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Boundary Creek Times 1909-07-23

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 VOL. 13  G^gWQQa   B,J|t   FRIDAY, JULY 23,51909.  WHITEWEAR  :^  PROGRESS-IN  v<-,'..  Our sloclt nf T.ailics' While  Col Ion Nij> lil^own^ ia large  an��1 complete, law and em-  broidery trimmed. Prices  vrry reasonable. -  75c to $5.00  THE SPTINEL  IF EUROPE  ^  Barclay & Co.  DRV GOODS���BOOTS & SHOES���MILLINERY  J  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store II  WE RE-TIRE  Go Cart Wheels  Having secured an up-to-date machine, we can now fix vour Go-cart  or Baby carriage with new rubber   tires   cheaply  and  promptly.  Everything in the  Furniture Line.  T. M. Gulley & Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  New Goods  Baits Cold Cr am  Hazeline Snow  Laaollae Cream  Malvina Cream  Cocoaaat Balm  Charles Fiesta Feod  Crease Bbea  Adonis Massage Cream  Suprema Cream  Oculine Eye Drops  Lustrlte Nail Enamel  Lustrlte Nail Bleach  Cue me Simon  Modene  aalaaabm*aaaaVa��mfaaaaaawasmmaam**aaVma��S^^JSmaS*��m  Packer's Liquid Tar Shampoo, 25 and 50c  Thomas Mentholated Cream, 50c  Nyal's Cream, 25c  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OF QUALITY,  r  ,m\  P. BURNS & CO.  DEALERS IN  FRESH <& CURED  MEATS,   FISH  AND POULTRY  (From OiirOwn <.'oiiespon<1��iil/)  With Ilie advent of railway  building, chiefly by lh<? Great  Northern, into Hip Siiuilkaiuceii,  a country hillierio traversed on I >  by wagon roads and trails, many  changes are taking place, particularly in the old towiis. Many  of these have rem .lined at a  standstill for years past, and are  only now taking on new life.. .To  a (.Jreenwoodite, therefore, taking  a trip through this part of the  province, there are many things  of interest along- the way, both  in the Similkameen proper and in  the Okanagan country.  After a few hours' ride on the  new railway over Anarchist  mountain, ^we :reach Oroville,  Wash., for a considerable tjime  the terminus, of the line, and  here remain for the night. Oroville is quite a thriving' town.and  is provided with good hotel accommodations, a new hotel having just been opened there, In  the morning the mixed train  leaves for the present ternvnus.  Keremeos, B.C. i  After a period of slow progress,  construction west is again being  rushed, and long trains of material and supplies are taken out  each morning with the passenger  coaches. The rails now. ex-tend  ten miles beyond Keremeos. where  there are several large bridges,  which are retarding tracklaying.  A large'force is employed, however, and tbe terminus will soon  be at Hedley.'  The;  town   pf   Keremeos   has  been practically rebuilt, the new  business center  being   near   the  railway station.    This  is over a  mile from the old   town, which is  gradually removing  to  the new  site     The vtowir<;is,;��upj��or ted .;,b#���  mining'and ranches, in   addition  to the railway.    Near by  is  tbe  Nickel Plate mine, where a good-!  sized force  is  employed.    Development has also been resumed on  the   A|>ex   group,   at   one  time  worked by the B. C.   Copper Co,,  and on numerous prospects.  Leaving Keremeos, there are  stage connections to Hedley and  Penticton, the former daily, the  latter running on alternate days.  At this season there are most  beautiful drives, and it seems  almost a pity that lliey .will so  soon be a thing of the pa si1, replaced by the railroad  Arriving at Penticton, the  Greenwoodile noticed that many  changes had taken place. The  town has grown considerably of  late, a number of new business  firms and a new hotel having  been added. Tbe majority of the  fruit ranches along Okanagan  lake are prospering, although the  unusual cold last winter caused  the loss of many trees on a number of ranches. More fruit land  is being brought under irrigation  annually in this district, and a  large acreage of new orchard is  being planted each year.  The passenger now leaves Pen-,  ticton on the beautiful steamer  Okanagan, built a short time ago  at Vernon, and the trip up tbe  lake is made in five hours to Vernon, whence a few hours' rail  journey connects with ithe main  line of the Canadian Pacific.  Thus is travel in this one-time  district of stage roads and trails  being changed to the ease and  comfort of the modern parlor car.  No. 46  GODSPEED  On August 4, 1794, tbe  Jlock of  Gibraltar was captured by Great Britain, and it has remained  im her possession from that day to this.   Among  ���die many possessions scattered all over  the globe that are comprised  in die  British   empire  today,   there is none  that die nation hqlds with greater tenacity  for  reasons both  of sentiment  and of material interest, and none that  it   wtluId   lose   with  more poignant  shame or sorrow, thin the  redoubtable stronghold we took from Spain at  the heginning of the'reign of Queen  'Anne. -    '' ���'   f    ���  The fact that throughout  the eighteenth"   century, when  so many conquests in both   hemispheres  changed  handsbackward and forward in suceess-  I iye treaties, Gibraltar remained permanently  in  the  keeping   of   England  might seem to prove- that  the   British  sentiment with regard  to it was from  the first the same as tt is today.    But  this is far from having been the case.  For, although at the'erid of two hundred  years of our possession of *he  fortress, at a. time when the  imperial  instinct  of' Englishmen   has become  more consciously developed and more  deeply ingrained than ever before, and  at the same time more4 intelligently an-'  preciarive of the true [meaning of sea  power and alive to the stragetical requirements of   lis  maintenance, the  retention of the keyfdf the Mediterranean has become an essential article  of our political creed,   it  was a considerable   time before the immense  value of the acquisition was fully realized by the British statesmen.  It seems strange enough to us to remember that King George I and his  ministers we're ready to give up  Gib  WILL RESpE  OPERATIONS  . With the departure of Dr. and Mrs.  S. S'.! Oppenheimer and their little  boy /or Spokane, last Saturday, another link with the early days of Greenwood is gortey and as the' doctor had  been here in r continual practice for  eleven years; and Mrs, Oppenheimer,  who .was'Miss Dolly Fisher, had lived  here sine*; 1897, Greenwood has lost  two more nf-' the old timers who will  be very generally missed.  The doctor came here in 1898, and  for a ^year practiced alone.  Greenwood  was  in its hey-day of  prosperity' and   the   country flocked  with miners and prospectors.    There  was only a small 'hospital,   conducted  by Dr. Jakes, the:' pioneer  doctor of  the district,,who had ministered to the  medical tihihts of the whole  district,  from Penticton to Marcus, for several  years   ajtine,    when    only   scattered  camps jpxisjfcd.'. and whose self-denying services in   those  early days will  I never be forgbtteirby those who knew  bim.    In 1899 Drs.   Jakes  and Oppenheimer ^formed a partnership, and  enlarged  the^hospital,   making  it in  every way efficient   and sufficient for  the  needs  of the community.    The  two doctors^uifciup" a large practice,  and untilDr JakW left  in  1902 for  San Francisco, the partnership lasted.  Since   then   Dr.* Oppenheimer   has  practiced alone, and in all the eleven  years  he  has  resided in Greenwood  has attended most strictly to the relief  of his many patients.  The doctor-is a graduate of McGill universftyjl and a son of Isaac  Oppenheimer, Vnbvv iii Germany, and  die nephew of .David Oppenheimer,  for some time mayor of Vancouver.  Before leaving, the doctor was the  j    The   British  Columbia Copper  company \k malting the necessary  preparations to resume operations  at the Mother Lode mine  and at  the smelter at  Greenwood  in tbe  next few days.    Coke has started  to arrive at the rate of 100 to "200  tons per day, and as soon as 2,OQ&  tons are on  hand the   furnaces  will be blowu in.    The company  employs in all about  400  men at  their various mines in the Boundary country and   in   the  smelter.  They are the owners of the Mother Lode mine, near town, the Qco  Denoro and Emma mines in 'Summit camp, the Athelstan-Jackpot  group in   Wellington camp,   the  Lone star and Washington mines  near Danville, aud the  Napoleon  mine at Boyds, Wash.   This company bas been closed down   since  the f��fh of May.    The close down  was caused by   the strike  in   the  coal   fieida,   and   the  consequent  shortage of coke.  LABOR TROUBLES  IN ENGLAND  KNIGHTS  OF PYTHIAS  The Miners' Confederation   of  Great Britain, after a   prolonged  meeting, bas decided in favor   of  balloting its million members  as  to whether or not a national strike  shall be declared in   support    of  the Scottish miners,  who are  resisting a wage reduction   of   sixpence a day.-    The ballot will not  be  completed  before  July  27lb,  and   the  executive  committee of  the  confederation   will meet,  on  July 25th  to take   action  on the  result. The present feeling seems  to be in favor of the  stoppage of  all   mines,    a   condition     wlri< h  would entail practically the complete paralyzitionof British   industry.     In view of   the  consequent  expected  shortage   in   the  coal supply, many factories  have  already served notice to their employees on the termination of contracts.  BRITAIN WILL HELP  raltar merely to secure Spain's good recipient of a .farewell address from  will in the shuffle of territories effected the members of the Greenwood Min  by the treaty -of UJtrecht,   but it is  still more extraordinary that so clear  sighted ami patriotic atr-cmnire-build . -wad-wkh- hci^paxeots.-amf-an- elder  er as Lord Chatham himself should  have made a similar offer as an inducement to Spain to help us recover  Minorca. Happily the? Spaniards-  were as blind as ourselves to the supreme importance of the position,  commanding the road from the Atlantic to the Mediterranean.  Of this blindness to the true principles of maritime policy the taking of  Gibraltar  and  its  history during the  following three-quarters of a century  afforded a  striking, illustration.    Just  as the vast importance of its. > acquisition was at the time: -underrated  ooth  by'England and Spain,  so its actual  capture by the  former was  an afterthought and (it may almost be said)  an   accident.    It   became  a   British  possession   in   the   first   instance at  a time when we  happened   to be at  war with one of the rival claimants in  the, Mediterranean.    The admiral of  the British fleet happened to have no  particular object in view, and, having;  failed  in  his  only enterprise of that  year  was  unwilling  to return home  with a Hue fleet that  had  done nothing for the honor of the flag.    So he  thought he might as well make an attack ' on   Gibraltar   as anything else.  Nevertheless,  his  action   has to be  reckoned'among- the notable     deeds  that-won* the  empire," and  one that  on its bicentenary deserved to be held  in remembrance.  ers' union.  Mrs. Oppenheimer came to Green-  TEACHERS' CONVENTION  sister, as ayoungr girt, and- was uni  vcrsally popular, v ,> The possessor of a  rich voice, she has been often heard  at loc*l concerts and ; entertain ments,  and since her marriage has taken an  active part m the many social events  in the city.'        '���   .  In a mining town, where those who  come prepare to leave (after having  made a fortune), we get used to seeing the old timers depart year after  year for far away green fields, and,  though new people come in to take  their places, it is always sad to see  those; whose lives have been part of  the life of the town, leave after so  long a sojourn, and the Dr. and Mrs.  Oppenheimor carry with them the  good wishes of their many friends  here to their new home in Spokane,  in which the Times heartily joins.  TEN YEARS AGO  [       (Prom Boundary Creek Times  of July 22, 1!W>.)  W. ������)'��� Patdu died suddenly  trom heart disease on Sunday  morning.    ;  R. E. Gpsnell bas been elected  secretary of tbe Greenwood Board  of Trade.  W.  G.  Gaunce   addressed  the I  METALS.  fl  Wholesale and Retail Meat  Meichants. Dealers in Live  Stock. Pork Packers. . .  Markets in B.C., Alberta and  Yukon. .        .        .        .  Copper Street,  Greenwood.  ��i  New York, July 21���Silyer,  51; Electrolytic copper, 12# to  13, firm.  London, July 21���Silver 23^;  lead, ^��l2.  lis. 3d.  July 21���Closing Quotations on  the New York curb and Spokane  exchange: "���"������  Bid    Asked  B. C. Copper       7.12   7.37  Granby  90.00       Dominion Copper   .03 .05  All  five candidates  in Greenwood High School examinations  J have parsed. -������ ���  Three hundred'and twenty four  educationists,- drawn from tke  provinces of Canada, opened the  seventh convention of tbe Dominion Educational Association,  in the Assembly Hall Victoria,  last week; with Dr. Alexander  Robinson, superintendent of education for British Columbia, in  the chair. Delegates from Brit��  ish Colombia numbered 247, Alberta 22, Manitoba 14, New Brans-  wick 10, Ontario 10, Nova Scotia  9, Saskatchewan 6, United States  J, Quebec 2, and England 1.  Among tbe delegates from the  province were -Miss 6.' A. Wickwire, daughter of E. T- Wickwire of this city, and Miss J. I.  McKenzie, teacher of the local  school.  One   good   neighbor is better  than several distant kinsmen.  Baptist convention at Vancouver  last week/*- l"'.'  Major Leckie, than a fer of the  Republic mine, was a visitor to  King's camp this week.  The Hotel Columbia, at Grand  Forks, run by E. Escalet, was  burned tp the ground on Monday.  The* local lodge, A. P. and A.  M., are calling for tenders for the  erection of a temple on Government street,  Harry Huwson, representing  the Hamilton Powder company,  has 13 men developing the Passa-  dena group. '<  Harry Johns has tendered bis  resignation as saperintendent of  the Mother Lode mine to accept  a similar position at the Sunset.  The Hon. T. Mayue Daly, president of the Brandon and Golden  Crown Mining company, was in  town this week and visited the  Golden Crown mine.  Messrs. Race, Kennedy and  Cronyn, of Rossland, have floated  the Royal Victoria Mining Co.  for the purpose of acquiring and  developing the Golden Eagle  mine on the North Fork.  On Monday evening last, the  four Boundary lodges of Grand  Forks, Phoenix. Greenwood and  Midway of the Knights bf Pythias, held a joint installation at  Midway. A large number of  Knights came from the neighboring towns and Midway supplied a  goodly number. After the installation cerenuraies several degrees w��re conferred and a banquet served, which lasted to the  wee small hours.  The work was well put on, especially that of Phoenix  lodge.    After  the rauk work the officers of tint four  lodges  were* installed   by   George  Chappie,   D.   G.   C,  assisted   by  Albin AlirtHtrnui, tl. V. C; J tinea  Clark, (i. P.; Joh.   Burpee, ff. K.  R. S.; N.   McLeod,   (\. M. F.; B.  Bubar, (J. M. E.,  and   F.   Miller,  (i. I. (i.    Following tire the tiiiiuen  of oflicera installed :  I'HOKXIX, no. 2.S.  R. H. MeCracken, C. O.  VV. X. Perkina. V. C.  Jjiiih'H Kifenijiii. P.  IC J. Gardner (P. (.).), U. of \V.  F. C. (Jralmin  (P. fl.;, K. U. S.  Gilbert Kay, M   K.  ti. Lundie (P. C), M. E.  II. Rewl, M. at A.  <!RKKNWOO|i, .NO.  29.  (Jhas. Birce, 0. 1!.  A. J. Logan, V. fl.  Wm. L&wsou, P.  N. Morrison, M. of W.  Jas. VV. Grier (P. C), K. R. 8.  VV. T. Thompson (P. A.), M. F.  Wm. JohiiB, M. of E.  Chas. Dagman, M. at A.  A. J. Lind, I. (i.  Wm. Rowe (P. A.), 0. G. i  <1KXM�� FORKS, NO.  'Mi. I  E. W. Stewart, C. C.  Frank Latham, V. ('.  K. C. Henniger. P.  D.   M.   McDonald   (P. ().),  of W.  W. E. Haddon, K. H. S.  Geo. Chappie (P. C.J, M. F.  P. A. A. Pare, M. at A.  Roy Curran, I. G.  Frank Miller, O. G.  MIDWAY,  NO. ."!('��.  C. Bubar, C. C.  S. A. Crowell (P. G.), V. ii.  G. S. Sfcooke, P.  J. O. Thompson, M. of VV.  F. M. Stevenson, K. 11. S.  H. Eldridge (P.O.), M. F.  P. Hilecber,  M. E.  A. Logan, M. at A.  E. Munroe, I. G.  G. Wellwood, O. tt.  Now that the Shah   has  abdicated,  the   British   government   will   watch  with interest the  efforts  of the  Nationalists to establish a strong government at   Teheran,   and   may   be depended upon to   do  everything in its  power to bring about the long-hoped-  for change.    It has been  evident for  months that so long as  the  Shah and  his reactionary advisors retained a vestige   of power the   Persian   problem  could not be solved     Now   that they  are out of the  way, it is believed that  a council  of able  men,   carrying on  the government under a regency, can  restore  the  prestige  of the   country  and maintain  the  order  which is so  important to  the   interests  of Great  Britain,    it is   probable  that as soon  as the regular government  takes control the long-promised Anglo-Russian  loan will be forthcoming,   as  the first  step toward   the  regeneration   of the  country.    The ex-Shah, Mohammed  Ali, probably   will  depart  shortly for  Russia.     It is believed that the queen  is desirous of accompanying tlie former shah,   taking   vvith   her the crown  prince, who is newly proclaimed shah.  ROV/E-H33J3  M.  At St Au-i.-ll Parish riiimh  Cornwall P.-'H , Inst iiumiiIi a  prei.lv wedding. ��"���< s ikmnized,  tin' c. -nirat ting pai I'rs bring Miss  E'hel ll"bl>s, S'Oml d>m 'liter oi  Afrc. Edward H'iblis <>l Tregre-  han. and Mr Andrew K >wi\ onlv  son of Mr. William W>>wi\ <>f  Greenwood, iiritish Columbia.  The Pride was yiven away bv  Mr. H ir>r��\ while Mr. Matassa,  of British Columbia aclrdas best-  man. The K v. \V lilackmore  nfiiiciftted.  The bride looked charming in  an empire gown of cretin crejie de  chine, with yoke and sleeves of  silk lace, relieved with cream  silk, and a silk empire sash at  tbe back. She also wore a "Mi��ny  Widow" hat of silk crinoline  trimmed in white tull��* and ostrich  feathers. She carried a handsome shower bo<|uet, the gift of  the bridegroom.  WORSE THAN WAR  TWO DOCTORS COMING  J. D. MacLean, M. D., is moving from Phoenix to Greenwood  this week, aud with his partner,  will practice in this town. Dr.  MacLean bas enjoyed considerable popularity in Phoenix and  will be made welcome by sick and  well alike in Greenwood.  Next winter yon can g-et ice for yourself, but now you must phone B51 tor it.  Light soldiers are dead, il are  dying and 115 are in a serious condition as the result of a terrific heat wave  which has swept over Japan during  the past few days. Public .sentiment  is aroused over the action of the military authorities in compelling the men  to drill in the sweltering heat, the  theory being that it would condition  them," and a court martial has been  demanded.  The heat has been intense in central Japan. Men and cattle have been  overcome and there have   been many  deaths among civilians throughout the  empire.  Public indignation is heightened by  the fact that this is not the nrst time  deaths have occurred in the armv as  the result of what is considered needless exposure. A number of private  soldiers were killed by the cold last  winter when they were ordered into  the field for a forced march through  the mountains. $1S  v-:      ��p.  SSteSBHHJiS!  ypfm^VmYm?^^ QUOTES OF  ^^SQUNOAfty    CREEK TIMES V  tr~  <p*  CF**  CP1  CP1  CP*  CP*  (p*  CP*  %=<  CP*  Cr*<  CP��  IP*  *��  CP*  CP*  CP*  <p~\  a,<\  tr���I  ..Bank of Montreal  9  ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hon. President:    1_okd Sthatbcona and Mount KoyAl, G. C. M. G.  President:   Sir Gbobge A. Dbdmmond.K.C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager :    Sir E. S. Clooston, Bast  Branches in London, Eng. {��llJh��Jri��&\. \ New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any partjof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  3  I  **%  7xmmmiMamM2m2miiimmiiiiiMMxtK  1S36  THE BANK OF  1909  ���  British North America  73 Years In Business.  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  Money Earning  Money  Small weekly or  mouthty deposits  i n a Saving s  Account   soon  count up���Interest compounded at highest  current rates.  Deposits of f r.oo and upwards received  .  Greenwood BranclwH. F. STOW, Manager.  O a July 155jpbe post office department of OttaWa issued Jun-  peforated two-cent stamps for use  ia slot machines;  It is generally, believed that  European inter ven^brf in -Morocco can not be long Relayed. The  country is in a state of complete,  anarchism.  The A rgentine Republic has  received full satisfaction from  Bolivia, and war is.no longer a  tavorate topic of conversation in  South Amerca. ,�� :  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  p.a hki.'itkh, soucitok,  Nou'akv Hthmc.  Cable Adilress:       "Hallf.tt."  Bedford M'Neill's  iup & Neal's  Greenwood. B. O"  Conns  | Bedford  < Moreiug  / Leiber's  S^g  BOUISDABV   VALLEY   LODGE  w#**" No. P.  Meets  every   Tuesday  Evening at 8 00 in  the  1. ��. O. F. Hall.    A cordial mvi tation is ex  tended to all sojonrnintf brethern.  ALBERT LOGAN, FRED B. HOLMES,  N. G. V. G.  F. EDWARD BROWN, Rec. Sec  Boundary Creek Times  H��u��d Every Tridav  SUHS'.KHTIOFS IN  ADVANCE.  Hub  W^��          2 00  Six Months  1 15  To  FOKKION   COONTH.IB8 .  2 SO  ���^i^���  FKiUAV, JULY 23,1909  MIDNIGHT MOANS  Dors (..Jreenwood possess a  pourd? Perhaps not in actual  cash, but there is a corral, its  equivalent, behind tbe Palace  livery stable, wherein straurjg  beasts may be driven and held,  until their careless owner���digs.  Is tbis cnrral ever used for the  purpose? We can answer that  oue. too. Some-years ago, when  hus<js, cows ami pigs were roam-  iug tlie valley at random, ��s they  do uow, dervLroyiug the grteu foliage on many r��ri uusold lot, dis-  turbinjf lh<* olil.iclury sr-nse by  ���lay ami Hit* auiicular l>v night, a  happy dn-.-iiri'T woK'h. |{e lisl-  teiieil lo the lowing callle, their  jingle lie 11*, clitnj; in �� within a few  feel of lie, upon window, to the  oeca-.ior.al ���.���runt nf n grimy  por'uer with s'|iiealing family,  .'mil ihe Halter nf hnrse.s' hoofs  on Hie opposite sidewalk, complete I his bliss.  For some weary eons he tri<d  to forget ihe'-e evidences of pleasant country life, tried to realize  that be was living in a city, with  a real live mayor and corporation  who enforce pound regulations,  and he thought that if he ignored tbe realities and counted  10,000 imaginary sheep going  over, or under, or through an imaginary fence he might go back  to that innocent, happy dream.  But no���every t ffort was futile,  and in rage and despair he  dressed (somewhat briefly), and  armed with a chunk of cordwood,  he drove the whole rrr-b of noise  makers into the pound��� and the  owner dug, the city made some  easy money, and rest came at las'  to the awakened.  The moral is plain: Nightly  Greenwood'-J   slumbers    are   dis  turbed, the town is more noisv  after dark than during the livelong day. Pigs with their numerous small offspring roam about,  cows discourse music at intervals  of various duration, and dogs,  well! They stay on their own  premises, it is true, or within the  fenced or unfenced premises of  their owners, but their shrill  moanings and yap-yaps travel  like the Marconi vibrations, in all  directions, piercing tbe dew-laden  air with snap and snarl, and no  one not a confirmed invalid or  cripple could resist the invitation  to go out and .pound. But what?  One may not run a dog into the  pound if his owner has parted  with the two dollars tax, and  stones, at night, oftener break  windows than dog's backs, and  the bark, the distressing part of  the nuisance, refuses to be em-  pounded.  But the pound would he'p out  with tbe cattle, and then, perhaps, tbe wakeful canine might  desist. Perhaps he, too, like the  dreamer, resents being disturbed,  and is trying to get back at the  cattle.    Who knows!  Oae ot the largest land deals  reported for some time has taken  place in the Nicola Valley, where  a Vmicoiiver company has purchased 5.000 acres.  Mission to either Fort Churchill  or the mouth of the Nelson River,  will be ready to be turned over  tatbe Government with in two  Weeks. This will include the  figures for the cost uf the work,  and the quantities and grades;if  material to be handled, together  wjj��h;;maps and plans showing the  finarlocation and profiles of the  routes.  GENERAL NOTES  The Bluebell mine, Kaslo, shipped 196 tons of concentrates to  Trail oa Monday last.  "GREENWOOD"  The upper part of the  Pember-  ton Meadows is   declared    to  terrorised bv a ..wild man."  (Contributed.)  CcxHts let us smile and happy be,  The clouds are breaking,  Aad let us quit dull reverie,  An undertaking  Strangely against our custom and our  use,  Who've   lately   handled   nothing   but  abuse.  Yes, let us love our neighbor well,  We have been strangers;  Nur let my pen the troubles tell  And many dangers,  That have been run, when visiting our  friends;  It's over now���Utopia makes amends  Come, let u�� sing a joyful strain  Iu choirs united,  Nor let us think our hope's are vain,  That once w��re blighted.  Yea���l<rt  us revel iu  our  new   found  mirth,  be   Greenwood's   a    name���'tis simply  Woman s Power  Over Mah  Woman's most glorious endowment is the power  to a.vuhen anJ liulj tne pure and honest love of a  jvortny man. Wm n she loses it and still loves on,  no one in tne wide world can know the heart agony  she endures. The woman who suffers from weakness and derangement of her special womanly organism soon loscc tiie power to sway the heart of  a niuii. J Icr geiie.-ai health suffers and she loses  lifcr good looks, ;ier attractiveness, her amiability  anJ her power and prestige as a woman. Dr. R.V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N.Y., with  t'lt ussistance of liii staff of able physicians, has prescribed for and cured many  liijusui.u.-, uf women, He lias devised a successful remedy for woman's ail-  mtnts. It is known as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It is a positive  spt;c lie for the weaknesses und disorders peculiar to women. It purifies, regit-'  iai>- ^eenpc'iens mid lifnis. Medicine dealers sell it. No honest dealer will  tt-i..jc you :u accc|>' a substitute in order to make a little forger profit. ;' <  ZT MAKES WEAK WOMEN STRONG,  SftvB WOMEN WEIX.  Di   Puree's .Jici,a����,.  .-t.-iu. -cgiti&it. aaa strengthen Stomach, Liver sad Bowels.  .  There has been a weekly occur-  ance of earthquakes' of late, the  latest sufferer being ttfe province  of El is in Greece. Many persons  are dead and injured.  Last year more wheat went to  Europe from the p >rt of M mtreal  than from ~Ne<v York ami all  other All an t-i<:  seiport combined.  heaven on earth.  You needn't be afraid.  One day a lady who had been reared  in the careful luxury of the old-fashioned English home was invited to visit  the kitchen of a great metropolitan  hotel. She wanted to go, but was  afraid. When asked why, she replied,  "I'm afraid I'll see something that will  forever destroy my appetite for hotel  The monster celebration of tbe  Twelfth of July held at Vernon  was a huge success, the town  folks and the entire outlying communities contributing.  The Kaiser has accepted tbe  resignation of Chancellor Prince  Von Buelow, and has appointed  Dr. Hollweg, former secretary of  state, to be Chancellor of the  German Empire.  LEARN TO SWIM  Drowniug accidents are of such  frequent occurance this summer,  almost every paper containing  accounts of such, that it is appalling to think bow many people-  of both sexes are unable to swim.  From tbe coast this week comes  the sad news of five young girls  being drowned at Aliceville, on  Burrard Iulei, while bathing at  a picnic. Swimtuing is so easy to  learn, especially in Ihe elope  proximity of a f��.ir nzed sheet nf  water, thai il is surprising anyone who really enjoys the water  will uot take tlie trouble to enjoy  it to the full. A dive and a swim  these warm summer days is such  a real delight, and a venture in  water too deep without a knowledge of swimming, so often the  prelude to a golden harpor otherwise, that the art of swimming  should appeal, and the many daily  recorded drownings be a warning  to these bathers. Bathing, like  life itself, is hard���at times anyway���one struggle to keep one's  head above water, so it's up to us  all to get in and swim.  The plans of the proposed University of Saskatchewan buildings are in tbe hands of the architects,. Messrs Brown and Vall-  ance, of Montreal, and will accomodate 5,000 students.  Mr. Joseph Chamberlain was  73 3'eurs old on July 7th. Congratulations   reached    England's1  food"    Sh* wem.  and  found every  |  thing delightfully clean.  grand old man from   every   quar  ter of the Globe.  Lord Kitchener-has been appointed Chief of the Imperial  General staff, and as such will  keep an eye on the' defensive arrangements made by the . various  dominions of tlie Empire.  The last vestiges of autonomy  are passing away from the people  of tbe Hermit kingdom of Korea.  The Japanese have abolished tbe  Korean war office and have arranged for tbe transfer of all  Korean judicial authority to Japan.  The Hon. Joseph Martin has,  been adopted as Liberal candidate  fer East St. Pancras, London,  Eng., vice the sitting Liberal  member, Mr. Lei, wbo is retiring.  Tbe normal Liberal majority in  this constituency is about two  thousand.  The first and second squadrons  of tbe United States Pacific flee!  will rendezvous in the Seattle  harbor on Aug. 18, and will remain there 10 days to give the  visitors to the exposition their  last opportunity to see the Pacific  fleet in these waters.  ������:���  Bierot, Ihe French aeronaut,  established a world's record for  a straightaway aeoplane flight  bv making a distance of 2S miles  in 56 minutes. The Wright  brothers' flights havealwaysbeen  made in circles in circumscribed  fields, hence the flight establishes  a record.  The contract for building a 180-  mile section on tbe main line of  tbe Grand Trunk Pacific railway  ���from McLeod river west to Tete  Jaune Cache, fifty miles beyond  tbe Yellowhead pass, through the  Rockies, has been awarded lo tbe  contracting firm of Messrs Foley,  Welch & Stuart.  er  Last week at Bisley, England,  the Canadian rifle teams won ihe  McKinnon cup out of a total oi  eight competing teams trom the  different parts of the empire. The  Canadians made the phenomenal  score of 1.609, the Transvaal was  second with 1,514, and England  and Scotland were third with  1492 points.  Good housewives consider cleanliness and purity first <*j all; that's why  Quaker Oats is their choice among all  oatmeals. In making Quaker Oats the  grain is sifted and resifted, passing  through more than fifty processes of  cleaning before it is cooked and rolled.  If you took a handful of oats and  scrubbed and polished and wiped each  separate grain, it wouldn't then be  nearly as clean as Quaker Oats. No  human hand ever touches a single  grain of Quaker Oats from tlie field  to your kitchen. The best advice on  foods you could have is: Eat Quaker  Oats every morning for breakfast.  You'll find Quaker Oats put up in  two size packages, the regular size and  the large, family size for those ��� who .  are not convenient to the store. The  large, package contains a piece of  handsome china for the table. Quaker  Oats is one of Canada's greatest products.  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  HANDBOOK.  (New Kdition   issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.    PJ>;eH :   1?.?.8.  ChaplerR : 25.  Scone: The Copper  Induslry   of   1 lie  World.  Coyerinp ; Copper Mialm v. tir-nfniry,  f.eoffraphv, Chemistry, Mnu'i:il.��� I���.�����_���/,  Mining, Milling, I^eae.hinif. Snuliim,'.  Refining-, Ilrands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Teriuiiiol<>Kv  Deposits hy Districts, Stales,Countries  and Continents, Mines iu l��etail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Rxports, Finances, Dividends,  eic.  The Copper-Hand book is concededly  the  S1DH REFERENCE  AT THE CHURCHES  Presbyterian��� kervireq will he o n  ducted morning and evening, 11 a.m.  and 7 30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  MK'fHODlST���Kev. Ralph W. Hibhaid  11.A., will conduct set vines as iiMial al  Melliodisi Church, morning; and.evening  Services every Rnuday, morning- and  Sunday Sc lu.cl al 3;.  In Wellington Camp The property  known as The Golden Crown, with  plant and equipement now found thereon.  For terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Coj.dwbi.1.;  Brandon, Manitoba.  FOR SALE  Swedi-.li Day on Saturday,  July 31, will be one of the largest  national days ever held in the  United States. Swedish people  from all parts of the West are  flocking to the Seattle Fair,  The news that Governor John A  Johnson of Minnesota, the Idol  of the Swedish people in the  United States, will be at tbe  celebration has attracted thousands.  Sidney Oliver, phone  B 51, will sup-  ply your ice needs.  Sir Edward Morris, when enter-  viewed in London said that Newfoundland would increase her  naval reserve, and be ready at a  day's notice to go aboard the  Dreadnoughts. "There1 would be  no difficulty in obtairii'ng fcomor-  rows crews fpr 20 battleships frcmi  among the Newfoundla  man," he said.  fisher-  The Shah of Persia^ who has  enjoyed bnt two yeari;"ori? the  throne, and whose daysman absolute monarch are numbered,  has had a continuous-struggle  with the Nationalist^/party.  Having promised his cx)untry-me'ii  a constitutional government;' and  having failed tokeephisprbmise,  his fate seems to be in line with  that of the late Sultan of Turkey.  Royal Standard Flour is  pre-eminently a product of  quality. You may buy a  cheaper Hour, but Hour is the  staff of life and the one  product which you need always���a food which should,  above all others, receive the  utmost care in itsmanufao  ture. We have made a hobby of making good flour. Its  reputation is known throughout British Columbia, There  is and there can be no better.  f Then, , too, in each 49-lb.  s^k-?is4 placed a numbered  coupon entitling you to a  ohance to; win a beautiful  109 piece dinner set.  ..,. Ask your grocer for Royal  Standard Flour.  MANUFACTURED BY  Man or woman. My South African  Veteran Bounty Laud Certificate issued  by the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, good for 320 acres of any Do-  minion land open for entry in Alberta,  Saskatchewan or Manitoba. Any person over the age of 18 years, man or  woman, can acquire this land with this  certificate.    For immediate sale, $800.  Write or wire L. E Telford, 131  Shuter street, Toronto, Ontario.     43-4t  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardi- g Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper  Mines.  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on. one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descript-j  ions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40  pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price  of the book to each and every owner of  copper mining shares.  Price: $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.SO 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  4S3 SHEMIO NBUILDING, HOUGH-  TON, MICH., U.S A.  Catiiot.ic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, thirdanri  fourth Sunday in each .month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rkv. J. A. Brdard, *). M. I.  pastor. .';  Church of Engi.and (St. Jude's)���  Every Sunday, Morning and ev,eTjltig.  Mathis, Jl a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. m.  Sunday school. 2.30 p m. Holy Communion, 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 a.m;  other Sundays   at   11 a  tn.        \''-  '  Saints'   Day  services  as announced  in  Church.  Rev. F Vernon Venables. Vicar  -  St. Josepli's Schbol  NELSON^ EC   H  PARENTS who wish to secure' for  their daughter the benefits: of a  solid and refined education will do well  to consider the advantage's ihe. Convent School. Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large and   romiiiiod  ibus aud a large' number   of  Boarders  can be accomodated.     The   School   is '  superintended and .taught"by ih* Sis-  teis, who1 have   much   experience. in  training and educating children.  The course of study comprit.es Christian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,  Arithmetic, English-.and Canadian  Htutory. Stenography, Bookkeeping,  Typewriting, Drawtnjj. Algebra,���Geometry, Needlework,.Vical and liijttf^u-  mental Music, French   aud   Hygiene.  For further particulars apply to^-j  SlSTRR STJPJCRIORJST^jbs^pH'S SCHOpr.]  Nelson, B. C. ;; i  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.  riir Hcst Cnittine between  Wiimipi*g-and Ihe Coast.  *f**t",fr*f*'T**v*f"*f,v  LIMITED  i,  VANCOUVER, B. C.  The final estimate of the Hudson Bay Hallway   from the Pas  Pianos, sewing machines, stov-  ks, etc., for sale or rent. The  O.I.C., Second-hand man, A. L.  White. Phone 16.  Hotel...  Ladysmith  Clo^e to the Smelter.  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen's Hotel in the City  Lighted     throughout   with  Electricity.    Hot and  Cold Baths.  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OL,A I.OFSTAD Proprietor  WTnBSOR   J4��TEiJ  MCCLUNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors,    j  | Finest Furnished House in the Boundary I  .    Lighted   throughout   with electric tightst: !-^  class Bar. ' Strictly up-to-date goods. \    S J:  TI  at  *'���' Steam Heated  I First  j       FIRST CLASS CAFE. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  st 4. .$. ���!< ��|. ���}. �����. 4.4.4* 4.4.4�� ��.��.,4,4.4. jl 4"^fsi  +.        :     :     : ^���"T " !'"  it  *  *��  *��  Electric  current   supplied    for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous 1 < v < 1  service for operating.  **  Get Our Rates. We Can Save Yploney  +  ���1  +  +1  4^f4 4* 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4.J��|.4. ��f. 4. 4* 4* 4.��|. 4.^4. 4.4. SC ^  COME TO THE  FOR YOUR THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  Chapter 1 111  i O  iny  son  Hugh,   In  return   for   the   care   and  gAf^M'  )   sorrow lie.lias caused me  tS ��m^J for llis dissolute career  and his desertion, I do  give and bequeath tlie sum of $1,000  and the memory of his misspent  youth."  It was very quiet iu tho wide, richly  ^furnished library. The May night was  'still;1 but a faint siusniratiou heavy  with the fragrance of jnstniue flowers  stirred tbe Venetian'blind before the  open window and rustled the moon  silvered leaves of tho aspens outside.  As tfce incisive professional pronounce-  mtn'; of the Judge cut througli the silence: the grim face on the pillow of  the wheel chair set niore grimly, a  girl seated in the shadow of the fire  screen caught her breath, and from  across the table the Rev. Henry Sanderson -turned his handsome* - clean  Bhaveu face and looked nt the old man.  A peevish misogynist the neighborhood labeled the latter, with the parish  chapel for hobby arid for thornriri-the-  flesh this only son Hugh, a black sheep  ; whose open breaches of decorum the  town had borne: as best it might till  the tradition of; his forbears took him  off to an eastern university. A reckless life there "and three wastrel years  abroad had sent bim back to resume  his peccadilloes on a larger scale, to  quarrel bitterly with his-father and to  ���eave his home In anger.,) ^  ������ ' "Wait," came] the ;jquerukjus voice  .from tbe';.chair.f; "Write;in; 'graceless'  before the word 'desertion.'"  "For   his  dissolute   career,and   his  graceless desertion," repeated tbe law-  5Fft�� pttrcMnenC crackling under Ms pe?u  yer, the parchment crackling under his  pen. .:? ��� ����� ".. ������������-....,;-': 7. .S ;:;i ���  Judge Conweli glanced curiously at  Harry Sanderson us be blotted tbe  emendation: He knew the liking "of  tbe cross grained and taciturn old invalid, St James' richest parishioner,  for this young man of twenty-five who  . bad come to the parish only two  ..months before, fresh from his theological studies, to till a place temporarily Vacant and had stayed by sheer  force of personality. He wondered if.  aside from natural magnetic qualities,  this liking had not been due first of  all to the curious resemblnnce between  the young minister and the absent son  whom David Stires was disinheriting,  l for as far as mold of feature went the  young minister and the ne'er-do-well  might have been twin brothers.  No one perhaps had ever interested  the community more than had Harry  Sanderson. He had entered upon his  duties with the marks of youth, good  looks, self possession and nn simple it  come-thick upon him and Ii     brought  vil^ him a peculinr charm of manner  and an apparent incapacity for doing  things in a hackneyed way.    Conven-  ' tion sat lightly upon Harry Sanderson.  He recognized few precedents either  In the new methods and .millinery with  ���which he had Invested *ie service or  In his personal habits. Instead of attending the meeting of St. Andrew's  , guild, after" the constant custom of  his predecessor, he was apt to be found  playing his violin (a passion with  hlnrl In the smart study that adjoined  the gothic chapel where be shepherded  his fashionable flock or tramping acrosw  the country with a brier pipe in his  mouth and his brown spaniel. Rummy,  �����sing at his heels.   His athletic frame  "Who's Who" lo the Story.  "SATAN" SANDERSON, tbe  hero, dare-devil, qulsotic friend and  minister of the Gospel. j  HUGH   STIRES,   prodigal   and j  criminal.  JESSICA HOLME, the beautiful  heroine, helpless in tbe rush of  eveDts aad the principal sufferer in  a case of mixed Identity.  MRS. HALLORAN, tlie camp  oracle.  DAVID STIRES, stern, yet for  and clean chiseled features made him  a rare figure for the reading desk, as  his violin practice, the out of His golf  flannels, the liDinaoul.iiH elegiince of  his motor car, even the while ciiftia  tion he affected In his buttonhole,  made him for the younger men n goodly put tern of the cloth, mid ft hud  speedily grown to be the fashion to  hear the brilliant young minister  Something or all this was In tlie lawyer's mind as lie paused u porfiinotory  pause-before he continued:  *i do give mid liei|ii��>:itli the sum of  $l,f)00 und the memory of his misspent  youth."  Harry Sanderson's eyes luiil wan-  dered from the elm it to the slim fig  ure of the girl who s:it liy the s-reou  This was Jessica Holme, the ot-|i Untied  daughter of a friend of the old man's  early years, who had recently come to  the house In the aspens to lill tho void  left, by Hugh's departure Harry could  see tbe contour of throat aud wrists,  the wild rose mesh of the skin'against  the Romney blue gowTii"tlie" plenteous  red bronze bair uncoiled and falling In  a single braid and. the shadowy pathos  of her eyes. . Clear hazel ���: eyes they  were, wide and full, but there was In  them no depth of expression, for Jessica Holme was blind. As the crisp,  deliberate accent pointed "the judicial  period as with a subterranean' echo of  irrefutable condemnation Harry saw  her uiiiier lip indrawn, her hands clasp  tightly, then unclasp in tier lap ��� Pliant,  graceful bunds, lie thought, which even  blindness could uot make, maladroit  "Go on." rasped the old man.  '���Tho residue of my estate, real and  personal. I do give and bequeath to  my ward, Jessica Holme'.'���  He broke off suddenly, for the girl  was kneeling by the chair groping for  the restless hand that wandered on the  afghan and crying in a strained, agitated voice: "No���no���you must not!  He is your son!"  "In the eyes of tho law, yes. But  uot otherwise!" His voice rose. "What  has he done to deserve anything from  me? What has he bad all his life but  kindness? And how has he repaid it?  By being a waster and u prodigal. By  setting me in contempt and finally by  forsaking me in my old age for, his  own paths of ribaldry."  The girl shook her bead. "You don't  know where he Is now or what be is  doing. Oh, he was wild and reckless, 1  have no doubt, but when be quarreled  and left you wasn't it perhaps because  he was too quick tempered? And if he  hasn't come back Isn't it perhaps because he Is too proud?"      .  "Jessica, I've not forgiven him seven  times. I've forgiven him seventy times  seven. But he doesn't want forgiveness. To bim I am only "the old man'  wbo refused to 'put up' longer for his  fopperies and extravagances! When he  left this house sis months ago he declared he would never enter it again.  Very well; let him stay away! He  shan't come back when I am in my  grave to play ducks and drakes with  the money he misusesi And I've fixed  It so that you won't be able to; give it  away either, Jessica."  The girl, still kneeling, turned half  about with a hopeless gesture. "Oh,  won't you help me?" she said. She  spoke more toherself, it seemed, than  to either of tbe men who waited.  "Sanderson." said the old man with  bitter fierceness, lifting his band/ "1  dare say you think 1 am,bard, but 1  tell you there has never "been a day  since Hugh was born when I wouldn't  Save laid down my life for him! You  are so like! When I look at you I seem  to see him as he might have been but  for his own wayward choice! If he  were only as like you in other things  as he is In feature! You are nearly the  same age. You went to the same college, I believe. You have had the same  advantages and the s;i me temptations.  Yet you, an orphan, come out a divinity Btudent, and Hugh���my sou!���comes  out a roisterer with gambling debts, a  member of the 'fast set." one of a dissolute fraternity known as 'The Saints,'  whose very existence, no doubt, was a  shame to the institution!"  Harry Sanderson turned slowly to  tbe light. A strange pauorama in that  moment had fiashed through his brain  ���kaleidoscopic pictures of an early  reckless era when he lind not been  known as the "Rev.' Henry Sanderson.1'  "1 think I ought, to say that. I was  the founder, and at the'time you.speak  of,the abbot of The Sulnts. 1 was In the  same year with Hugh. -We sowed our  wild oats together, a tidy crop. I fancy,  for us both. That page of my life is  pasted down. I speak of it now because it would be cowardly not to. I  have not seen Hugh since college  closed four years ago. But then I was  all you called him--a waster and a  prodigal. And I was more, for while  others followed. I led. At college 1  was known as 'Satan Sanderson."'  "It Is the Hugh of the present that  I am dealing with," said the old man.  For David Stires was just and he was  feeling a grim respect for Harry's'  honesty.  Harry acknowledged the brusque  kindliness of tto 'one with a little moi  tion of the hand. As he spoke he had  been feeling his way through a maze of  contradictory Impulses.   For a moment  giving, and at the last made bappy  by another's unhapplness.  THE BISHOP, the victim of a  misunderstanding.  HALLELUJAH JONES, the religious fanatic on whose shoulders  rests tbe whole weight of the story.  EMMET PRENDERGAST, tbe  false friend, perjurer and thief.  THE   SHERIFF,   who   is   very  much divided between duty and Iu  -  cllnatlon.  "RIG" DEVLIN, who turns  champion instead of prosecutor aft  er the herb's race with death.  be had been back In that old irresponsible time; the Hugh he had known  then had sprung to his mind's eye, an  Imitative idler, with a certain grace  aud brilliancy of maimer that madt  him hall-fellow-well-met but wltha!  shallow, foppish and Incorrigible, n  cheap and shabby Imitator of the out  ward manner, not tbe Inner graces, ol  good fellowship. Yet Hugh bad beer,  one of bis own "fast set." Tbey had  called him "Satan's shadow." a tribute  to the actual resemblance as well as  to tbe palpable Imitation he affected.  Harry shivered a little. The situation  seemed., in antic Irony; to be revolts  ing itself. It was as if- not alone'  Hugh, but be. Harry Sauderson, in the  person of that past of his, was now  brought to bar for judgment in thai  room. For the instant he forgot how  utterly characterless Hugh bad shown  himself of old. how devoid of all de  sire for rehabilitation his present rep  utatlon In the town argued him. At  that moment it seemed as if in saving  Hugh from this condemnation, he was  pleading for himself as he had been,  fol- the further chance which be. but  for circumstances, perhaps, had needed  too.  "You," be said, "have lived a life of  just and balanced action. It is bred  In the boue. You hate all loose con-  duet, and rightly. You hate it most.in  Hugh for the simple reason that he is  your son. The very relation makes it  more impossible tp countenance. He  should be like you���of temperate and  prudent habit But did you and he  start on equal terms? Your grandfather was a Standish; your ancestry  was undiluted Puritan. Did' Hugh  have alt your fund of resistance? With  me it was the turning oi* a long lane.  Hugh perhaps has uot turned���yet."  A breath of that past life had swept  anew over Harry, the old shuddering  recoil again had rushed upon him. It  gave his voice a curious energy as he  ended: "And I have seen bow far a  niaa may go and yet���come back!"  There was a pause. The judge had  an inspiration. He folded the parchment.  "Perhaps it would be as well," be  said in a matter of fact way, "if the  signing be left open for the present."  He rose as he spoke and laid.the document on the table.  For a moment David Stires sat in  Bileuce. Then he said, with a glint of  the old ironic fire: "You should have  been a special pleader, Sanderson.  There's no client.too bad for them to  make out a case for! Well���well, we  won't sign tonight. I will read it  over again when I am more equal to  it"  For long the old man sat alone, musing in bis chair. At length he sighed  and took up a magazine. He was  thinking of Harry Sanderson. .  "How like!" he said aloud. "So Sanderson sowed his wild oats too! * * *  When he stood there, with the light on  his face���when he talked���I���1 could  almost have thought it was Hugh!"  mile and 47 feet. . Erected on 67  steel towers, three of which are  founded on tbe rock at tbe bottom  of the Old Man riyer. Twenty-  four million pounds of steel used  in construction. Contract was let  at the beginning.-of 1907 tothe  Canadian U- id ye Co.  a&r,'frt,attaoQB��*Hfa&e��o��miHipQ0  Imines and mining !  a *  O��0��t>����������0����������*^��*��������*,rr��  A fine gold-bearing quartz is  report* d at St. 'Anthony, New  Brunswick. Samples sent to New  York assayed $220 to the ton.  Antonio Aiiiiooni, aged 23, sin-  glo, met. a dreadful death at the  Trail smeller. He was unloading  an ore car, when in smiic way not  yet known, he slipped and fell  into a^ tank of sulphuric acid.  Soaiclrors for tlie .juissing man  -uU-t.c|uently found the ii; dy.  The father of the deceased woiks  for the C. P. R. at Nelson.  The surface rights of the. Nip-  tssing Mining company at Cobalt exist to its entire acreage,  and the land of that company in  the burnt area had not been prospected previous to the fire. Two  hundred men have been put to  work there and considerable  trenching will be carried on. Any  veti.s that may be discovered will  be mapped, and worked from one  of tke existing shafts.  COKT.5IXJ  K0 AHI.4AL 'J. i. -t: S.T  . <1> KOfl ANY hi HI'  m\  **"%&-.  &S&.  CRUISES-  'SORE I  K  ���FILES-PlHl'US l CZc.HH���  HtUHVTiSM'SCi.'.tlCA BO tU3 ,  I HtAOf C 8��CK.S CHAPPED HANDS/  VJJEQ.UAUCO r'cttCmCKETCnS.  cycu'STs.roorBAii. PiAysps.  '. <s sportshzh ae//ea^iiyy  f<  IRES  When trevbted with sunburn, blf s'.er s, ir f ect stings,  sore feet, or heat rashes,  apply Zam-Buk!  SmprUirg hew quickly iteas��s  the smartirg ci <f iflrgfrg! Cures  sores on young bsHes due to  chafing.  Zam-Buk is made from pure  herbal essences. No animal fats���  no mineral pc isc ns.   Fittest healer!  /���������mi-; i'.t ��� ii i .Von s n tin it lure.  CANADIAN  LabLSLL  RAILWAY  Acco cling to the lateft published figures, the tin mines of  Bolivia produced 65.863,391  pounds of tin in 1908, against  b0.89l. i Id pounds in 1907. showing a gain of 4,972,775 pounds  for the year. The great Potosi  mines produced nearly one-half  ot the entire output, On the tin  exported the Bolivian government  in 1908 collected an export tax of  $240,279 United States gold.  " L  Chapter 2 ^j  A.KRY SANDERSON and  tbe judge parted at the  gate, and Hurry walked  slowly lumie lu the  uioonliglit-  Tlie youthful follies  that lie had resurrected when he hud  called himself his old nickname of  "Sutuu Sanderson" lie bad left so far  behind him. hud buried so deep, that  the ironic turn of circumstance that  had drugged them into view seemed  intrusive and malicious.  He had saved an old college mate  from possible disinheritance and the  grind of poverty,  for David Stires'  health was pre-  carious. He  thought of this  u'ith a tinge of  satisfaction. The  least of that peculinr clan, one  who had held his  place uot by likable qualities,  hut by a versa-  t iie talent for  entertainment,  Hugh Stires yet  deserved thus  in uih. Harry  Sauderson had  never shirked an  obligation. "Asa  man sows"���  words used by  Was lie, the "���ztotuii the old man��� re-  Swndcivnn" that curred to him.  urn-, getting his Did any man  deserts. reap   what   he  sowed, after all? Was he, the "Satan  Sanderson" that was, getting bis deserts?  ��       *        a        *        *       m       m  (Continued next week.}  Major R. G. Leckie has been  arrested in Sudburv on a charge  of fraud. The complaint in made  by Mr. William Marshall, at present residing in Montreal, but better known in Grey's Siding, Ont.,  and Toronto. He has been the  recognized owner of Grev's Siding  Development Co., Limited, for  some time past. Mr. Marshall  alleges that he purchased the  property previously - known as  Sterling Mines of Sudbury from  Major -Leckie for ��250,000. Tbis  was on May 8, 1908. and the price  was to have been paid  in five in-  RETURN  Excursion Rates  From  Greenwood  To  Seattle  $19.70  Tickets on sale daily, May  29th lo Oct. 14th. Final return limit 15 days Corresponding fares from other  points.  TICKETS at  REDUCED RATES  will also be on sale on  June 2nd and 3rd,  July 2nd and 3rd,  August 11th and 12tb, to  Eastern Destinations  in Canada and the United  States, with choice of routes  and final return limit of Oct.  31st. For full particulars  apply to J. E}. Pjrostor,  D.P.A., Calgary, Alta.  E. R Rkdpath, Agent,  Greenwood, B.C.  Snyoopsis ol Canadian Norlh-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANY availHlilB 'ominioii Lands  u-itliiu  tlio  Railway l!i!ll In British Columbia, ihhv he  A MAMMOTH BRIDGE  After two years and a half of  strenuous work on the part of a  -small army of men the last of the  ���steel towers on the, mammoth  bridge of the Lethbridge-Macleod  ^cttt-oflf on the C. P. R. is almost  completed. The opening of the  bridge, which will take place as  soon as the deck is on, will be one  of the most important events in  the western history of the C. P.  R, The entire work should be  completed early in August. The  mighty structure was erected at a  cost of. SI,300,000, and is a triumph pf engineering skill. The  following are some facts about  the great bridge: The greatest  steel structure iu the world, commonly known as the eighth won-  4  der of the world. Height at highest point, 312 feet.    Length,  one  liomeHt<*a<lp<l by any jierKon who in tlie sole bead  of a family, or any male over is years of ai;e.  lo Ilie extent of one-quarter section of IM) acres,  more or less.  - ,     .        , .    .       Entrv must be made personally  at   tbe  loci  StallllientS,  tbe nrst being banded   land office for tliedisrict in  wliicli  the land  is  situate. Entry .by proxy may. however, be  made on certain conditions hy lite father,  mother, son, daujjtiler, brother or sister, of an  intending- homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform the  conditions connected there with under one of  the following plans;  \) At least six months" resilience ui��m and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  In the vicinity of the land  entered  for.   tlie re  i quirements as to residence  may  lie satisfied by  such person residing with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his  permanent  residence  pon farming- land o'wi.ed by him in   the   vicin  ity of llis homestead, the reiiu'trememsasto res  I idenee may be satisfied by residence upon the  said land.  Six nontlis" nctice in writi.iir should l.t'iriven  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands al Ot  tawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal.���Coal niiiiiii|�� rights inny Im- leased fora  period of twenty-one years at an annual -rv.-.tal  of Jl. per acre.   Not  more than 2.f��lacres shall  be leased totnie individual or company.    A rov-  allly at the Mtenf live cents |>er  Ion  shall   be  ollected ou the merchantable coal mined.  W. W. CORY.  Deputv of the Minister of the Intrrior  N. B.���Unauthorized  publication nf   this  ad  vertisement will not be paid for.  over to Major Leckie at tbe time  of the deal. It was understood,  according to the complainant, that  the cecond pavment was to be  made in 1Z months, with 60 days'  grace, which meant July (>, l'iO'J.  Deeds if ��hi* property are in the  hands of the Royal Trust company, and Mr. Marshall tendered  the second pavment to the Royal  Trust company. He was met  with the reply that the company  had received instructions that the  propertv had been sold to the  Montreal Trust company, acting  for someone at present unknown,  on May 13th, this year. Mr. Marshall's contention is that Major  Leckie, under the circumstances,  secured Ihe first payment by false  pretences,  lo carrv out the original contract,  and that in  selling the property  to the parties represented  by the  Montreal Trust  company Major  Leckie has   broken his contract  and is guilty of Iraud.    Sterling)  Mines became well   known a few j  years   ago  through big  finds of j  copper,   gold  and arsenic. j  00<H>0<K>00000000000000009<>0  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer in all kinds of oi  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows, Doors.  Shingles, Bricks,  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  PHONE   65.  <j00<><>00*:X>0000000<K>00000000  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Plorance"    Mineral   Claim,    situate   in   Hi.-  Greenwood  Mininir  Division  of   Y.il.-   I .  trict.    Where located:   On Walla,..- u nun:  ain joining the Paymaster M. C.  AKE   NOTICE   that    I,   N.  II.   I.ai.ioiu  Free Miner's certificate  No.   H'lj'.i',  intend, sixty days from   date  hereof.  !..  applv  to  ihe Mining-Recorderfor a c'eriilii-.ne iii Im  provements,  for   the   purpose of   obtaining J  Crown Grant of the above claim.  Aud further tnke notice that action under ���-<-.  tion 37, must be commenced before Ilie issii.ui.'r-  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 12th day of July, A. I). I'��.'i.  X. il. I. A MONT,  'T-V  MINERAL ACT  NOTICE.  Nmice Is hereby (.'iven that  '. intend   loapply  iii Un- {iiiperiuii>iiijf nt of Cuivliu'ial   Police for  :i t'.'iiis er from  m I'raiiU (l.-ll i>( Auacimila.  I!. <;.. nl Hie Ifiiii'l   r.ii-eiice now  held by   me in  ivs|n-.i .if  t| VeiiiliHiii*  II I", situated   ou  I.ot X. lSlm-L-?. Map 21. in theToiui.if A iijcoi.la  iu tin- DiMrici of Vale.  Daled at Anacoiidc   Ii. (J. April Ifth. I'HIO.  J. W. O'jlrieii, Liieinve.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Tamarac Fraction" Mineral Claim, siiuaif  iu the Oreeiuvood Mininir Division nf V 1-  District. Wliere located: Carmi Cniiip,  West Fork of  the Kettle Kivei.  TAKK NOTICE thai I. K. I). Keer. Fie-  Miner's Certilii-atf No. 2WJ.1. intend, sixty days from date heixif, in apply 'o the Mininir Recorder for Certilicates of Improvement.-,  for the purpose of olilaiiiiuir Cimwii (iranis <.|  the above claim-  And   further  take   notice   that action, under  Mfiioii 37, must be.cjmmcnceil befere Ihe   i-->.u-  anceof such Certificate of Iniproii-mi-iits.  Dated this 'It II dav of July. A . II., VIM-:.  K. I).  KI'KK.  NABOB  Tea  Coffee  Spices        I  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  I  Cbc...  Boundary  Creek times'  NOTICE.  NOTICIS is hereby jriven that thirty  days after date, I, Krank Bell, of Ana-  that   he   is today able icon da, B.C., intend  to apply  to K. S.  Husaey,   Esquire,   Superintendent   of  Provincial  Police, for a renewal < f  a  retail liquor licence  for the Vendome  Hotel in Anaconda, B C.  Anaconda, B.C. FRANK BELL  May 10th, 190'J.  is   the  Pioneer Weekly  of (lie  Houndurv Creek  Mining1 District.  FOR SALE,  There is a new $3,000,000 dried  apple trust. Just wait till they  water that stock.  The  capital   of   the   Bank  England stands at $72,765,000.  Phone B5i if you need ice.  of  For Sale���50 acres of black  sandy loam, partly cleared, well  suited for fruit growing, one-half  mile from railway station. Will  sell for $20 an acre in whole or  part. 810 wfll finish clearing.  Half cash, balance on terms.  Apply to Times office, box 150.  f The Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Puper. in  the Boundary.  ^f The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its interests eve r y  month.  t The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving can deliver the  goods.  SEE IF IT CAN'T.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE  TIMES  ^| Subscribe For,Advertise In, Send Your Jul)  Work to the Boundary'*  Leading Paper. THE   BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  issasassa^m  m*mamam*nmamanmai&m  tarr;---i  A  Life  A Happy Home  to be had 011:1. BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM  in the British Columbia Soul hern; Columbia and  Kootenav and Columbia and Western Railway  Companies' Laud Grants. Farm Lands eminently  suited for the raising- of  Fruit, Grain or Stock  may Lie purchased in these Grants at low figures   '  for cash, or on  EASY TERMS, from  THE  CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.  Timber Lands of the highest character, situated  in these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks of  from CilO acre-, upwards.  GOOD SHIPPING FACILITIES     EASY TRANSPORTATION  P\>r Maps, Application Forms. Regulations and  Literature apply to  J. S. DENNIS, ~  Asst. to 2nd Vice-Prescient,'.  Desk 20, Calgary, Alberta.*  TOWN 2OTIC*  Miss Bessie Bryant has gone to  the Coast..  Miss Ellen Terry left this week  for the Slocan.  Or, J D. MacLean will open an  office here this week.  Haying bas started at the Jackson ranch at Midway.  b. E. Salter, of Midway, was  in town on  Wednesday.  John Mclanis of Phoenix, visited Greenwood tbis week.  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. James  Hampson, Jnlv '18, a boy.  Const ale Dinsmore is at Keremeos on official business.  Mrs. L. A. Smith returned  from Spokane tbis .week.  Mrs. W. M. Frith ifi ill with  typhoid fever at Keremeos,  Mrs. Sydney Oliver returned  from the coast on Tuesday.  K. C. B. Frith, spent the week  end with his brother at Keremeos.  A. L. Whit�� returned this week  from a holiday���,.trip to the Wesl  Fork.  The Rev. and Mrs. McKee are  spending their holidays at Deer  Park.  since   the   property  first   began MINING NOTES  shipping dividends of   over $1,-    500.000   have   been   paid.    Last      Queensland produced 1,162.276  month   the ore  averaged $31 per oz. of silver in 1908,  ton.  O, Demuth. of  Rossland,   sup-  Canada leads the world in pro-  erintendent of the Kettle  Valley 'ducing asbestos.    The Canadian  Lines is gaihiring men and teams output during the 30 years of as-  preparatory'to commencing work  bestosprodUctitih 'has been "$20,  at Rock Creek on tbe Vernon and  000,000 worth.  Midway railroad.    Box  B. C. Laud Dept.  ->Lh Ave. West  or, 1st St. West and 9th Ave.  Xo.  Town Lots for Sale in Greenwood, B. C.  Call and see the new shipment just  received.  A.L.WHITE  Furniture and Slove Man.  Phone 16  'A -tr - fr 4 4: - j. 4. .|. 4.4, 4. 4.4.4,4* 4,4.4,4,4,4,4,4, ^ ��,.  4-  4-  *  .* r  ..if  TO RENT  .1*.  lrine r��-roomed modern horn  ���I-Roomed   Cottage  c:.uile of Rooms in a Block.  ( hie Kiirnished K'ooni.  FOR SALE  City Lots at all prices.  Kine Ranch comprising  71S   acres.  a%  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. *  OPI'OSITK THE POST OFKFCK. j"  -5�� 4*% ���*������**��� **���*���**��� *t"t"f + **��� + ++ 4*+ *f*f*M��4'��f ��j��  LAGER AND PORTER,  GINGER ALE, GINGER BEER,  ALL KINDS OF  ^AR^ONATED DRINKS  PINT BOTTLES FOR FAMILY  USE  Bottled and Draught Beer.  Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewerv fn   successors to the  mucin A    DlCWCIJf  WJ.,  Fjkhnrn Rroworv Tn  _A ���^~.    _. Elkhorn Brewery Co  $  i  i  �����  The heavy rains of last week  filled up the Midway irrigation  ditch.  It will soon require 100 boys to  gather the berries in Mr. McCut-  cheon's orchard. ���  C. A. Thomas, of the Bank of  Commerce. 1* spending this week  in the,Okanagan.  Miss J..-.. E Goddard left on  Monday's train for -a.six week's  holiday at the coast.  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. J.  Thorslund, Mother Lode mine,  on July 18, a daughter.  J. A. McKinnon. president ol  Rossland Miner's.Union, was a  visitor to town this week.  Dredging is being resumed on  the ��� Okanagan river between  Okanagan and Dog Lake.  A, C Mesker of Midway has  lett to make further improvements  on his ranch at Westbridge.  ' Frederick Cummings, of tbe  Bank of Montreal staff Regina, is  at the Victoria with bis bride.  ��� Mrs, R. W. Philp. wi6h her two  daughters, from Beresford, Man.  is visiting her sister Mrs. Russel.  The Argo tunnel bas encountered a seam of very hard rock  and progress is alow in consequence.  H. B W&lkem, superintendent  of C P, R. survey, W. and C.  camps, was a visitor to town this  wnek.  Miws Lawson, late of Russel-  Law-Oanlfield Co, left on Thursdays tram for the Coast to join  h**r sisler.  The Rev. Mr. Steel, Church of  England minister. Grand Forks,  spent Wednesday and Thursday in  Greenwood,  Mrs. E. J. Archibald took  Monday's tram for Fernie to nurse  Mr. Archibald who is ill with  blood-poisoning.  F. M. Rankin went to the  Mother Lode mine yesterday to  replace Mr. Swanberg, who will  take his holidays.  The garden party given by  Mrs. Keffer at Anaconda, on  Monday, was much enjoyed by the  many ladies present.  The C. P. R. Survey parties  under McCurragh and Collier were  in town last Saturday on their  way to their new camp.  George Riter is on his way back  to the Boundary after an absence  of eight years in southern Oregon,  Mr. Riter is the owner of large in-  trests in Copper camp.  The First Thought mine, near  Orient, Wash., which is owned  by P. Burns and associates, produced over gSOO.OOe last month.  The output  for May " was $400;  Dan Ingles; nt Wallace mountain, was in town the; week on his  way to his old home in the east.  He will be away three months and  it is rumoured that he will buy  two tickets on his return. |  Gerald Me3d returned lo town  on Wednesday from tbe West  Fork to secure auother burse for.  C. JE, Shaw, who is'iiirveviug on  Wallace mourtlaiu. the faithful i  horse Sandy b j i'inK died on the  trail.  Is your subscription du�� ? Ymi  ran easily loll by looking Hi the  label on ynur paper. If tbe dale  of the label lus passed, kindly  remit ns $2 without delay, and  save our col lor. Lor a trip this hot  weather.  Mr. Purdy of Midway is a lucky  man. He won three silv��>r cups,  two champions, and a number of  firsts and seconds at the recent  Calgary fair for poultry. Mr.  Purdy is an old-country poultry  financier and Judge.  The Hon. Charles Murphy, K.  C , secretary of state and minister of external affiairs to the Dominion government, and acting,  in the absence of the Hon. Mr.  Aylesworth, at present in Europe,  minister of Justice, is making" a  tour of British Columbia and is  now at the coast.  The Black Hand has made its  appearance in 'Irand Forks. W.  B. Cochrane, police magistrate,  recently received through the  post office a Black Hand letter,  which, according to the postmark, was mailed in the city.  The missive contained a slip of  paper with the skull and cross-  bones at the top and also the  words: "Death to the tyrant." Further down the sheet  was drawn a hand which bad  been filled in black, and also a  dagger. Underneath this weie  the words: "Cochrane, your days  are numbered " The reading  matter in the communications  was all done in printed letters,  tbe writer evidently thinking  tbat by thus doing he could avoid  auy chance of detection. Mr.  Cochrane immediately placed the  facts of the case with the provincial police, wbo have hope ol  rounding up the guilty p^rdes,  and it is stated that a detective  will also be brought in to take up  the case aud bring the "Black  Hand" to Justice.  000,   aud during  the four years kok  Mark Twain at a dinner at the  Author's Club, the other day, said:  "Speaking of fresh eggs, I am reminded of the town of Squash. .In  my early lecturing days I went to  Squash to lecture in 7'emperance hall,  arriving in the afternoon. The town  seemed very poorly billed. I thought  I'd find out if the people knew anything at all about what was in store  for them. So I turned in at the general store. 'Good afternoon, friend,'  I said to the general storekeeper.  Any entertainment here tonight to  help a stranger while away his evening?' The general storekeeper, who  was sorting mackerel, straightened up,  wiped his briny hands on his apron,  and said: ' I expect there's goin' to  be a lecture. I've been sellin' eggs  all day.' "  The C. P. R. plans for the improvement of Victoria harbor on  Georgian Bay, embracing the  largest grain elevator in the world  with a capacity of 12,000,000  bushels. Victoria harbor is to  be the C. P. R.'s great lake port,  which is to be in time connected  with deep water at Montreal by a  double track railway practically  level.  Great Britain has acquired 15,-  000 square miles of territory as a  result of the Anglo-Siamese  treaty, recently signed   at  Bang-  Asbestos is finding a new field  as a resu't of improved construction of electric railways. The  need of an insulating material  less brittle than glass and porcelain and more durable than  rubber, bas led to the adoption  of new compositions which, with  asbestos as the base, possess both  tensile strength and heat-resisting properties.  GENUINE  "BALL" FRUIT  A full equipementof machinery,  consisting of a pump, hoist and  a boiler, has just been purchased  by the management of the Imperial Copper Mining Co., located  near Chewelah, and P J Boiinere,  an experienced mining man, has  b;*en engaged to take, charge of  the work. The property is i" the  rich copper belt near the Copper  King and is owned bv capitalists  of Spokane and Coeur d'Alenes.  MASON'S PATENT  Pints   $1.15 per dozen   .     ',;  Quarts      1.50 per dozen       .,!)  Half gallons.      1.75 per dozen  ATX SIXES IN KTOCK  The Hunter-Kendrick Co. Ltd.  /  Palace Livery Stables  *a%laL  Republic mine has shipped its  fourth 50-ton car* of sacked ore  to the smelter."' This ore rnns  above $150 a ton, A strike of  tellurideore was made in the foot-  wall of the big stope. a little below the No. 2 level a few days  ago. Tbe .seam ot petzite and  sylvanite, which are intermixed  runs by special assay from $10,-  000 to $30,000 a ton. This is the  third ore body from 1 to 3ft. in  width, found in the footwall in  12 ft; The 25-h. p. plant is in  operation.  It is reported that the property  of the Fife Mines Ltd., at Fife, is  at present the scene of much activity. The force of men has recently  been increased, and arrangements  to start shipping ore to the Trail  smelter have been completed.  The main drift has been extend-  e 1 for some 400 feet, and a con-  nicion has been.made by means  of a*-i upraise to the surface, the  entire raise was in ore. Tbe ore  so far taken out has averaged  from 3 to 6 per cent in copper and  from $1 to $8 in gold. One assay  taken recently showed values of  $23. The ledge has been traced  for a distance 1,500 feet, though  its average width has not .yet  been determined.  A fourth furnace bas been  "blown in" at the smelter of the  Consolidated M. & S. Cmpany,  at Trail. Tbe use of this furnace  was made necessary owing to the  increased quantities of ore that  are being received from many  mining camps tbat send in custom ore, as well as from several  of the important mines of the  Consolidated Co. The smelter  now has lour large copper furnaces and one big lead furnace.*  It can now reduce about 2,000  tuns of ore iu 24 hours. From  tbe manner iu which the mines  m tbis section are increasing  their product, it in evident that  additional furnaces will have to  be installed before many months  roll round.  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS      PROPRIETOR -^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICK, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1867  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Mana-jer  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6.000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at curreh;  rates.     Accounts  may be opened in the names of two or    '  more persons and withdrawals made  by any  one of them or bv the survivor. 124"  SAVING'S BANK DEPARTMENT.  J, T. BEATTIE, Manager  Greenwood   Branch  Just the thing  A terrific electric storm which  passed over Stratford, O.it, last  week, caused thousands of dollars worth of damage in the city  aud vicinity. The Roman Catholic church at Dublin was struck  by lightning and burned to the  ground. It was estimated to be  worth -830,000.  Senator Perlev dropped dead at  his house at Wulseley, Saak., on  July 17, from apoplexy. Senator  Perlev wis am mg the first members elected to the House of Common* from the Northwest territories. He was made a senator  under the old Conservative regime.  A Kansas editor advertised tbe  fact <bat he bad lost his umbrella  di d r, quested the finder  to  keep  it.    Tbe  finder did so.    It pajs  to advertise.  CORBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  it  M  i!  i!  7  W  ill  I;  t'  r  :'��  \  Greenwood Eiquor go*  %  IMPORTERS  GREENWOOD  ^i55'*5S**'S'V<'-5>*'��'-*^55?S3��SS?S3N5??a^  r  GREENWOOD  "^  and MIDWAY  STAGE  Leaves  Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; and  at 2 p.m    with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  St.  jS  A SNAP���For Sale, the improvements on a good Homestead.  50 acres in wheat, 30 acres summer fallow. Will sell at a very  reasonable figure. 9 miles from  Ferry, Wash. Come and look it  over.    Joe Cox, Ferry, Wash.  . Ice equally suitable for refrigerators  or ice cream.   Phone B51.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  In   the jl  tiki i*i..f _ <1  "Wonderful"   Mineral   Claim,  situate In  Greenwi od Mininir Division of Yale Dlhirli-i.  Where located:���   South East of Bomnl.-iry  Falls uearthe Garnet.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Mark CliiisU'us.'ii  Free Miners' Certificate No. BH-JU.In-  tend, sixty days front the date hereof, to ajjply  to tbe Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose ot obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim. 1^-  Aud further take notice that  action, fmuVr ^  Section 37,   must   be  commenced   before   iliei  issuance of such Certificate  of Improvements.  Dated this 17th day of May, A.D. 1909  Hotel Licence.  Take notice that I, Thomas Walsh of Brid��?s.  ville, B. C, intend applying to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, at the expiration of  one month from date hereof, for a Hotel Licence for the premises known as the Bridesville  Hotel at Bridesville, B. C.  Dated this 4th day of June, 1909.  Thomas Walsh.  Does the milk sou?   Phone B 51 for  ice.  Rods, Reels, Lines, Baskets, Straps* Flies, Casts, Fly  Baskets, Out Hooks and Devon Minnows,  Our stock is most complete,  BOOKSELLER ANfe STATIONER,   KODAKS AND SUPPLIES


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