonds, 60.7. A third table,  combining the information of the  first two, is also given.  After classing all holes over 30  degrees dip as vertical, feet per  hour is 15% greater in horizontal  holes than in vertical ones. It  is also important to note that a  greatly increased cost of diamonds in 1907 had much to do  with increasing the cost of the  work per toot.  The annual tournament of the  Tennis Club is in full swing. On  Wednesday afternoon in the first  game of ladies' singles, McMynn  and'Mrs. Storre were winners,  and yesterday Rocihfort,, working  against a handicap, defeated Mac-  idiiths.of  1907 .".".v^H   *","-   '^r**'"-��� \1 "* farlane, winning the first trame  continues; s  An interesting method of feed  ing furnaces is being  worked out  at  the  smelter of the  Dominion  Copper Co.   A short time ago the  company announced its intention  of installing, a trackage- system  for  the   feeding   of   their   two  smaller furnaces, but on consideration, it has been thought that  better results could  be obtained  with these furnaces by operating  the feeding system by au electric  aerial tram.    By this method, the  officials of the company expect to  be able to handle and distribute  their ore and flux  to better advantage.   M. M. Johnson;   consulting engineer for the company,  now has these plans under consideration,   as well" as  those.for  the gravity aerial tram  between  the Idaho and the other mines of  the Dominion Copper Co. at Phoei  nix.    Tbe   use of   a similar arrangement   for   carrying    away  slag from the furnaces has also  been under consideration ' by the  companv, though nothing definite has been decided  about- that.  A: new sampling   mill equipV  mentis also being added  to the  company's smelter at Boundary  Falls, and will be in the course of  installation in a few days.  THE NEW ROAD.  The recent steady advance in  the price of copper will bring to  mind the prediction of Mr.  Adolph Lewisohn, which General  Manager McAllister of the B. C.  Copper Co. reported to the Greenwood Board of Trade last spring,  Mr. Lewisohn was strongly of  the opinion that copper would  average better than 15 cents for  the latter half of thisyear,  G..L. Walker, in his issue.this  week, states that more copper  was  sold   last   week than in a  As some discussion has arisen  over the proposed "route of the  new railwav f;om Carmi to Penticton, the foil owing details of its  course are given: This part of  the road will leave the Midway &  Vernon route about three miles  below Carmi, crossing the West  Fork of the Kettle River and  touching Carmi on the west side.  Following the west side to Wilkinson Creek, it proceeds along  the South Fork of Wilkinson  Creek to its source, crossing the  divide by Dale's pass at an elevation of 4.590 feet, coming on to  the headwaters ct Ellis creek.  Crossing these streams it turns  northward in its descent toward  Okanagan, Lake, crossing Penticton Creek aud back toward the  lake for several miles, when it  again turns north and returning  on an almost parallel line, goes  into Penticton. The difficult  part of the work is met in the  descent on the other side of the  divide, where, in making a distance "of twelve miles by trail,  the railway will accomplish a  drop of 3,750 feet.  TONNAGE RUNS  HIGHEST YET  New Strike of Ore Body at  Mother Lode-High Grade,  Perfect Fluxing Ore  The Smelter of the. Dominion  Copper Co. this week treated  3,099 tons, distributed as follows:  Brooklyn 736, Rawhide 1,793,  Sunset 515, Mountain Rose 55  tons.  hands of producers will diminish  rather than increase.  " The cost of producing copper  is believed to be one cent per  pound lower now than it was- a*  year ago, due to curtailment by  some of the high cost producers;  reductions in wages, increased  efficiency ot labor and lower cost  of supplies, Most of the mines,  also, are working on a slightly  higher grade of ore, and some of  the low cost producers are forcing production somewhat. I believe that the world's copper is  now being made at' an average  cost of 9% cents, and that there  is an average profit of 7>yi cents  per pound on all of the copper  going to market. , This is a very  good business profit, and it must  be expected, therefore, that production will have a tendency to  increase for some time to come."  The daily average of the smelter treatment of the B. C. Copper  Co. is 2,097 tons, or 59,821 tons  for the month of July. The  highest tonnage reached in 1907  was made 'in the same month,  but amounted only to 47,798 tons,  or 12,023 tons less than this  month.  Tbe encouraging features of  this tonnage, however, are not  limited to this fact. Last year  the smelter treatment included  consideiable custom ore, principally from the Snowshoe mine,  and this year all the ore treated  has come from the B. C. Copper  Company's own mines. The  Mother Lode and Oro Denoro  have both been making records.  The tonnage reached is not  the limit. It is understood that  the three big furnaces will yet do  greater things, and when they  can't do it other furnaces'will be  constructed to handle^he toh-  nage. ���  The Mother Lode Mine has  been shipping since Monday "  about 100 tons a day of exceptionally fine ore. The ore is calco-  pryte with either magnetite or  calcite gangue and will run high  in copper. The ore body was  encountered after breaking  through the hanging wall on the  ^^^lev^andis ^tirely, outside  the main ore body.'  So far,-the company has contented itself with cutting across  the face of the body, and np till  last-night had cut ac ross 24 feet.  The ore body has not been prospected with the diamond drill,  and is entirely " found money."  It is impossible as yet to say  what'the ore will run. If the-  body is large, as it may well be,  it may be the most important  strike yet made. The fact of its  being outside the ore body is also  of very great importance, making,  the chances of striking other and  higher grade quantities' of ore  more likely.  ���'r'fjS  The smelter of the B. C. Copper Co. this week treated 13,696  tons of ore, distributed as follows: Mother Lode, 9,762 tons;  Oro Denoro, 3,621 tons; others,  313 tons.  July    31 HS  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  'The following table gives Ihe ore thijimenlfi ol Boundary mines for 1900, 1901, 1002, 1903,  1904, 1905, 1906 and 1907, as reported to the Greenwood Times���  MlNB. WOO        1901        1902        1903 1904 1905        1906 1007  firanbjr Mlries.... 64,53?   231.T62   309.858   39VN8   S*9<"!03   653,889   801,404   613,537  297      1,741     20,800    71.212  8.426   135.0C1  " Domestic consumers are coming into the market. That a few  of them have built iup considerable confidence in the future is  reflected in therjr complaints because they areiinabie.to buy cop  per for October delivery at .present prices, t I understand that  none of the large producers are  willing to sell for later than September delivery at quotations here  given. Some interests express  .surprise that buyers have, been  supplied so \ freely without any  material advance in prices. As  has been stated in these letters  previously, there is probably  about two months' production bf  copper awaiting sale. The greater portion of it is being held for  slightly higher prices; and fear  that competitive selling might  cause a sudden reaction is causing many producing interests to  meet the demand at about 13  cents.  "Real improvement is beginning to be noted in the brass  trade. A number of foundries  have increased their working  forces recently, and all of them  are'buying more copper than for  several months past. There is  also an improved demand for copper wire, and the rolling mills are  quite busy, as might be expected  with copper at its present low  price.  "Foreign buyers probably will  not follow the market advance.  Nearly all of the British and  European consumers bought in  excess pf tbeir immediate requirements early in the year, going  on the principle that the metal  should be secured when it is  cheap. They can now well afford to retire from the market and  await developments.  ''It is very %oocl opinion that  the price of copper will hold between 13 and 14 cents during the  coming three months. The statistical position is uot quite  strong enough to warrant the expectation of any considerable advance. While the consumptive  deruand���is increasing, it will be  some time before it exceeds the  current volume'of production.  The prospect is good, however,  that there will be an active market and that the supplies in the' Total reduced   t.^" 3*8,433 440,940 tw^04 837,666 s��,8i71,172,4031,233^)17  Snowshoe  B. C Copper Co....  Mother Lode....  B.C. Mine   Emma      Oro Denaro.   Bonnie Belle   Dom. Copper Co  Brooklyn-Stem.  Idaho   Rawhide   Sunset   Mountain Ki>&e_  Atblestan   Morrison...'.   R. Bell.;..   Senator   Brey Foff1e_   No. 37.   Reliance   Sulphur King   Winnipeg   Golden Crown   King Solomon   Big Copper.   No.<7 Mine..   City 01 Paris _   Jewel.   Riverside,   Carmi   Sally   Rambler ......  Batcher Boy...!   Duncan   Providence   Elkhorn   Strathmore.,   Golden Eagle .. .��.  Preston   Prince Henry   Skylark.,,   Last Chance...   E. P. U. Mine.   Bay ���   Mavis.   Don Pedro   Ceescent   Helen   Ruby   Republic���   Miscellaneous   Past  1108   Week  624.566   20.261  367  J>3w  19,494  1,200  99,034  47,405  650  802  550  141,326  14.811  5,530  138.679  19,365  22.937  15.5?7  174,298   147,57^  37.960  i6,4U)  105.90C  1.4S8  9,4*5     11.MM  3,0G7-�� 3.177  20       203.231  1.7U  1S.274  14,4X1  78,268    10,492  2L,1W   4 300  32,350     55.731  7,455     15.7-tl  1,076  2,250  160  1,'40.  '875  ''665  2,000  390  150  785  625  482  i06O  890  219  5,646  3.339  560  363  2,435  3,070  3.250  1.759  4.586  3,450  232  364  33  23,108  3.056  4,747  1^33  140.6U5  2,960  26,03*2  48,390  3 fid  43,295  12,253  64.173  31.270  31.258  649  3,370  8.��0  2,466  - 310  '.3.  l,7��i  51 <  S'  33  150  993  400  167  3.230  80  3,4t6  39O.K0O  325  500  79  726  325  52  50  300  60  7SO  30  J45  770  150  20  535  689  2=S  73  20  40  90  SO  20  500  586  30  106  76  9  18  1,140  40  140   20  15  539  45  90  65  40  700  20  55  60  224  30  120  ..S3  503,876   690.119   829,808   933,5431,161,5371,148,237   745,546   38.152  Total, tons...   .. fW.-oOO  Smelter  treat njin ���  Granby Co...       f.2.387   230,828   21230 401,'>21   596,352   687.988   828.879   637,626     525.023    -   B.C. C<- "X-ri-o       ....    117,611   148.600 162,913   219,484   21O330   12^840   341,952      105,620 13 69)  D"��. to-i ������<>..       .._ - 132,570      30,930     84,059   218JU1   153.439      16,6'J)     3,t��9  ���-yp  ������7M  y^i+y  -i��  '' -%-K3  yi-si^M  77i7����  :r;*&B*  -������������iffi  ������-y7m  \:'-'t7iM  ���������> ��V':**L  :7>M^,  yymm  '��������� '-'r^'&Jyji  r77Wii  -,.7:  *'';yi^ THE  BOUNDARY  CREEK'TIMES  ^ff^HTO^^  <p*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  ..Bank of Montreal  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED  PROFITS   S422.6S9.98  * Hon. President:   I<oxo Stkathcoka. amd Mount Koyal, G. C M. G.\  President:   Sik Gsoltom A. Dkdmmoi��d,K.C M. G.     ���-  Vice-President and 6��aeral Manager:   E. S. Clouston,  Blanches in london, Eng. \ .S&rtf'SSSU M. !��*,. Chicago.  Bay and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any partkrf the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  mmmmrnmmm  **%  H  **2  *=2  f-2  worthy successor of those who  have gone before. . At once upon  his arrival in Canada he identified himself most closely with  the interests aud welfare of its  people. He has been indefatigable in his efforts to become thoroughly acquaintedwith the coua-  , . 7'  try and its resources, having visited and made himself familiar  with each of the nine provinces  cepti'ble heating of the atmosphere about the Convention Hall  in Nelson where the Conservatives were in convention, last  week- seized the hoi; aud  played a steady stream*of water  on the place for a full half hour.  The fire limit by-law.in Grand  Forks    provides   the   following  boundaries:   North Fork of the  which now make up the Domin- Kettle River   on the east side,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIKD, General Manager  ESTABLISHED  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 $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts may be opened in tlie names of two or rrvore  persons, withdrawals to be made by any one of the  number or by the survivor. **  J. T. BEATTIE, JttMMger  -   -"  -  -   Greenwood  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLBTT    .  Bamubtkk, Soucixez,  Hoyasv Pybuc.  Cable Address:      ''Buuti."  I Bedford li'Halll's  Cobbi ���{ Moratnff * Heart  9m  I Lstber't  iiaweoa, B. O*  BOUNDARY  VALLIY   LOME  Na. 38.1.0. ��. 9.  Meets eTcrr Tuesday Brsnlsr at 8 00 la the  I. ��. O. T. Hall.    A oordlallaTttattMUcx  tended to all eojearalae; bratfcant  S. STORER D. A. MACDONALD  n. g. '.���. e.  A. JAYNES, Rec. Sec.  Cb��  Boundary Creek Times  issued every f ritfay  BY Y�� '   -*  BonBdary Creek Priittui aid Piblishiaj  -    Co., LnovBD,  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Paa Yaaa  IN  Sec Mouths ���..  1 25  Te Foasioa Conimna ..-._  ~ 2 M  Editok  A. D. Macfamlahx  <UNI'  BEL>  FRIDAY. JUX.Y 81,190t  WHO IS RESPONSIBLE?  In a recent issue of the News-  Advertiser, which is quoted by  tbe Nelson News, there is the  complaint that "the history of the  last week or ten days of the session at Ottawa furnishes a commentary of the proceedings of  the house that cannot be regarded as favorable to the government  and its methods. In those few  days more actual business was  transacted than in three or four  months in the earlier periods of  the session. Either the measures  then introduced and pushed  through the house did not receive  that careful consideration which  they should have had, or else the  proceedings in the previous weeks  and months of the session were  dilatory in the extreme and much  .. a  time was was wasted at the cost  of the couutry and with unnecessary inconvenience and neglect of  their own^ffairs to the members."  It is hardly necessary in the  face of the triumphant leaders  of the news columns in the Nelson News, and even in the News-  Advertiser, for the last three or  four months, to ask anyone to  think who wag responsible' for the  unprecedented delay of public  business. Eachjiew day brought  a new paean of victory to be sung,  because the government of the  country was unable to transact  the country's business without  the introduction of some special  measure such as the closure. The  government hesitated to take radical steps to see that the spirit  of the parliamentary rules was  obeyed as well as the letter. Now,  at the close of the session, someone takes a few minutes to remind the House of what the  members have wasted-by needless talking and the analysis of  Hansard, resulting is something  like this. The palm for loquacity  goes to Mr. Foster, who talked  Over 600 columns of Hansard, his  printing bill alone for the session  being $3,000. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, even though leading the government, was able to get in only  one word to Mr, Foster's three.  In one speech alone, Dr. Roche,  Conservative member- for Marquette, filled sixty-three columns,  costing the country for printing  only, over $150. Of the over  8,700 columns of Hansard occupied altogether, the Opposition  members poured forth 4,640, and  the government members, though  nearly twice as numerous as members of the Opposition, and  though it was incumbent on them  to furnish information in speeches such as the Budget, filled only  a little over 4,000.  The session has taught us many  lessons, and not the least of them  is the fact that we are a big and  growing country, and that trifling with the business of the  country in this way is a very expensive affair. The Opposition  has seen fit to carry obstructionists tactics to the point, where  they overreached themselves, and  the great wonder is how the  News and its confrers have the  hardihood now to think that the  people have forgotten all that  has happened Jn the past four  menths, and that they, and not  the government, are responsible  for the unconscionable delay in  the prosecution of public business.  ion of Canada. Wherever he has  gone, his responses to addresses  have been characterized by a  knowledge of our country, an appreciation of its resources, an  optimistic view as to its its future, a practical common sense  and an eloquence that have attracted much attention and been  greatly admired.  "It has been thought that what  he has stated in these speeches is  of such a character that a widespread knowledge of the same  could not be but beneficial to the  people of Canada and the Empire and, moreover, there has  been a general request that they  should be published.  "It has accordingly been arranged to put out an edition of  these speeches, so as to preserve  them in permanent form, and to  pertni* of a wide distribution  thereof."  Provincial Items  R. V. Clement, brother of Mr.  Justice Clement, has opened a law  office in Vernon.  Premier McBride has denied  that he will contest Victoria in  the Federal elections.  Nelson now eats its dinner an  hour earlier and has an hour  longer in the cool evening to itself.    Nelson is becoming a city.  Referring to the election in  Kootenay, the Cranbrook Herald  remarks: "Good-bye, Goodeve,"  which is .very pertinent.  centre .of Fourth street on the  west side, Main street on the  south and a line 108 feet south  of Victoria avenue on the north.  "JackDerry, an, iron worker on  the new steel tipple at the Hos-  mer mines, fell 75 feet and was  killed on Wednesday week. Der-  ry's home is in tbe Canadian  Sault. He was 27 years old. The  tipple on which the accident occurred ia 90 feet high and 285  feet long, and when completed  will be able to handle 4,000 tons  oi coal per day. It will cost  about $100,000, is the largest in  Western Canada, and will be finished by September 1st.  spruce. There are extensive open  meadows and clearing the land is  not difficult or expensive. The  climate is described as being as  mild as anywhere in the interior  of B. C.  *l Small grain is sown in April  and ripens in August. Fine results are reported. Timothy and  clover have been tried with great  success, while wild grasses grow  with great luxuriance.  " Wild fruit grows, and where  wild fruit is found the soil and  climate may be considered suitable for growing fruit in orchards.  Wild strawberries, saskatoons,  high-bush cranberries, huckleberries and cherries are found in  every section of the valley."  The Keremeos Trumpet is. publishing a clean and well printed  weekly and finds lots -of news of  interest to Keremeosites.  The King's Printer has juat  issued a book of addresses to His  Excellency, Earl Grey, and the  replies of the Governor-General  in so far as they relate to the resources and progress of the Dominion. The happy circumstance  that allows the publication of  such a book is stated very well in  the preface which reads as folr  lows:  "It has often been pointed out  that Canada has been peculiarly  fortunate in the selection of the  various Governors Generals sent  to her by the Imperial Government.  "The present occupant of that  most   important   position   is   a  The Vernon fall fair will be  held from September 16-18. -The  prize list amounts to over $2,600,  and.' the" races will take down  $1,750.    One hundred laborers went on  strike at Hosmer last week, asking an increase of 50 cents per  day; They had been working  for $2.  The last issue of the British  Columbia Gazette contains a notice of the incorporation of the  Grand Forks Fruit and Nursery  Company, Ltd. The .company is  given power to carry on a general nursery business, and in addition that of canners and packers and dealers in nursery supplies. The capital is $25,000.  The incorporators are Tweedle  and Son and Mr. Hill, of Fruit-  land, Niagara -Peninsula, -Ont.,  and J. D. Honsberger, the well  known fruit' grower of this city.  The property of the company adjoins the western boundaries of  the city limits, ,and comprises  some of the finest orchard lands  in thq:yalley, being a portion of  the old; Newby ranch. Messrs.  Tweddle and Son and Hill are experienced, Ontario nurserymen,  and their, removal to this district  auerurs well for the fruit industry  of the valley. Improvements on  an extensive scale will be carried  out on the company's property  next season.���Grand Forks Sun.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition issued March, 1908.)  -   Size :   Octavo.   Pages : 1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: The Copper Industry   of the  World.  Covering:; Copper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, fclineralolgy,  Mining;, Milling, Leaching, Smelting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and Continents,* Mines in Tietail, Statistics of Production, Consumption,imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  elc.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  '8  What Ails You?  Do you feel weal?, tired, despondent,  have frequent headaches, coated tongue,'  bitter or bad taste in morning, "heartburn," belching of gas, acid risings ~\n  throat after eating, stomach gnaw or  burn, foul breath, dizzy spells, poor or  variable appetite, nausea.at times and  kindred symptoms?  If yoTNywe any considerable number of  thavabovesywotoms you are suffering  froroN^liou^��svWpld liver wlth-lndl-  gestloiNcwspel5s*��> Dr. Pierce's Golden  Medical Djscoyerv ls_maae up of the most  valnable medlrlnal principles kpown to  mpdical science for the permanent cure^oj  such abnormal eomfoion��_ ft Is a most  efficient liver invigorator, stomach tonic,  bowel regulator and nerve strengtfiener.  Tho-"Golden Medical Discovery" Is not  a .patent medicine or secret "nostrum, a  full list of Its ingredients being printed  on. its bottle-wrapper and attested under  oath. A glance at its formula will show  that It contains no alcohol, or harmful  habit-forming drugs. It Is a fluid extract  , wade with pure, triple-refined glycerine,  of,proper strength, from the roots of-the  fallowing native American'forest plants,  fiz., Golden-Seal root, Stone root,,BIack  Cherrybark, Qupeq's root, Bloodroot, and  Mandrake root/    "  Tho following leading medical authorities,  among a host of others, extol tlio foregoing  roots for tho cure of Juat such ailments as the  above symptoms Indicate: Prof. R. Bartholow.  M, U. of Jefferson Mod. College, PhUa.; Prof/  11.0 Wood; M. D., of Unlv.of Pa.: Prof.Edirln  M. Hale. M. D"., of Hahnemann Mod.College,  Chlcoiro: Prof. John King, M. D. Author of  American- Dispensatory: Frof. J no. M. Scud-  der.M D .Author of Specific Medicines; Prof.  Lauionco Johnson, M. D- Med. Dept. Univ. of  5. Y.: Prof, Flnloy Ellingwood. M. 1); Author  ���of Materia Medica and Prof. In Bcnnott Medical College, Chicago. Send namo and address on Postal Card to Dr. R. V. Pleico. Buffalo. N. Y,. and receive free booklet giving  extracts from writings of all the abcre medical authors and many others endorsing. In the  strongest possible terms, each and eery Ingredient of whlph "Qolden Medical Discover v" is composed. .   _ .  Dr. Plorce's-Pleasant Pellets regulate and  invigorate stomach, liver and bowels The\  mav be used in conjunction with "Golden  Medical Discovery " If bowels are much coil  ���tloated.   They're Uny and sugar-coated.  AT THE CHURCHES  ,JPhBSbYTBRIAN���Services will be con  .ducted morning and evening, 11 a.m.  and 7.30,p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor. "     " . '  Methodist���Kev. F. J. Rutherford  .3.A., will conduct services as usual at  Methodist Church morning and evening  Services every Sunday, morning and  Sunday School .at 3.  Cathouc.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service '1st,' third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a, m,; vespers and benedic-  tion at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school aV  2:30 p,m. Rev.-J.  pastor.  A. BgbAKD, O. M. I.  Differences are reported between t)ie McBride government  and tlie G. T. P. which will hinder the placing of the townsite  on the market this fall. Soon  people will start to wonder whom  the delectable Dick can get along  with.  Five black hand suspects broke  jail at Fernie on Wednesday of  last week. Their escape has  greatly excited a colony of Italians living in the town who  wanted their death.  Carley & Carley, of the .late  Nelson Canadian, are issuing the  Ladysmith Chronicle., The Hosmer Times appeared last week,  with Bert Whimster as manager.  J. Peck McSwain was the first  caller on the new editor.  Geo. Horstead,  noticing a per-  Watch  Chewing Tobaeeo  The big black plug.  2289  The Ashcroft Journal, despite the lapsing of the timber  licenses, has turned into quite a  newsy sheet. Of the Nechaco  Valley it has the following to  say:  "An interesting party pf settlers passed through Ashcroft  last Sunday en route for the Nechaco "Valley. The party comprised some twenty-three persons  and nine ' Prairie Schooners' are  being used for the ' trek.' These  settlers, are from Rathdrum,  northern Idaho, and from this  town to their destination at  Noolki T^ake; Nechaco Valley,  they^will have covered over five  hundred.miles and have been on  the road thirty-three days.  "The;colonization of the'Nechaco Valley is proceeding along  at a rapid gait, and when it is  figured out that over 200,000 acres  of productive ,a'rable land are  available far settlement, an idea  is gained of its size.  " The valley has good drainage  to the .creeks and lakes and contains little rough land. The  land has a dense growth of smal.  poplars, with bunches' of small  The Miner needs the beok for the  facts it gives him regardi-j-,. Geology,  Mining', Copper Depvait- - . Copper  Mines,  The Metallurgist needs the book for  the facts it gives hitn regarding copper milling, leaching, smelti g, and*  refining.  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. - It tells'  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares can-  norafford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives 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 fo each and every owner of  copper mining shares.  ' Price: $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.50 in full library morocco.  Terms ; The most liberal. Send no  money, but order the book sent you,  all carriage chatges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE} NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHEL.DO ^BUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men"  Is steam-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  *$* ��!��� *f* ���!��� 4* ���!* ���frrtl' ���f  Church o* England (St. Jude's)��� .  Every Sunday, Morning-and evening'."  Matins, 11 a. m.   Evensong, 7:30 p. m.  v^ I  Sunday' school, 10 a, m.' Holy Com- ^  tunnion, 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays at 8  a. m; 2nd and 4th Sundays  after Mat- -  ins at 11 a. m.   Saints1   Day services;-^  as"  announced   in  Church. ���   Mother  Lode   mine   first   Sunday, at. 3 p. m.  Eholt, second Sunday, at 3:30 p. m.  R^v. F Vernon Venables, Vicar.  ~m  St. Joseph's School  -     NELSON, B. G  ! ir  PARENTS who wit.h to secure for -*  their daughter the benefits   of  a-   ~,  solid and refined education, will do well-  to consider the advantages the Con-  "  vent School, Nelson, offers.  The Cohvent is^arge and commodious and a large number of Boarders  can be accomodated. . The -School is  superintended and taught by the Sis- .  teis, who have much experience in  'training and educating children.  The course of study comprises Christ-    *  inn Doctrine,  Grammar,   Geography, '  Arithmetic,   English  and    Canadian-  History,   Stenography,   Bookkeeping,;  Typewriting, Drawing, Algebra^ Geo- ^  merry, Needlework, Vocal and Instru-   "  mental-Music, French   and  Hygiaae.  For further particulars apply to���  Sistbr Stjperior,St. Joseph's ScHobi, -���  "MBI.SON, B. C.  Ladies' Calling Cards, H6K  land Linen,'can be had|at  The .Times Office, 50c a box. \,  GOMMERCIAL  HO 1 EL .        Greenwood  Rooms 25c and 50c a Night  M.GILLIS  Hotel  Tea  Coffee-  Spices  and Extracts  1  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  '  1  Close to the Smelter.  00000000000*00000��90000Q����  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  A#D BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  ��� r" '���-.. Bw/"  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :'���'����� L  9 PHONE 65.  OOOO&OOOOO9O0<����AO��0OOOOOfrO  The Best Appointed _Work-  ingmen's Hotel in the City  Lighted    throughout   with  Blectricity.   Hot and  * Cold Baths.  \tJiHBs0n H0TEL>  MeCLUNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors,  Finest Furnished House in tie Boundary  *  Steam Heated.   Lighted  throughout   with electric lights.  Fir9t^lasB Bar.   Strictly up-to-date goods. '    "  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  ���?���������������.-:-,  as^^^^^^^^^^^^f^^^^.^^^^^^^^ >t  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,   ,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B,C. -  OLA L.OPSTAD Proprietor  Blectric current   supplied* fer.  Power, Lighting, Heating ^.ud  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and, air-compreB-  sing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  : : :   :   i  Q8t Our Rates. W�� Can Save You Monej  *  4>  4-  SBmSSSSBEBSggRS ^  >J Vi  A-W  >K^.  **srvl-  -  *  '���jjv, -  2S f^W^^Vi^P^3??  !,f jt/ ��;  '-"^M  I  0  s,ai  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  lh  "r&  Fruit, Industry  ���.'^'"Presentindicatioas are that the  K" -������������*  Jtrigation Convention to be held  ||-- in Vernon, ^B. C, during the] brought in from Anarchist Mountain this weelt. On Saturday  last stfme fine, lucious strawberries from,there were sold in Greenwood. ~  .  v:  1     week   beginning   'August   10th,  .will be one of the most import-  . ant gatherings of the kind that  -u has ever been^ held in Western  **'   Canada.    Among   the  notables,  k   whose attendance will contribute  kw,"to the prestige of the gathering  ft-'  !  I ft;  :  are Lieutenant-Governor Bulyea,  *of Alberta; and Lieutenant-Gov-  jjernow Forget, of Saskatchewan,  i" Hon. F. J. Fuller, Chief Cominis-  i sionar-of Lands and Works.   It  ~, is expected, also, that there will  be a "particularly   strong   representation of irrigation and forestry .experts, official members of  land and colonization organizations, and others particularly interested in the'important subjects  of irrigation and water legislation.  ,   It is to be hoped that local irrigation and irrigation colonization  companies,   agricultural,   horticultural, forestry^ and live stock  associations,  municipal corporations, boards of trade and similar  organizations, will lose no time  in appointing the number of delegates to which each is entitled.  " There' is  scarcely  a  section of  . Canada-which is not directly interested in problems  connected  with the distribution   auo\ concentration    of   wate/,   forestry,  etc., and all should make a point  \��f   taking  advantage   of   their  right   of representation   at  this  important conyention^ A  single  fare rate has been  arranged  for  ��v  .delegates and their wives.  Strawberries* are v still   being  "National Apple Show  The national apple show to be  held in Spokane,' Wash.,  December 7th to 12th, jrill be an event  "~ v ' .. ,  in which British Columbia should  play an important part. The purpose, of this show is to create and  supply ati increased demand for  the apple.  By the offering of large and  unusual- premiums to bring about  a healthy rivalry, by comparison  of exhibits, between tbe orchard-  tsts in all localities, thereby .stimulating the grower to increasing  activity and efforts to produce  each"year a higher standard of  fruitr packing, marketing and  price.   - ^ -  " "By keeping at one time before  the apple growers of the world a  representative collective display  of the King of Fruits from all  apple growing districts; bringing  the product of old and new orchards to his'attention and thereby  benefiting', in a financial way,  both the orchardistand the buyer.  By placing before theconsumer  the many varieties~ of scientifically grown and packed standad  apples, insuring to him quality  and quantity, and thus make a  greater demand for the product of  lit  R  Ptoffl@��ir P^p��ir  is   the Pioneer Weekly  of the Boundary Creek -  Mining District.  f The  Times   has  the,  most complete Stock of  Type,   Inks,   Paper," in .  the Boundary.  1" The Times is improving its stock, enlarging"  its circulation, widening  its interest^ every  month.  fThe   Times,   in   Job  Work,  Advertising,   in  News Getting and- Oiv-'  ing^ can    deliver     the  goods.  SEE IF IT CAN"L\  the orchard and a market for the  ever increasing supply ia all localities, as new frees planted each  year reach the age of commercial  value.  The Publicity Committee of the  Chamber of Commerce of Spokane has pledged the sum of  $10,000 towards the holding of  the show. '*  Several small farms, many of  them carrying a perpetual water  right for irrigation, an,d suitable  for apple culture, have been donated as special premiums.  ��� The citizens of Spokane and  many other sections have contributed ��� liberally, not only money  but valuable prizes of a useful  nature, The total value of all  premiums will be $25,000.  Tbe secretary-manager, Mr. H.  J. -Neely, of Spokane, will furnish all necessary particulars On  application, and British Columbia fruit growers should not go  in ignorance for want ot asking.  British Columbia should carry eff1  the $1,000 prize offered for the  best apple in the 8how.  1" Subscribe For, Advertise In, Send Your Job  Work to the Boundary's  Leading Paper,  After advising bis audience at  Vernon, last week, not to confine  theiriirterests to too few varieties  of fruit, and to go in for fall and  winter varieties of apples, Professor Thornber, of Pullman,  Wash., State College, made a  very interesting address to the  Institute there.    In part, he said:  In the successful growth of  fruit two conditions should exist.  There should be a good quality of  soil and there should not be much  irost.      <���  Spitzenburg,' Yellow , Newton  and Winesaps were his favorite  apples, because they were the  best sellers in this country. Wine-  saps required plenty of moisture.  Wherei there was an elevation  ���f not more thatir 1,400 feet and  suitable soil, he would recommend Rome .Beauty, Wagner and  Jonathan. He would not advise  growers to plant Winesaps un  less they were sure of plenty of  moisture.  Mr. Thornber was asked if it  were advisable to grow Cox Orange Pippins, but did not think  so on the ground that it was not  a nice looking fruit.  Continuing, he^ said he would  plant a thousand acress of pears;  they were a lucrative crop, stating that as. high, as $3^00 had  Jbeen returned from one acre of  pears. "Of course, owing to the  thin skin habits, of this fruit,  they would have to be wrapped^  but they gave large returns. The  varieties he recommended were,  Bartlett, Cornice, and for an  early variety the Doyenne. These  were all heavy yielders.  In recommending more varieties'he did not believe in exce'Ss,  the Very poorest commercial orch-'  ards were those that had too many  varieties. -  Speaking of cherries, Mt\  Thornber said: One thing that  he had noticed was that there  were far too few of the sweet  varieties. He would recommend  more sweet cherries and a- selection could be made -from the following kinds which ranged "from  early folate: Lambert, Hoskins,  Bing, Windsor and Royal Arm.  Of the sour varieties the.���Olivette, Montmorency and Morella  were the best.  - In planting out an orchard gei  young trees if you want biggest  returns for your money, older  trees are shorter lived. Plant  stiaight switch not over 28 inches  long. If the land is well drained  and prepared it is best to plant  apples -in the fall, but other  plants in the spring. The soil  should be moist when planted.  Cut off 18 inches from the ground  about 1-16 of an inch above the  bud. If a peach tree about 12 to  14 inches above ground, if a  cherry or pear, 24 to 30 inches  above ground. The object the  fruit grower should aim at is to  get a good, solid framework. It  is good policy to grow a low  headed tree. Young trees of all  kinds must be headed ��at the desired height when they are one  year old. This is exceedingly  important, and should never be  overlooked. Low heading of  trees economizes in spraying,  thinning, picking, -lessens the  windfalls, and frequently improves- the quality of the fruit.  As an i llustration 6f how low  heading counts in picking expense, a fruit grower sent his  man one day to pick as much  fruit as he could reach from the  ground, the'enext day what he  could pick from a three-step ladder, and the next the balance of  the fruit, using the ordinary orchard ladder. On figuring up. he  fouud ttie first cost him 3 cents,  1  the second 5 cents, and the  third  9 cents.  He would never let orchards  get old and high, the growing of  cordwood is not aimed at. Cut  out the old trees and substitute  r        -  young. Plant nothing closer  than 27% feet for apples alone,.  He woujd advocate the triangular system. Thirty feet apart on.  square systems gives 46 trees per  acre, while on a triangle you can  plait 54 trees per, acre. Plant  apples 33 feet apart when peaches,  are used as fillers; this on the triangular system would- give one-  fourth apples and three-fourths  peaches. The trees will then  stand 16J^ feet apart.  Heavy winter pruning is productive of wood, and heavy sum-  mer pruning is productive of fruit  buds. The latter should be done  from middle of July to middle of  August.  The land should be worked as  early as possible, deep tillage th  spring in order to send roots  down. To keep the trees froni  growing too late put oft a coyer  crop, say of rye or wheat. If  trees are not making growth  enough grow .Canada peas or  vetch for nitrogen. If you have,  a good drainage put on a grass  mulch, but if'you do this you  must hav,e a plentiful water supply. ���'- ���-/��� 7���/}/:        .VV. "  Pealing with 'orchard pests, he  said: ������ f:-"'/. ��� "  For apple scabs: Spray thoroughly, . as apple blossoms s"hows  pink, with Bordeaux mixture. '  Peach leaf curl: Spray before  buds open with Bordeaux or lime  stllphur.    .  . Peach mildew: Spray -with  Bordeaux or limesulphur. Another good spray is "Cupram,"made  of the following ingredients:  Five'ounces blue vitrol or copper  carbonate, to 3 pints of water,  add3 pints of ammonia, dilute  the whole with 45 to 68 gallons  of water.  For mildew on gooseberries,  spray earlv in spring with lime  sulphur before buds open.  For mildew, "leaf blight, and  rust on strawberries, mow ground  as soon as crop is harvested "and  burn leaves, then spray with  Bordeaux. '  For pear leaf blight: Mark  (he trees which you notice are  affected and spray in the spring.  For pear moth, spray with lime  sulphur; for pear or cherry, slug,  usei dry���dust of some sortJor the  time being, and. just as soon as  fruit is off spray with arsenate of  lead.  Pear blight is a bacterial disease and the remedy is +0 cut it  out when found, no matter  whether it iswinter or summer.  It must be cut six inches or a foot  below the blight. Sterelize your  saw with 75 per cent, carbolic  atid paint the cut over with a  good lead paiut in the winter  season.  BOVRIL  at  is particulaxly suitable for  Bummer use. When heating  cold meat, canned meat, or  pork and beans, stir in a  little Bovril and notice the  difference." It will make the  food more tasty, more nutritious and-more digestible.-  Send a post card for   -  -   new  recipe booklet ~   '  "Tasty Dis.hes" to ������' '  BOVRIL LIMITED  27 ST. PETER STREET. MONTREAL  large patch of dead bark. Spray  with double strength of Bordeaux  mixture between the 1st and 15th  of October. Apple piuk or spot,  spreads soon after apple trees  blossom, and the remedy is to-  spray with Bordeaux in winter.  Every tree with blotched fruit  should be marked and examined  for decayed patches.  Use bran and arsenate or kerosene emulsion on outside row of  of trees for grasshoppers. For  caterpillars use arsenate' of lead.  For green aphis use sulphur in  the fall. If seen, use coal oil  emulsion heavily. Following is  a good formula: Halt pound  whale oil soap, 1 gallon of water,  2 gallons kerosene, dilute from 8  to 12 tinies. For apple, aphis, 8  times; for peach, 10 times: for  rose 12 times: When black aphis  appears cut off affected parts.  When sulphur is to be".-used,'use  Rex sulphur if possible. V.  In closing,Hr. Thornber said,  with regard to irrigation, use it  as little as possible. Tryand cut  it down Jio onerfifth of what you  have been accustomed- to, and  cultivate five times as frequently.  If you do this you' will at once  notice a difference m-the size,  grade and color of your-fruit. It  means a lot more work, but you  will be well paid for it.-  1 ;-7M  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA  DISTILLERY  LTD.  New Westminister, B.C.  Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents, Greenwood  +*+*<  1*4**  MRS. MURRAY, graduate in vocal  and instrumental music, is prepared to  receive pupils in piano, organ and  voice. Latest Conservatory methode.  taught. Class ia Greenwood,' Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday;. Midway,  Thursday; Phoenix, Friday and Saturday. For terms and further particulars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  THE SHOWER.  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District-  District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Jamesi Crawford, of  Park Rapids, MinoesoU.occupatloa Far-  mer,latend to apply for permission to purchase  the following described laodsitCemaisncliift* at a  post planted at the North'West corner of Lot  805 S, thence north 20 chains; thence" east 80  chains: thence sonth 80 chains; thence west  40 chains, tbence north 60 chains, thence west  40 chains to point of commencement, and con  tain ing; ���400 acres, mora or less.       .  :    "'.  JAMES CRATypQJtD.  v  Per Henry Strauss, A(rent  Dated June 12th, 1908, '  Mieoooo  CANADIAN  Pacifjc  W AY  SUMMER  EXCURSION RATES,  EAST  LAND NOTICE  District  She was caught in a'shower  She didn't get ���wet;  For more than an hour  She was caught in a shower  That she'll never regret;  'Twas a shower of linen  That brides-to-be get.  MINERAL, ACT,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Bristol Boy Mineral Claim, situate in Green-  - wood   Mlnlnpr   Division   of   Tale   District.  .  Where located:   West Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, James Edward  Schon, Free Miners' CertlScrte No. B9580,  Intend, sixty days from the 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 notice that action, under  Section 37,  mubt ~ be  commenced  before  the  issuance Of such   Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this ISth davof Julr. V. D. 1998  ���    JAMES EDWARD SCHON.  MORTGAGEE SALE.  Similkameen Land District.  .  of Yale;;        ' y-.7/y'  TAKE NOTICE titat I, Lonlsa I. 8haw, of  Gieenwood,fe.C, occupation Housekeeper,  intend to apply for permission to purchase the*  following described land:���--  Commenclou at a post planted at the North-  East corner of Lot TRa. 788S. thence East'80  chains; thence north 4<> chains, thence west 20  chains, thence south 20 chains; tisnte west 40  chains; thence north 20 chains, thence west 20  chains, thence south 40 chains to point of com!  mencement, and containing 240 acres more or  less. .���'  LOUISA I..SHAW.-  Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.  Dated July 13th, 1908.     , -  MINER At ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  - .-   _        NOTICE.  "Columbus''Mineral Claim, situated in the  Greenwood Mining Division of "Vale District.  Where located: . In Summit Camp.  TAKE NOTICE'That I, Isaac H. Hallett,  as agent for J. F. Cunnl gham, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B6761, W. T. Smith,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 39368, and E. J.  Roberts, Free Miner's Certificate No. B10655,  intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply  to the Mininir Recorder or a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  CroWn Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice tliat action,  under  section 37, must be commenced before tho issued  snee of such Certificates of Improvements.  'Dated this 30th day of Mav, A. D. 1908.'.'  I. H. HALLETT.  UNDER and by virtue of thu powers contained in a certain Mortgage, which will  be produced at tbe time of saje, there will be  offered for salo by public auction, at the Court  House, In tbe City of Greenwood, British Columbia, on Tuesday, the 4th day of August,  1908, at the hour of 11 o'clock In the forenoon,  all and singular, those certain parcels or tracts  of land and premises, situate, lying and being  In the town of Midway, in the Province of British Columbia, more particularly known and described as Lots 16 (slxteenl and 17 (seventeen),  lit block 4"! (forty-five), in ,the Subdivision of  LotSOli Group I, of the Osoyoos Division of  Yale District, in the Province aforesaid, ac-  ccidlng to map or plan of said subdivision deposited tn the Laud Registry Office in the City  of Kamloops, and therein numbered 3 (three).  with the store and buildings thereon.  Dated at Midway, B.C., the 22nd day of June,  1908. -���,    ���;���' .    -  C. J.LEGGATT,  Solicitor for Mortgagee,  -    Lawson Block, Midway, B. C.  ~For terms' and conditions of sale, apply to  the Mortgagee's Solicitor. 42  Apple canker or sun scald is fc  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Boston Boy- Fractional Mineral Claim, situate  in tbe Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District. Where located: in Deadwood Camp  TAKE NOTICE tkat I. C. S.. Shaw, airent  for D. A. Cameron, Free Miner's Certificate  Nn.-H,266; George Levson, Free Miner's Certili  cate No. 10,122; W. W. Craig, Free Miner's Certificate No. 14405: J. W. Nelson; Free Miner's  Certificate No-14287, intend, sixty days from  date hereof, to apply ��.o the Mining Recorder  for a Certificat��of Improvements, for tbe purpose ef obtaining j. Crown Grant of the abotc  claim.  And  further  take  soiled  that action,under  section 37, must be commenced before tbr   issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of June, A.D., 1908.  C.��.8HAW, B.CL.S  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Fanny Joe Mineral Claim, situate in the Kettle  River Mining Division of Yale District.  Where   located: Wellington Camp(Sputh)  TAKE NOTICB that I, Charles H. Tyc, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B10018, intend, sixty  days front tbe date hereof, te apply lo the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the abdve claim,  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate ef Improvements.'  Dated this 6tk day of May, A. D. 1948.  CHARLES H. TYE.  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decoi��  ating promptly done.  mall Papering  Unci Kulsdtnitting  Send in your spring orders.  6e����f)X��)omp$oti  B. i !"����� ��� G oeswood.  Sh j. Uove.-maent street.  FrWfrGreenwooa to Winnipeg.  Fort William, Dulntn. St. Paul-  Chicago, $TC.50 St. Louis,S67.50  l^ew York,108.50 Toronto. 94.40  Montreal, 10850, Ottawa, 105.00  St John,NB,120.90 Halifax 131.20  ��� Sydney, CB ,$136.90  Tickets on aale May 4 and 18,  Jane 5, ���. 19 and 20, July 6, 7, 22  and 23,Auguat6,7, 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, Sleepi-- car  reservations, etc, apply t ^  J. MOB, ' . 15. J. r 3YE,E},  D.P.A. Nelson      A.O.P.A ,   nconve'r  BHDPATH  GREENWOOD  AGENT  ������^o^ooooooooooooooooocoo*  Synopsis of Canadian Sorth-Wesl  Homestead regulations.  A NY even-numbered section of Dominion  tiands in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and  ��IHs?la,eseepling8and26, not reserved, may  be fiomesteaded bv any person who is. tbe sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years ot  age, to the extent.of one-quarter section of 150  acres, more or less.   /  Application for entry must be made In person  by the applicant at a Dominion Land Agencv  or Sub-agency for the district in which the land  is situate. Entry by proxy may,' however, be  made at any Agency on certain conditions by  the father mother, son, daughter, brother or  sister of an lotsndlng homesteader..  Dunns���(i) At least six months' residence  upon aud cnltivatlon.of the land In each year  for three years. .  (2) A homesteader may, if he so desires, perform the required residence duties by living on  farming land owumI oolely by him, not less  than eighty (80) acres In extent, in the vicinity  of his hon estcad. He may also do4o by living  with father or mother, on certain conditions,  joint ownership In land will not meet this requirement.    ���  (3) A homesteader intending to perform his  residence duties in accordance with tbe above  while living with parents or on farming land  owned by hirasrlf must notify the Agent for the  district of hucb intention.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Intrrlor  N. B.���Unauthorized publication at tbis ad-  tertUement will not be paid for.  Land notices  Similkameen Land District    District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE tbat I Frederick Craw-  ford.of Park Rapids,Mlnnesota,occupatlon  Farmer, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 60 chains Nor  therly from the North-west Corner of H  StrauSR' Pre-emption, Lot No. 787S, thence  north 60 chains; tbence west 3u chains; thence  senth 60 chains; thence east 2C chains to point  of commencement, and containing 120 acres,  more er less.  PKEDEkICK CRAWFORD,  Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.  Dated the ISth dav of Febrnary. 1*W8.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ���No. 2 Fraction. No. G Fraction and Hartford  Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood  Mining Division of Yale District. Where  located:- CatioiCamp. West Fork Of the  Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert D. Kerr,  Free Miner's certificate No. BtiSOO acting  for myself and as agent for James C. Dale, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B1M04. and P. jb". S.  Stanhope, Frre Miner's Certificate No. Bb667,  intend hixtydayR from the date hereof, toapply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate ot Improvements for the pnrpusc of obtaining a  Crt\i n Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action under section 31, must be com menccd before tbe Issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated thin Eleventh day of Mav, A.D.190S.  ROBERT D. KERR  agfc  :m  ��J4  ��� ������yjjiS'S  .;.���-;������&'�������<$  ' ������"'-'ti'Sw  . -".'SsaL  770W  "'?��������� ���":. '''VV-*���  7^77m  77J\%M  .;.���"���.��������� .���'���/.js'o'ffl  ��� ,;������.-; -%;sj  \y7:^M  ���:7mSm  ���������-. ��M:(S&!  ���vm  ������ ���-���:yr%m  .   ���^#  ��� y*-'t'e&m  -\77&0?$  l:7^7Sm  77' 7^77'y -77^t!t"^9  ���������yp*0mM  :-::yy^$r  ���"���r-.WiijS  ���i-y.'.^m  ������'���7?.f..1&i  ���������--y^tim  -���y0t  '~y-%m  ���������'���������"'���:. FjC-i-, 1  iz����: THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  ia*?a*safcs*j5��*��h^5&*sa��3a��3a*^^5^^  1  i  i  $  $  i  i  i  51  Arc dealers in Men's  Furnishings of Every  Description*    J��   Jit  They carry the Clothes  that Fit���  THE BROADWAY  BRAND    JC       j��  There are some fine  Stock-taking Bargains  in   our   Store   now.  ��  *  *  i  uv  ft  Every Article of  Household Furniture  is On Sale at  A. L. WHITE'S  YOl^AN SAVE  For Prices  that will  surprise the most  parsimonious.   Are  you beyond that?      rRMm*  AT OUR. STORE  A. L. White's  Phone 16.  .Furniture and Stove Man.  The Palace Livery Stable  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  PROPRIETOR  MV��^��r����BM*��l'  j Purely Pergonal j  Dr. Simmoris, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings  ��  TOWN lOVICz  Martin Burrell, of Grand Porks,  was in tbe city on business yesterday.     'I.   ,    ...  C. J. McArthur returned this  week from a business trip to Saskatchewan.  Miss Martin is the guest of  Mrs. S. S. Taylor, of Nelson, for  a few -weeks.  , Hugh Cameron, of Camp McKinney, returned from New  Westminster on Monday.  Mrs. Chas. Wilson and children  left on Wednesday evening for  Fernie, where she will visit her  sister.  A. J. Morrison returned on  Wednesday from Butte, Mont.,  where his brother died nearly  three weeks ago.  R. P. Williams, of Rossland,  and H. V. Haight, of the Jenckes  Machine Co., Sherbrooke, Que.,  arrived in the city yesterday.  H. P. Newbold, of the Capital  City Nursery Co., Salem*' Ore.,  was in town Tuesday, looking for  sales of fruit trees in the Boundary.  J. A. Cowie, of Spokane, who  is interested in the Grant mine at  Chesaw, was in camp on Wednesday. The Grant mine is expected to reopen this week.  P. F. Roosa, manager of the  Dominion Copper Co., and Supt.  Rundberg, ot the company's  mines at Phoenix, were both in  Greenwood yesterday.  Hamilton , Fish, Jr., and William B. Parsons, of New York  City, arrived in Greenwood on  Saturday and are getting experience at the Mother Lode mine.  Dr. McLean, of Phoenix, was  assisting in an operation  at the hospital Wednesday.  T. A. Love, editor of the.Pioneer,  came down with the doctor to  get a touch of smelter smoke.  Archie Bunting, son of Mayor  Bunting, leaves on Monday for  Vancouver, to enter the* office, of  A. C. Hope, architect. It is  Archie's ambition to design big  business blocks and homes.or. de>  light.  W. O. Wright returned from  the coast on Tuesday, and will  spend a week visiting the properties of the Kettle Valley Irrigated Fruit Lands Co. at Rock"  Creek Mr.1 Wright's friends will  be glad to know that his health  is much improved.  C. Gr. Major, .official administrator, of New- Westminster, was  in the city on Tuesday and Wednesday, in connection with the  estate of the late Frank Fera,  who died recently at the coast,  and who owned some property  here.  The extreme penalty of the law  was inflicted this morning at 8  o'clock on Francesco Cedio. Today is the day when Cedio gives  up his life for the life which he  was found guilty of taking at  Niagara on the 11th of January,  1907. Execution was performed  by Radcliffe, the professional  hangman. ~On May 26th last,  Cedio was condemned to death,  after trial by his peers, at Greenwood.  Many of the older residents of  the Greenwood district will regret the news of the 'death of A r-  thur Stanhope Farwell.of Nelson.  Mr. Farwell was not only one of  the earliest settlers of the province.'having come to Canada in  1862 via the Isthmus of Panama  but was one of the most prominent men of the p'rovince. Early  in the eighties he laid out the  City of Revelstoke and assisted in  the location of the line of the  C.P.R. through Roger's Pass. In  1888 he surveyed and laid out the  first eight blocks of the City of  Nelson. In the %'s, he was  prominent i n politics, being defeated twice in the Kootenay.  The night before his death he  had talked long with F. J. Deane  of old times in the Kootenay and  after going home closed his eyes  never to open them again. His  death occurred, it is thought, be:  4 and 5 o'clock on Wednesday  morning.  Okanagan .peaches'.are being  delivered in Greenwood this week:  % Keep in mind the date of the  lawn social at the Church of |he  Sacred Heart* August 11th.' .7  . -Rev. F. V.-Venables will conduct divine service at the Mother  Lode on Sunday next, August  2ad, at 3 p. m.  There -will be a meeting of the  Fish Association in the City Hall  tpnight. Everyone interested in  fishing is requested to turn out.  ;  ���.. The initiatory degree will be  conferred on several candidates  at the Odd Feljows'- lodge on  Tuesday next. Last Tuesday the  first degree was put on.  Chesaw will play a revenge  game at the baseball grounds on  Sunday, and if anything like the  ball furnished at Chesaw a fortnight ago is provided, the game  will be worth seeing.  ���A split bamboo rod, 25 yards��of  silk line and a good reel, all for  $2.00, at McRae Bros. Beat it if  you can.  At the garden-party of the  Church of the Sacred Heart on  August 11th, there ���will be foot  and bicycle races aqd a tug-of-  war, for which prizes will be  given- Remember the date, Tuesday week.  A Children's Flower. Service  will be held at St. Jude's Church  on Sunday morning nexo, ^August 2nd, at 11 o'clock: All children  are invited and requested to bring  bunches of flowers. After the  service the flowers will be sent to  the hospital.  .Remington Carbon papers'and  ribbons are absolutely clean and  long lasting.   McRae Bros,,  The first of the series of orchestra dances, held in the Auditorium last night, was an unqualified success. This is the  first of the dances on the floor of  the Auditorium since it has been  put in shape for dancing, and  considerable satisfaction was expressed with it. With a few  more dances it ought to  excel : any floor in the district,  the almost square character of it  making the dancing very pleasant. As for the music, it has become quite unnecessary to make  complimentary remarks. The orchestra's name is made.  If you are a judge' of Wall Paper value, our 1908 line will appeal to you as no other .can. McRae Bros.  Last night the Boys' Brigade  was treated to a royal entertainment at the home of Mrs. Fair  bv Mrs. Fair, Mrs. Shaw .and  Mrs. McCutcheon. The Brigade  paraded to the house, giving the  general salute before it to the  party of ladies gathered on the  lawn to assist in looking after  them. Ice cream arid cake were  served in abundance and everv  one of the thirty boys had all  they wanted. Mrs. McCutcheon  had provided an exhibition of  fireworks for the boys which  made a very pretty spectacle on  the hill amid the lights of the  Chinese lanterns. Both the boys  and. Instructor Hargreaves appreciated very much the kindness  of the ladies and will remember  the evening for some time.  A. cool evening, under the stars,  in a .comfortable hammock, makes  life almost divine. Coles' keeps  the Hammocks.    See.them.  Cricket is Greenwood's latest  venture in the line of sport, and  as the. club, starts out with 30  members and lots of enthusiasm,  there .ought to be something doing on the exhibition grounds before the end of the season. On  Wednesday slight the club was  organized and decided to practice  regularly on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Arrangements were made  for ' the purchase of a complete  outfit, a crease will be made at  the ball grounds and the member-  ship fee was made $2.50. The  following are the officers elected  at tbe meeting: President, Mayor  Bilriting; vice-presidents. Duncan; Ross, M. P., Dr. J. E.  Spankie. E. G.Warren; secretary-  treasurer, H. Dr Rochfort; committee. E. B. Dill, H. Browning,  O. T. Hawtrey, 6. B. Taylor and  F, W. McLaine.  A party of C. P. R. engineers  will arrive today to go over the  wagon road route at Boundary  Falls. It is understood that there  are some slight difficulties over  the right-of-way, but that these  will Jiikely be arranged and construction started very shortly.  Mother Lode tonnage this week  establishes another record of 10^  492 tons. On Monday the. mine  shipped 2,451 tons.- The Oro  Denoro also made a top notch  with 4,300 tons for the week.  The   special   postage   stain ps  issued in commemoration:, pf the  Tercentenary celebration at (Que-*;  bee have been on sale for the past  week.   The stamps are of most  artistic design, arid are twice tbe  ordinary size,   to allow of adequate representation of historic  scenes,  portraits, etc.   The description, of each denomination is  as follows:   Half cent, grey, picture of the Prince and Princess  of Wales; one-cent,  green,  portraits of Ghamplain and Cartier;  two-cent, red, King Edward  and  Queen Alexandra; five-cent, blue,  representation of L'Habitation de  Quebec; seven-cent, yellow,  pictures of Montcalm arid Wolfe:  ten-cent, mauve, picture of Quebec in 1700;  fifteen-cent,  picture  of the parliament of the  west of  the   old    regime;    twenty-cent,  green,   picture of  a-courier du  bois with Indians.  Myncaster was the scene of an  exciting event on Sunday, the attraction being a game of cricket  between an eleven gathered together in Greenwood through the  very creditable efforts of Q. T.  Hawtrey, and the champion players of Myncaster.   The majority  of   the Greenwood   players left  on Saturday afternoon, taking in  the dance at Myncaster that evening.    As for the gamei ah official reporter was appointed, but at  noon today his report had not  materialized,     The  match  was  one innings each side,  and the  honor of carrying the bat through  fell to-H. Browning, of the smelter office force, who also' scored 33  of the 70 runs made by the local  team.   Myncaster's total was *)8,  the winning runs being made by  them in the last two wickets;. The  players representing Greenwood  were:   Browning, Hawtrey, Taylor,   Rochfort,    McMynn,   I)ill,  de Weile.  Ebitt,  Laws,  Curtis,  Warrenj  A.  J).  Hallett, scorer;  D. A. McDonald, manager.  The resuiription of operations  at the Snowshoe mine, which has  been rumored several times since  its shutdown on November 18th  last, was announced definitely on  Saturday. During the interim,  Charles Biesel, the superintendent of the mine, has been .employed as the company's purchasing agent at the Trail smelter.  Mr. Biesel returns to Phoenix tomorrow and will start employing  men immediately. By August  10th, there will be 150 men employed, arid in less than a week  later regular shipments "or ore  will be made.  ��� The ores from the Snowshoe  last year were shipped mainly to  the smelter of the.B. C. Copper  Co. here, but it is now understood  that they will go almost entirely  to" Trail, the B. C. Copper Co.  haying plenty of good fluxing  ore of its own and quite sufficient  of its own output generally to  keep the smelter running at full  capacity. The only ore shipped  from the Snowshoe since its closing was 367 tons, which went to  Trail in February.  Your tailor may make  good  r/ t j ia ble cLothes, bin  ID)�� m��y Hanefc Sttsrfl�� ��  He can't help if^-he merely *  followajhe lead set-by the large ^  clollling makers and,of,-course," '  is a season behind the styles."  We can make yAuf clothes to  measure and yet give tbcitvall  the latest touches of Style and  Finish.  The reason is, that by our  system, the men who originate  the styles.make our customers'  clothes, \  The cost   of a  suit, specially   made, runs from $14 to $20  Come in and let us tell you about the '  Special Order Service and show you our range of summer'suitings.  THE:|iUNtER'KENDRICK  CO,,, LIMITED.  '*'���  To Rent  -    3    '  Cottage, 4 rooms, close in.  " 4 rooms, near hospital  '*       4 rooms, near Smelter  Log House, 4 rooms " "  Cabjns and Rooms in all parts  of the City.      '.  i  | Bealey fcvestmetit & Trust Co., Ltd* j  A OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE. 5*  **.f+*+.f+.M.++++.f+++*.f.,.+.M..4  ��*������**��0a����������*������o��a**������*��������(i ��*�������������*���*���������������**������  ��� '������.-'"-'-    ���'  I: P.  K. of P- Installation.  A number of metribers of the  K. of P. lodge at Phoenix Wednesday night assisted in. the installation of officers of Greenwood Lodge No. 29, K. of P,  The installation was in charge of  A. D. Hallett, D. D. G. C.f assisted by Past Chancellors Max  Berger, Albin Almstrbm and  Martin Anderson. After the ceremony a banquet was served in  the Windsor, at which toastmak-  ing and speeches concluded a  most pleasant evening. Tha following are the officers installed:  Jas. W. Grier, C. C.  W. T. Thompson, V. C. _.     -  \  W. B. Embree, P.".  Wm. Lawson, M. of V7.  A. D. Hallett, P. C. K. of R. & S  A. J. I*Offan, M. of F.  Chas.: Bierce, M. of a).  J. A. Otto, M. at A.  Martin Anderson, P. C, I. G.  Chas. Dag-man, O. G.  I  & CO., Ltd.!  ... DEALERS IN ..  Tresb and Cured meats  Fish and Pouliry.    .  ft  ��  t  *<1  i  Wise  i  \i  \i  I  \i  AND  DRINK PHOENIX BEER  THE ^PWDE OF WESTEWT CANADA."  t Bottled an4 Draught Beer. Phone 138,-<iree'nwood  I  PhiteniY  Rrewpfv f ii    Successors to the J  | rnutniA  diewerjf lo., Elkhorn Brewery Co |  NELSON IRON WORKS  '"';.. (Greenwood Branch)  IRON/BRASS AND COPPER CASTINGS OF ALL KIND!  Geo. M. Hqi/t, Manager. J u. Craufujsd, Lesset  Cbe  Pacific gar  ���~  is now. under the Management of Rondeau and Dupon  Meals are served at all hours of the day and nigh  If you want a; good meal, well cooked, carefully serve.  and promptly provided try the Pacific,   By attentio|  and promptness, eating is made pleasant, i  i^maaaamaamm���g^^,  *       Will be attended to promptly  at this office *    .".".-  This office is replete Jpitb everything neces*  essary in a printing off ice to ensureyoi  J^ork being done with neatness and despatcl  ^tf,��affJWMJjWH. *".���

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