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Boundary Creek Times Jul 24, 1908

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 fl-v,  \Y^'  VOL. 12  ":<&<?��������. tit  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY,   JULY  24,   1908.  L   i'WL.--��7-1908  ^%TORIA,B:3  ^M���Ss^amauwaa  la>  " ���������'���������f'i'��l ������������ ���������   Greenwood's ==  Big Furniture Store  J35!  fl  'ggMWB*  VQU can't afFord to be without a  * Refrigerator this hot weather.   A  good one will save you money every  time     : : : : :  i  We handle a line that are made  on correct and scientific principles,  ensuring a perfect , circulation of  cold, dry air        :��� :     v       :        :  We have them in sizes suitable  for hotel or family use.        :        :     :  The Prices Range froip  $14.00 to 42.00  T.fll.Gulley & Co  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  ��� Greenwood, B.C.  ^fe I Always a Pleasure to  Show Goods  K  OU R  Sale  OF ALL SUMMER GOODS Will be Continued  OWE WEEK LONGER  taia>BHBtaBBBaBnBaBt0ta*^BaHaBHa*-'na*HHtaHaBBHBBB  Until Saturday, July 25th.  This is to give our customers another opportunity of purchasing  Summer goods at prices that talk  Dry Goods.  Millinery  <H>0<XK)<*>000<K>0<K��000<><M)<>00^  This house has virtually  ' 'Walked Away'''on the  _   i-    -     field,   and   is   now  the  III  Leader In Its Line  is because it does one1  thing, and does it better  than others.  Satisfaction Here  /The weather is   hot,  but these garments  intensely cooling:  1 Fine.Egyptian Balbriggan Underwear $1 per suit.  Fine Ribbed Balbriggan Underwear $1.50 per suit  Fine Imported French Balbriggan Underwear,  $2.0Q per Suit. .  ��� Fine Aertex Cellular Underwear, White,  Quarter  ���';      * Sleeves, $4.00 per Suit.  0  1   *  fl  o  The only Exclusive Dealer inMen'sWear in Greenwood  No; 46  RUNS HIGH  Shipments From New Strike  Will Start Next Week---  Runs Well Through Mine  The most encouraging feature  of the Dominion Copper Company's operations, since resumption, is the strike made in the  Brooklyn mine at Phoenix. Returning from there yesterday,  Manager Roosa said thai they  had cut across the face pf it 58  feet on the 200-foot level, and  that it extended at least from the  80-foot to the 250-foot level. On  the ^50-foot level "the mine has  not yet been opened up where  this ore would come in. The  rock runs from $8 to $10 per ton.  A. little shipping has been done  from the new find this weety but  next week regular shipping will  be started from it.  At the company's smelter operations are being carried on with  excellent success. The tonnage,  averaging just abou�� 600 tons per  day. shows what the big furnace  is doing.        ,  The Phoenix Pioneer gives the  following details of the strike:  Since locating.vthe new strike  on the Brooklyn the forces at the  mine have been largely augmented and a-considerable amount of  development work will he carried  on. One hundred and. eighty  tons were shipped on Thursday  from the Brooklyn, and bv next  week 200 tons daily will be shipped from the new strike.  Asked as to the new ledge of  ore struck, Superintendent Rundberg. said: "The Brooklyn has  ;the,best gold values_qf^ any. tr;jne:  in camp- The assays on the new  lead located last week ran $4.40  to $4.60 gold, 40 cents to 60 cents  silver, and 2.2 per cent, copper,  the ore looks first-class, and  there is an extensive body of it."  The new lead has, been located  on the 250, 150 and 80-foot levels  and runs north and south parallel  with the Brooklyn-Idaho underground workings. Some 150 feet  of drifting has already been done  and the ledge is widening in fine  shape. Crosscutting is7 now being done to discover the width.  The lead is thought to extend  northward into the company's  Montezuma claim, and drifting  will be pushed. Raising on the  ledge has been commenced from  the 350-fopt level, and shipping  will commence on Monday. !  The entire ore body is all virgin  ground and Superintendent Rundberg is most enthusiastic as to the  results of the exploratory work  being carried on.  RAWHIDE BOOKING BETTER.  Active development work is being done at the Rawhide. "It  looks better than ever," said Mr.  Rundberg. " Every shot put in  indicates better prospects. The  Rawhide will be in shape to ship  1,000 tons daily when the copper  market improves."  WII.L, SHIP ATHELSTAN ORE.  There is at present some 500  tons of ore on the Athlestarj  dump. The ore has to be teamed  one and a half miles to the Winnipeg for shipment by the C. P.  R. The contract for teaming the  ore will be let today. Athlestan  ore runs about $8 per ton, and is  required at the smelter for fluxing.      ���    At the lower end or Okanagan  Lake, near Penticton, the C. P. R.  is building a large six-track barge  for transportation from the upper  end of the lake down. The company's ship carpenters started to  work on it this week. A barge  of this unusual size would not be  required on the lake were it not  that the company intends to commence building operations there.  Is is understood that it is being  constructed for this purpose, although it will also effect a saving  in the handling' of fruit, which  can be loaded direct from fhe  landing places to the cars.  BOUNDARY MINING  The Napoleon mine olf the'B.'C.  Copper Co., near Marcos,'Wash.,  is now shipping 100 tons a day,  most of it being purchased by the  Granby mines at Phoenix.  The Smelter of the' Dominion  Copper Co. this week treated  3,808 tons, distributed as fallows:  Brooklyn 1,274, -Rawhicje 1,857,  Sunset 612, Mountain Rose 65  tons.     .    ���    ,  The smelter of the B. C. Copper Co. this week treated 13,501  tons of ore, - distributed as .follows: . Mother Lode, 9,345 tons;  Oro Denoro, 3,941 ton^; others,  215 tons.  The B. C��� Copper Co. will erect  at the Mother Lode a: lew reservoir tank to contain 35,000 gallons. This, with the ;:5,000-gal-  lon tank, and the pumps in operation, will give the Mother Lode a  water supply and a pressure that  will, equal,, if not surpass, that of  most cities. j  . ���   ���,  The Diamond-Texas syndicate  has a successful meeting on Wednesday night, at. which, a number  of members of the- syndicate in  arrears came up, and several  other people were admitted.  Everything was reorganized and  newgwork will 'be started' on  August 2nd. The next meeting  is on August 1st.      " f  Assessment .work is being- done  on the Silver Reef, two miles  from Greenwood; by Thos; Edwards and W. E; George. About  $500 has already been expended  in development yyork,' consisting  of a 42-fbot shaft7 and surface  work. The vein - carries silver,  copper and gold values, with copper coming in stronger as depth  increases. - A, whim :was set up at  the mine last week.   "  ~Wi th* aview; -to; -a VaSting- accidents,; the British Columbia Cop  per Company today posted notices  that visitors to the reduction  works or mines of the company  must obtain a written permit from  the office; before going on the  works. In this way it is hoped  to make it reasonably certain that  anyone visiting the works will  have guidance necessary for their  protection.  J. W. Douglas, E. R. McLean  and Chas. Lewain, of, New York,  were in the camp this week and  visited the Lakeview and Dividend claims six miles north of  Oroville. About 12 men are kept  at work on the property, which is'  on the Canadian side.j The ore is  heavy sulphide, bearing copper  and gold. It is understood that  F. Keffer, M.E..visited the property with' them.  The Boston News Bureau says  the B.C. Copper Co. is making  copper for 9J4 cents and making  30 tons of it a day. Costs are one  thing that the smelters don't tell  and no information can be gathered here. The general impression  that Due picks up is that though  the company is making an exceptionally good record at the present time, the News-Bureau's figures like all mining papers are  pjobably optimistic.  James D. Sword expects to return tomorrow to the West Fork  and will put a number, of men to  work at the Bell mine on Wallace  Mountain near Beaverdell. Mr.  Sword has been gathering together some outfit necessary and  making preparations for work. It  is now generally felt that the  West Fork will experience quite  an uplift with the building of the  railway.  The tonnage of'the B. C. Copper Co.'s smelter this week makes  a record for the company, 13,501  tons, or a daily average of 1,928  tons. The new organization of  the company's mines and works  effected after the long shut-down  is making itself felt, and tonnage of this kind can be looked  for regularly now. None of the  Boundary smelters will make public actual figures as to their costs,  but it is understood that there are  other favorable records being  made, as there must be, if the  company is to make meney on the  present price of copper.  PROTECTION  AGAINST F-IRE  Greenwood's Water Pressure  As Good as Many Large  Cities  CITY COUNCIL.  . In the light of tbe recent disastrous fire at Grand Forks, the  question raised by a local contemporary, as to the condition of  Greenwood's fire fighting apparatus is important. It may be added that investigation finds this  highly necessary equipment in a  fully satisfactory condition and  the1 fire and light committee of  the council alive to their responsibilities and the needs'of the  community.  Greenwood has. a constant  available reserve, water supply today of 380,000 gallons and a pressure which varies from a 100 to  140 pounds according to the elevation of the hydrants. To empty the Twin creek reservoir alone,  with a one inch stream and with  no water cdming in, would take  over 10 hours. It contains 200,-  000 gallons, and as a matter of  fact, there is a constant stream pf  water entering it. The pressure  on Copper street and in the places  where it is most needed is trom  122 to 135 pounds ; at the school  house and at the south end of the  t&wn it runs up to 138 or 140 lbs.  The lowest pressurte is near the  City Hall.where the buildings are  not situated closely to one another  and where fire fighting1 would be  easy.  The city has 18 hydrants, which  are tested frequently in the winter time, and used by the sprinkling cart constantly in the Bummer time. There are eight alarm  boxes, - which ��� X^eiv. tested , on. an  average of-once a week, a test  being put on this service every  night in ringing the curfew.  The letter of the Fire Chief, published in this issue, gives a clear  statement of the. care with which  the hose and other apparatus of  the Brigade is examined.  The Fire and Light committee  has now under order considerable  new equipment and is making investigations regarding other purchases. Some new nozzles, appliances . for handling the hose,  and a ladder truck are under'or-  der. Some new hose, which the  committee are purchasing, will  allow the supply of eight streams  of water on Copper street.  The Fire Chief, when asked of  any improvements that might be  made, said that the committee  had given -the Brigade a more  kindly hearing this year than  usual, and were considering the  purchase of a Deluge set which  would give a service quite as  effective as that supplied by' the  water towers in the big cities. Including the experdifure amounting to about $300, now being undertaken in purchasing the ladder truck, etc., $600 would give  the Brigade a first-class equipment. The Fire Chief would  advise the placing of a few more  hydrants, one on the corner at the  Pioneer Hotel, to get at tbe back,  of the buildings on Copper street,  and one on Silver street, near  Cropley's old feed store. It is  much cheaper to place hydrants  than to buy long strings of hose  and it gives a quicker and more  effective service.  Comparing the service as to  pressure, etc., with that of other  places, the Chief thought that  Greenwood by its natural situation had a pressure that could  be found even in very tew large  cities r.nd one that should give  the citizens cause for satisfaction  Everyone feels, hower, that the  Council should'not stint themselves in any way in the spending of  a few hundred dollars to make  security doubly sure in the mat.  ter of fire protection. A few hundred dollars spent iu making the  city's equipment first class and in  reimbursing the brigade for pra-  tice might save a heavy loss  whenever a fire does oca-,;'.  Council opened onv Monday  night, with Alderman Gully in  the chair, th..- Mayor; and Alderman Wilson reporting later and  making a fuil council with the  exception .of Alderman Sutherland.  There was no important business. The Council heard a request from Mr. Biner re the  semi-annual license of $75 for  transacting a wholesale liquor  business. The Council could see  no way out of it, arid Mr. Biner  thought he'd have to come up.  The city pound has been doing  a mint of business and  the receipts are becoming an embarass-  ment.   The city shares with the  pound keeper, and the man who  pounds   the  animal,   each   taking $1.  The Chief pf Police will have  telephone installed; the fire and  ght committee will get what is  required for the fire department,  and property owners are requested  to clean paper and inflammable  matter from their premises,  BOUNDARY  FALLS ROAD  Railway Commission Will  Protect Public and See  Rpad is Built  A SAD ACCIDENT  Just before dusk, on Saturday,  William T. White, the only son  of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. White, sank  while swimming in the pool on  Copper creek, just behind the  smelter. He was in the water in  the neighborhood oi half an hour  when his body was-irescued, life-  being extinct. About the' manner in which the accident happened, there is considerable doubt,  but the water-where he sank was  nearly 22 feet deepj and rescue  very difficult. Deceased was a  strong, large boy, and was one ot  the'successful candidates at bhe  recent entrance examination, and  his death, Tcoming just when he  .wasT.looking!^i&>a.-g^ej|ti^e��jvof:  ambition and courage to the life  ahead of him, is very sad/ His  funeral was held on Tuesday  afternoon at 2:30 from his father's  residence to the Methodist church,  his pall bearers being W, Watson, H. McG'illivray, Rod. Mc-  Cutcheonl Frank Thompson, J.  Day and W. G. Swayne. In their  sore bereavement, Mr. and Mrs.  White have the sincerest sympathy of a large circle of friends  both of themselves and their boy.  It is understood that on Wednesday the C. P. R. had a contractor looking over the wagon  road at Boundary Falls, B. C.  The secretary of the Board of  Trade received the letters given  below from Duncan Ross, M. P.,  and from the Railway Commission, which explain themselves.  Ottawa, July 17, 1908.  Dear Sir���I have your letter  of 9th inst., and in reply I beg  to state that I have urged upon  the Board of Railway Commissioners the necessity of prompt  action on the part of the G. P. R.  in connection with the construction of the road in-the vicinity of  Boundary Falls. I am advised  that the C. P. R. have signified  their intention of doing this work.  However, I think that they have  received further instructions from  the Board of Railway Commissioners in connection therewith.  .-..���. Yours very truly, .  Duncan Ross.  The Conservative nomination  at Nelson .makes the Kootenay  look pretty nearly like a sure  thing for Smith Curtis. A. B.  Goodeve, of Rossland, received  .the nomination, none ot the Nelson men thinking it worth while  contesting the seat with Smith  Curtis in the running.  Ottawa July 16, 1908.  Dear Sir���Re complaint of the  Greenwood Board of Trade:  I beg to acknowledge the receipt of vour letter of the 9th  inst., stating that at a general  meeting of the Greenwood Board  of Trade, held at Greenwood,  B.C, on the 8th inst.. it was  unanimously resolved to bring before the attention of the Board  the dangerous state of the road  at Boandarjr^ail^  minion Copper Co.'s smelter.  In reply I beg to state that the*  Board will at once take this matter up with the company, and  also, if necessary, have it investigated by one of its engineers at  the earliest possible moment.  * ' Yours truly,   .  A. W. Carman.  The Hon. Secretary,  the Greenwood Board of Trade,  Greenwood, B. C.  There will be a meeting of the  Fish and Game Association in the  City Hall oh Monday evening  next, at 8 o'clock. Considerable  business of interest is on the  docket, including a discussion of  the new Fishery Regulations.  All fishermen are invited to turn  out.  Julr    24*08  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  The following table gives the ore shipments of Boundary  1904, 1905, 1900 and 1907. as reported lo tbe Greenwood, Tiroes���  Mrrnt.  (Granby  Mines   Snowshoe   B. C Copi>er Co....  Mother Lode....  B.C. Mine   Kmma   Oro Denoro   Dounie liette   Dom. Copper Co ..  Brooklyn Stem.  Idaho   Rawhide...   Sunset   Mountain Ruse..  AllileHtau   Morrison.-   R. Boll...   Sonator   Brey Fogle.   No. 37.   Reliance  ....  Sulphur King   Winnipeg   Golden Crown   King Solomon   Big Copper ���   No. 7 Mice...:   City of Paris   Jlwel.   Riverside,   Carmi   Sally...   Rambler   Botcher Boy   Duncan   Providence   Elkhorn..'.   Strathmore..   Golde�� Eagle    Preston   Prince Henry   Skylark   Last Chance   E. P. TJ.Minc   Bay ���  ... .  Mavls���   Don Pedro   Ceesceut   Helen   Ruby...   Republic    Miscelllaneons....  1900       1901  64,533   231,762  297      1,741  5,340     99,034  19,494     47.40S  650  1902 1903  309.858 39^.718  20,800 71.212  141,?26 138,079  14,811 19,365  8,530 22,937    15.537  1904 1905  549,703   653^89  174,298   147.576  37.960 9.485  16,400 3,007  20  mines for 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903,  Past  1906        1907        1908   Week  801,404   613,537     604.305   21,817  8.426   135.0C1 367  1,200  802  '550  1,076  2,250  l,r40  875  665         2,000  160 360  80  :.230     3,4;&  32,350  3,070  3,250  1,759  4.586  55,731  15.731  5,646  3.339  560  363  25,108  7,455  3,056  4,747  150  3,450  222  364  33  1,833  785  625  2,435  33  150  482   79  2,060     890     30  145  "93  400  219  726  325  770  150  20   52  50  300  60  750  ���  535  689  167  2>5  73     20  40  90  80  20  325  500  500  105.90C  1.488  208,231  1,712  18,274  14,��81  43,295  12.2&3  64,173  31.270  31,258  67,776  9,761  11.S04..  3,177  140.685  2,960  26,032  48,3,>0  3,555  21,840  2,634  7,07*.  1,951  275  iioo  1,274  1.857  612  65  649     586  30  106  76   90  65  120     9  18  1,140  40  40  700  20  55  60  140   20  15  539  224  30  45  ......S3  *"**"  Total, torts.���  ')i,.,��0   3W.SO0   503.876   690.419   829,808   933,5481,161,5371,148,237 707,592 38,886  Smelter   trcan-.i.tni -  Granby Co....   .     f.2 387    230,828   212,340   401,021   596,252   687,983   828,879   637,626 525.023        B.C. Cotitvr < o   ,      117,611    148,600   162,913   219,484   210,830   123,840   341,952 91,824 13.501  D��m. fop   Co..             132.5T0      30,930     84,059   218.811   153,439     13,531 :-,SH  ".���������'���'-.'-!?a  ���y-f.y'M  ��� -flyns  ��� :v-##  '���y^g  ���- ��� '.���-'������-������C';vm  ���^7?mm  ���' ������!*. y??yf:i$0  y?-:Wm&  -������ ��� ���<y?H  '.'���'��� -' 7&$M,  '. ::y?m  wm&  77mm  ������ -'i^mmt  ���'���:77mm  :.:77:$MM  ���������-.y'^iMB  "...   "::,'-;;;:-a  ���'.:.������      *:-i*SsS  7-;y$��m  ���:���'���:-'sSMJtM  ;;,;k;H^*-|  y':'7:��rW&  ������v'i*&  ���:��*$$$_  ���-y^'i^M  }ym  '/���Si  ��� y.+/i��t  ������'.r-MM  77W  ::'M&  yM  ���4  til  ���m  Total reduced     o2^89   348,439   460,940   697,404   837,666   982.8771,172,4031,233,017  .v-t^l ��-' \!  - I .>  KtV  THE  BOUNDARY  CREEK TIMES  ^^OT^iymwmm^  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  CP*  (?*���  Cr"*  CP*  ..Bank of Montreal.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  Rest ..$11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98 ��  Hon. President:   Lord Strathcona and Moont Royal, 6..C. M. 6.  President:   Sis Georgb A. Drummond, K. C.M. t��.  Vice-President and General Manager:   t. S. Clouston,  All ThenPrin��pala ^   J{eW   f 0fS,   CMCagO.  Grant Commercial an  Branches ia London, Eng. i cities  Boy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers  Travellers' Credits, available in any part*of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *��?  ��2  *=2  Greenwood Branch,  *$.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E.'WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  ESTABLISH EI)  1887  i  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 the names of two or more  persons, withdrawals to be made by any one of the  number or by the survivor. *"*  ,   J. T. BEATTIE, Manager  -   -    -   -   Greenwood  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barristkr, Soucitok,  Notary Ptbmc.  Cable Address:      *' HAWin."  I Badford M'Neill's  Codes J, Morel nr A Neal's  I Loiber'B  ' Gsssnwooo, B. O'  BOUNDARY   VALLEY   LODGE  Ko.38,1.0.0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday E-reoinr at 8 00 in the  I. 0. O. F. Hall.  . A cordial firri tation la ex  tended ta all sojourning- fcretfceni.  S  STORER ��. A. MACDONALD  N. G. "V. e.  A. JAYNES, Rec. Sec.  Cbe  Boundary CreeK Times  Issued ���very fridav  BY THE  Bonatiary Creek Priitisg aid Publishing  CO., LXMITTBD.  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pbb Ysa.it :....    2 00  Six Mouths -  1 25  To FORBION COCKTKJKS.. 2 50  Editor  A. D. Macfarlane  FRIDAY. JULY 24,1908  Friends of Duncan Ross in the  Kootenay have been calling the  Nelson News up short for its recent abusive editorials on Mr.  Ross in connection with the deferred election in Yale-Cariboo.  P. J. Deane, former proprietor of  the News, and Dr. Hugh Watt,  of Fort Steele, have written  formal communications to the  News on the subject, and many  other of the stauuehest supporters of the Kootenay district and  of the newspaper, which in days  past was its pride, will feel that  the News has fallen very greatly  in lending itself to the cheap and  nasty methods of political warfare it has employed.  The News opens its editorial  on Duncan Ross' defenders by saying " that the Liberals of Eastern, and particularly of Southeastern British Columbia, are  gradually awakening to the unpleasant certainty that in the  next Dominion parliament Yale-  Cariboo and Kootenay are most  likely to be represented by Conservatives, and hence we have  another protest, -which we publish this morning, upon the stand  taken in these columns against  Duncan Ross' cowardly postponement of the Yale-Cariboo election."  No one, uot even the News, believes that any such  reason  or  question, to protest against the  unmeasured and abusive articles  appearing in that paper. These  men are men who have had a large  part in making the Kootenay,  and in spite of the assertion of  the News about that long, hard  laugh that it imagined would resound throughout Yale-Cariboo at  its bidding, there are more of  their kind in Yale-Cariboo who  realize the absolute impossibility  of holding the elections on the  day of the general elections in  this constituency as in the districts of Gaspe, Sa _uenay, Chi-  contimi, Comox-Atlin and Kootenay.  Speaking of the support given  the deferred holding of the elections by Mt. Macpherson, of Vancouver,  the News   said:     "Mr.  Macpherson in this matter is helping out Mr.  Duncan  Ross, who  cannot be elected in Yale-Cariboo  unless the election is postponed  and who will likely not be elected  even if the   government   U  returned.    Mr. Macpherson wants  to give Mr. Ross another chance,  especially as that gentleman will  not now be allowed to tamper with  the voters' lists, and he, therefore,  represents the situation in Yale-  Cariboo to be what every resident  of the constituency knows it is  not."   Then the News proceeds  to   call   Mr. Macpherson a- liar.  Well, well!  as  the Podunk Clarion would remark,  comment on  such  an observation is unnecessary.  ! An attempt is made to compare  the constituency of Yale-Cariboo  today   with   the  Kootenay  and  Yale of 1896.    Such a comparison  is obviously  worthless.    In  1896 there was  nothing like the  settlement in the inaccessible districts that is there today. In 1904  there was no such settlement  as  will be found along the  lines of  the G.  T.  P.   when the election  occurs.    In the judgment of the  government, its is  impossible to  have the ballots properly distributed to these  distant points in  time to have the elections seven  days after the nominations.    The  matter is one for real and legitimate discussion and not for ven*  omous and heated abuse.  O ver Mr. Ross' justification few  electors in Yale-Cariboo will  worry. But the eagerness of the  attack directed against this arrangement reveals very clearly the  hollowness of Conservative pretensions regarding the defeat of  Sir Wilfrid Laurier's government.  They expect only an overwhelming victory. It also illustrates  the avidity with which the campaign againt Mr. Ross will be  conducted.    And why?   Sir John  always remembered that  when a  boy he found the most clubs under the best trees.    Mr.  Ross  at  Ottawa has made himself a very  effective member,   both  for  his  constituency and in the larger  affairs of the country.  It was he,  above all others,   who destroyed  the shallow pretense of the Bowser tactics on the question of Immigration.   He. got railway communication for the Boundary and  the Similkameen.    He  has followed his vast constituency from  end to end  and looked carefully  after the needs of  its development.    In his work as member,  he has been tireless, efficient and  effective,  and  these   things the  Opposition contemn beyond comprehension.   And no truer word  could be spoken of Duncan Ross  than that of Dr.  Watt, of Fort.  Steele, to the editor of the News:  " Why, sir, ev'ery'mau who knows  him (as you, evidently dd not),  knows that no man is less afraid  to 'fight beasts at Ephesus'   (an  ancient Sir John application  of  scripture), or the pack of howlers  who would be let loose on him  after   the   close   of the  general  campaign elsewhere."  Whatever  may be said of Duncan Ross, it  cannot be said  that he is either  small or a coward.  The New York Sun pokes fun  at the Canadian House of Commons. It finds, however, one  likeness between it and the Congress. It says: "The speaker  reads prayers. The chaplains of  congress have been known "to include political oratory in their  invocations. There is this similarity between the American  House and the Canadian���most "of  the members come in after the  prayer.  If the meek shall inherit the  earth   the  Conservative   papers  should be well paid for their attitude over the utter failure of the  Hodgins investigation. In a condensed inside page article, the  Nelson News perhaps thinks the  Government might assist, rather  than attempt to block investigation. With an eight months''session of parliament, surely it is  time that the men who make  charges be required to hit the ball  or pass up their bat to the next  man. Major Hodgins was fanned  out, and it's his turn to sit down.  story of the days that followed  is known to every school boy and  from the persistence of these men  through continuous hardship, the  following reflections gather:  "Such men must be measured  by different standards than  we  are accustomed to apply to life".  'Their passion is not to get���it is  to do.    The most of us are hurrying "about with our little scoop  nets trying to gather in as much  of the flotsam of life as comes  within our puny reach; while men  of this sort only give our selfish  labours   and  rotting   heaps   of  refuse a passing glance of scorn  as they stride on the fields where  quarried stone may be laid on  quarried stone in   solid permanence.   They are the architects  of the! world, while the most of  ns are (only chip gatherers dodging about between Jhe legs of the  Builders,     We   make   ourselves  very cosy and warm with our fires  of chips,  and we are very gay  -with a   as we sit ruddy in the  blaze or dance merrily about in  the shjadows.    But. in the morning, there is only a heap of ashes  to tell-where we have been���and  we are a part of it.    But up in  the morning light rises the stern,  gray   structure of imperishable  stone which the Builders have  made: and it will  see a thousand  such chip-gathering generations  come and go, and cast the flicker,  ing   light of   their - casual fires  upon, the names of the Builders  carveh over the portals of the edifice that lasts."  "We have such men in our  day; but we can hardly see them  for- the thronging crowds made  up of "the rest of ns. They never  did jostle each other. But Cecil  Rhodes was such a man. His accidental' wealth may have disguised this fact from us somewhat, but he only got his wealth  because'it was the chief weapon  time in which he lived.  pert by, 1,500 feet, making it the  largest on the Pacific ocean.  All the Conservative newspapers are publishing a government  advt. over a column in length,  changing the boundaries between^  the Kootenay and Similkameen  land districts. The change takes  place on September 1st.  That valiant independent Kootenay newspaper, the Nelson News,  has taken to filling up regularly  every day on Conservative campaign "hot air" sent broadcast  over the country from Ottawa.  to make their remarks" serve  some useful purpose, there .would  be less dissension and more progress in improving the world.  AT THE CHORCHES  Phbsbytbrian��� Services will be co v-  ducted morning* and evening:,   11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  This year even the urgent  warnings of the Ladies' Home  Journal failed to prevent another  big casualty list the result of  pyrotechnics being substituted for  patriotism over the border in celebrating the fourth of July.  Seventy-one people were killed  and 2,624 wounded.  A set of the new Quebec Tercentenary stamps will be presented to the Prince of Wales at Quebec, in small gold boxes, enclosed  in a case of Morocco leather and  inscribed. Less ornate sets go to  Lord Grey. Sir Wilfrid Laurier  and Hon. Mr. Lemieux.  Rossland and Nelsdn never  loose a chancr- to scrap. At tbe  Anniversary of the Miners' Union  at Rossland, on 'Thursday week,  a football match was the occasion, or perhaps only the excuse.  Making Good.  There Is no way of making lasting  friends like "Making Good;" and Doctor  Pierce's medicines well exemplify this,  and their friends, after more than two  decades of popularity, are numbered oy  the hundreds of thousands. They have,  "made good" and they have not made  drunkards.  A good, htonest, square-deal medicine of  known composition is Dr. Pierce's Uolden  Medical Discovery. It still enjoys an immense sale, while most of the preparations that have come into prominence ih  the earlier-period of its popularity have  "gone by the board" and are never more1  heard of. There, must to some reason for  this long-time popularity and that is to  be found in its superior merits. When  once given a fair trial for weak stomach,  or for liver and blood affections, its superior curative qualltiesjire soon manifest;  hence it has survived and grown in popular favor, while scores of less meritorious  articles have suddenly flashed into favor  for a brief period and then been as soon,  forgotten.  For a torpid liver with its attendant  indigestion, dyspepsia, headache, perhaps dizziness, foul breath; nasty coated  tongue, with bitter taste, loss of appetite,  with distress after, eating, nervousness  and debility, nothing is so good as Dr.  Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.. It's  un honest, square-deal medicine with all  its ingredients printed on bottle-wrapper  ��� no secret, no hocus-pocus humbug,  therefore don't accept -a substitute that  the dealer may possibly make a little bigger profit. Insist on your right to have  what you call for.  Don't buy Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription expecting it to prove a "cure-all." It  is only advised for woman's special ailments. It makes weak women strong and  s*3k women well. Less advertised than  some preparations sold for like purposes,  its sterling curative virtues still maintain  its position in the front ranks, where it  stood 6ver two decades ago. As an invigorating tonic and strengthening nervine it is unequaled. It won't satisfy those  who want "booze,''for there Is not a drop  of alcohol in it.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, iheorigU  ���nxil Little Liver Pills, although the first  pill of their kind in the market, still lead,  and when once tried are oyer afterwards  in favor. Easy to take as candy���one to  three a dose. Much imUaied but never  equated.     .  St. Joseph's School  o        NELSON; EC    v  Methodist���Rev. F. J. Rutherford  B.A., will conduct services as usual at  Methodist Church morning- and evening  Services every Sunday, morning* and  Sunday School at 3. *  CATHOMC.-'-ChurcK of the Sacred  Heart,���Divine service' 1st, thirdand  fourth Sunday in each month, * Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benedic-_,  tion ~at 7:30 p. tn.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev.-J. A. Bepard, O. M. I.  paBtor.    f          >  Church of England (St. Jude'a)���  Every Sunday, Morning* and evening-.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. m.  Sunday school, 10 a. m. Holy /Communion, 1st, 3rd and Sih Sunday* at 8  'a. m; 2nd and 4th Sunday* after Matins at 11 a. tn. Saints' Day services  as announced in Church.' ReV. F.  Vernon VenableB, Vicar.  Pacific. Hotel  Gkieg & Morrison,. Prop. ,  The Pacific ia the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  ,Is steam-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  NATION BUILDERS.  In  the Tercentenary pageants  that have been in rehearsal for a  week, and are now in progress at  at Quebec, there is a contrast that  has been striking some of the press  writers   into   making reflections  over the excellence   of a life bf  sacrifice.     The    pageant   finds  Champlain   enjoying   life   as   a  geographer to the king of the  most civilized and luxurious court  of   the  day,   of  Henry IV.,   of  France.  He belonged to that fine  old   class   of   men   of   learning  whose   position   in   life  was  as  pleasant and as full of satisfaction  as many men r:ould  wish.  But it was not  for Champlain;  in his blood there  was a fire that  would not let him rest jn  the lap  of luxury.    His place at court he  used only to persuade the king to  forward his efforts to go and  to  build in Canada an empire for  France and a new kingdom for  the church.    Into the long winters  of the new country the pageant brings Champlain.     The  of the  He was really an Empire-builder.  Then Lord Cromer must have had  something of that spirit. There  are mett; of this character scattered throughout the country today who,are flunking more of. the  future of the nation than of their  own little pile of 'chips'; hut  they lack the opportunity or the  ability to build high enough for  the idlers to see. We stumble  over their work on the way to  the ' show grounds,' and heartily  curse them for cranks. But they  are the ' village Champlains' of  the present, scorning our ruder  Fontainebleaux in this tinsel age,  and building as best they can the  superstructure of the nation which  Champlain died to found."  William Whyte, second vice-  president ., of the C. P. R., puts  the western crop total at 125,000,-  000 bushels. Harvesting will be  fairly general throughout the  Wes^ by August 15, and there  will be no grain blockade.  A convention call for the Trades'  and Labour Congress of Canada  has.been received at this* office;  The Congress will meet at Halifax on September 21st. The last  meeting of the Congress in Winnipeg, last September, was very  interesting and produced, some  very creditable discussions on labor and national problems.  to secure for  of  a  PARENTS who wish  *\ their daughter the benefits  solid and refined education .will do.well  to consider the advantages the Convent School, Nelson, offers.  _������ The Convent is large and commodious and a large number of Boarders  can be accomodated. The School is  superintended and taught by the Sisters, whq have much experience in  training and educating children.  The course of study comprises Christian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,  Arithmetic.   Epglish  and    Canadian  ?istory,   Stenography,   Bookkeeping,  ypewriting, Drawing, Algebra, Geometry, Needlework, Vocal and Instrumental Music, French   and Hygiene.  For further particulars apply to-~  SlSTBR SUPERIOR.ST. JOSBPH'S SCBOOi  Nbi,son. B. C' ���"'; >;������"���. ,'./ :  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  ���$* ���$? ��f�� ��f�� *$��� ���$������$��� *!��� 4*  Ladies' Calling Cards, Holland Linen, can be had at  The Time's Office, 50c a bpx,  Sr>  Provincial Items  Thanksgiving this year will be  on a Monday instead of a Thursday.    Ernest Miller, of Grand Forks,  expects to leave for Prince Rupert in August.  The investigation following  the Medicine Hat wreck found  that operator Ritchie, who delivered the train order, was overworked. One operator had been  drowned and no substitute had  been provided. Ritchie had been  on duty 12 hours when he issued  the clearance. He has left the  country.  feeling moved the gentlemen in Macdonald once remarked that he  A hotel and store will be opened at English Point on Christina  Lake, by H. Spalding.  In Cranbrook the jpreachers  have come tip against "Old  Man" Simpson. The old man  does not like anyone who gives  Cranbrook a bad name, and to  the preachers request tor an apology, ''The Old.Man",makes several observations. If, preachers,  as well an people, would only try  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906.  Hotel  Close to the Smelter.  The estimate put on the wheat  crop, by W. A. Black, general  manager, for Ogilvies, is $120t-  000,000. ______  The G. T. P. will extend their Tae B��St Appointed WoPk-  wharfage frontage at Prince Rh-  oooooooooo����o��aooo����oo9��i^o<iti  BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  I  Dealer   in   Saab,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish.  Etc  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :  B. C  PHONE 65.  t����>eee����oo<K>oafe*��oo40oeoo>oo  ingmen's Hotel In the City  Lighted    throughout   with  Electricity.   Hot and  Cold Baths.  Y/Fnbsor H��tel  McCLUNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  lights.  Steam Heated.   Lighted  First-class Bar.  throughout   with electric  Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST CLASS CAFE; OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  **%-***��M��-M^jl,r*_-P  .+ ���  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OI/A I.OFSTAD Proprietor  I  4��  4��  I  Electric current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  -Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Out Rates. We Can Saw Yon Money  ae->4>4  jj_jj_a^B_jfe&_^^ _ut,_A _____��iMi___flaaB  ?3aiMWi*w* !.*bm.m na**! ut.
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THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES
Fruit Industry
t Elbert Hubbard, who has many
occupations connected with the
Philistine idea, and wbo has a
love for unusual things, appreciates Mormons and sometimes-his
Mormonia is worth reading. Recently, in the Philistine, he has
.been writing of some of the ideas
*he Mormons are putting into successful   operation.     Part  of   it
; touches <5n fruit raising, and runs
ttiusly: "Adam Smith said tbat
_abor applied to land is the source
of all 'wealth. Brigham Young
said that waiter and labor, ap-
pliedintelligently to desert land,
would same ' day be America's
greatest source of wealth. That
, Brigham Young was a genuine,
sure enough class A prophet no
one who visits Utah can doubt.
There are thousands of acres of
' farming land around Salt Lake
that are worth two hundred dol-
- lars and more an acre simply because the land produces sure-returns • on that sum. Brigham
Young was tbe first man in America to tackle the matter of irriga-
' tion in a scientific way. " He said
, to his, people, * Most miners die
4 poor; but *>raise fruit, vegetables
and cattle and feed the miners
and you will all get rich.' Brigham Young was a planter of
trees, He knew that floVers,
trees and vines are civilizers. The
Mormons have colleges at Salt
Lake City, Logan and Provo that
are radiating centres of inspira-
Xp. order to produce men,
tion.
these Mormons raise fruit. ' Less
hell and more hogs,' was the advice of a great Southern statesman to his constituents. There
are bver five thousand students
enrolled at these Utah universities. Th£ system of teaching
sets a pace for Christendom. For
ins'tance, at Provo.' when the
president of the college wanted a
sewer dug a mile long, he staked
it out, selected twenty boys as
foremen, called^for five hundred
volunteers, and lo! tbe job was
done jn half a day. The students
plant trees, lay sidewalks, make
roads and dig irrigating ditches
by the same t6ken. Co-operation,
youth, strength, good cheer—
system!"
Farther on Hubbard refers to
twe very big ideas the Mormons
are working out, and the second
;of them is enough for this time—■
the economic value of dwarf fruit
trees.   Of it the writer writes:
"The second big thing the
Mormons are doing refers to a
little thing—dwarf fruit trees?;
The idea was born in Japan, carried to Paris, where apple" trees
were grown in flower ;pdts, and
fond lovers sent peaches on the
tree to fair dames.
"An orchard of cherry trees,
all three feet high, covered with
white blossoms or red with fruit,
is a sight to gladden your heart
for a year. New Zealand -first
took the matter up as a commercial venture, shipping a perfect
fruit to London, and now Utah is
doing thet same. "■
"The advantages are these:
a tree a year old bears fruit, the
tree being so small that you can
look down all over 'it, allows you
to pick off the imperfect specimens and also properly spray it,
preventing, the San Jose scale
and destroying other parasites.
The quick returns it gives make
it specially desirable in a new
country. For school gardens or
as an ornament anjl asset to village homes, it is superb.
" In planting the standard orchard you count on forty trees to
the acre. With dwarf trees you
plant a thousand to an acre and
cultivate them as you do corn.
Most of the apples on an average
tree in New York state are scrubby and imperfect. A very little
work and your bantam tree gives
you every apple perfect. Apples
that weigh a pound are the regulation yield. Acre for acre, the
bantam beats the big tree and has
it skuna mile."
B. C. MINING.
m
Th© B(Dtwiffl(teiry*g
I?./"
N'-\"
• From four acres «f cultivated
land, within three miles of Greenwood, a rancher last year took by
energetic application' well, directed $2^000. When this can be
done, what is the value of his
land per acre?
Creek times
ris   the Pioneer Weekly
of the-Boundary Creek
Mining District.
]
f The Times has the
most complete Stock of
Type,   Inks,  Paper,   in
the Boundary.
■ v . .
T The Times is improving its stock, enlarging
its circulation, widening
its interests every
mouth.
f The Times, in Job
Work, Advertising, in
News Getting and Giving can deliver the'
goods.
SEE IF IT CAN'T.
1" Subscribe For, Advertise In, Send Your Job
Work to the Boundary's
Leading Paper.
/ Irrigation In the West
. A recent Government blue book
gives" some very interesting ■ information in reference to the
progress of irrigation in Saskatchewan and Alberta. Five
years ago there were in .these
provinces 169 irrigation ■ ditches,
having a combined length of 469:
miles, and capable of: irrigating
some 614,00p acres. • Now there
are 272 of these ditches orcanals,
having a total length of 322
miles, and, capable of irriga" ing
3,033,008 acres. Of these Alberta
has 167 ditches, capable of. irrigating 2,998,321 acres, and Saskatchewan' has 405, with" an irf ii
gation capacity of 34,688 acres.
It is claimed that the great C. P.
R. irrigation scheme east of Calgary will; when completed, be
the largest individual irrigation
enterprise on this continent. It
has a length, east and west, of
150 miles, and an average width,
north and south, of 40 miles.
The total length, of waterways
covered by this scheme will be
aboui 2,900 miles. It has been
found, however, that irrigation
is not always, a hecessityj even in
the dry belts, but the irrigation
insures a profitable -crop even in
the dryest years. There is little
doubt that these irrigation
schemes are doing much to assist
in the development of some of
the finest agricultural sections in
Canada,    v
A bit of sensible financing appears in the announcement that
tb/j usual quarterly dividend of
the International C«al and Coke
Company, payable August 1, has
been cut down from 2 per cent, to
\%. per cent., and the balance, of
24_of 1 per cent., will-be applied
to the payment of the company's
bonds, according to a decision
reached at the last meeting of the
directors, says tbe Review. The
company owes a bonded indebtedness of $200,000, and it was
deemed better policy to meet this
from the dividends than to dispose of treasury stock at the present depressed condition of the,
market. The company is incorporated for 3,000,000 shares and
200,000 shares are -si-ill' in the
treasury. The company was not
willing to part with this block of
stock at 75 cents a share, which
was the best figure, likely to be
realized, it is stated. The dividend to be; declared, therefore,
for next quarter will 'be .ifor but
$35,000, and $21,000 will be applied on the bonded debt. It, is
stated that the dividend may be
still further curtailed at a future
date to increase these payments.
Regarding the operations of the
company, F. E. P. McMaine, who
is in charge of the Spokane office
of the company, saidr;
" The mine is turning' out 2,000
tons pf coal a day, including that
supplied to the coke ovens, and
wiir increase its output this fall.
Thisis in pursuance of a contract
recently -entered, ihto^:with - the
B. C. Copper Compan^to take all
the coke the internaHcwaal is producing. At pre'sent;|bere are 200
and this nuniber will be
Equipment is
now on the way, and work of installation will begin soon. We
expect no' cessation of. operations." v; '-'--V   ■
:The} Slocan has a few men who
work constantly, and who work
in a big way for the Slocan. Jno.
L. Ret allack, Louis Pratt and
G. O. Buchanan seem to be ever
on the War path for the development of that country. Last week
Mr. Ret allack made an important
announcement to the effect that
he has completed arrangments
for the formation of a company
to take over the Whifewater Deep
property arid continue the work
on the long tunnel. Abo it 2,500
feet have to be made to intersect
the vein. The elevation.* of the
work to be done is.3,375 feet, but
it is 400 feet below the main tunnel of the property. The company will undertake very extensive work which should mean
much for Kaslo.
For a light lunch, afternoon
teas, picnics and camp, there
is nothing that will equal a
BOVRIL
SANDWICH
It is tasty, more nutritious
than ham, beef, or chicken,,
and more economical. Send
a post card for new recipe
booklet "Tasty Dishes, *' to
BOVRIL LIMITED
27 ST. PETER STREET. MONTREAL
" Copper is likely to be the
first of the metals- to respond to
the commercial, rehabilitation of
commercial confidence," says the
London Critic. " Copper, and
steel are more closely connected
than is generally imagined, and
the buying movement which has
begun in the latter since the recent readjustment of prices, is
bound to benefit copper. To mention only one instance bearing
ing upon the attitude of consuming interests, there is the ca'se of
. / ■.',',.,■ ■.-.■;.
the    Allis-Chalmers    Company,
which has recently definitely arranged for the whole of its requirements of the metal- this
year.    An aspect of the situation,
ovens,
augmented by 40,
HUSBAND AND SON CURED
A Mother's Praise of Zam-Buk.
Oakwood, Victoria.
Dear Sir_~-I have great pleasure in
statincr that Zam-Buk cured my husband of barber's rash with twice rubbing*. It also cured my little boy of a
dreadfully bad arm after vaccination.
I know of several other cure* it has
effected and I cannot speak too highly
of it. I am sure if people once try it
they will always use it. Yours truly,
R. Savillb.
Zam-Buk is healing, soothing and
antiseptic. It quickly heals wounds
and skin troubles. Certain cure for
piles. Sold by all druggists and stores,
50c. a box, 3 for $1.25.
r/tii
i 7\i%
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■'■'■M$m
078M
-   ■^■■i'i:^!'J?^S
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"77Qk
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'$m
:-5v.Ai
MRS. MURRAY, graduate in yocal
and instrumental music, is prepared to
receive pupils in piano, organ and
voice. Latest Conservatory methods
taught.   Class in Greenwood, Monday,
which, now  that consumers are|Tae8day  an<!   Wednes*lay;   Midway,
' Thursday; Phoenix, Friday and Saturday.   For terms and further particn-
preparing for increased actiyity,
naturally suggests itself- is: Will
producers repeat the folly of last
year and increase the output beyond the requirements of, the.
time? This is improbable, judging from the utterances of. various authorities., Producers.have
learned their lesson and evidently
intend to be less precipitate in the
future.",' ' ~x
lars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.
' •■'■     ' :?..■ ■
LAND NOTICES
CAN ADi A N
PACIFJC
iRAlLfll
On Thursday of last week, the
Granby Company weighted Judge
Williami, of. Phoenix, down with
about $12,000 for the Golden
Eagle Fraction, which they added to their already large holdings. The Golden Eagle is about
a half claim and adjoins the
Granby property, also adjoining
the Stemwinder and Montezuma,
at the northern part of the camp.
No development work has been
done on the claim, but it is con-
sidered^ to be a valuable acquisition to the Granby properties.
The C. P. R. spur from the
Brooklyn mine runs through the
fractiori. Judge Williams has
held the property since. 1896.
COMMERCIAL
HOTEL Greenwood
Rooms 25c and 50c a Night
M.GILLIS
MINERAL ACT.
The Kootenay Development
Company has leased the Silver
King mine, and the Hall Mines
smelter at Nelson. Tha officers
of the company are Leslie Hill,
L. Pratt, R. S. Lennie and H. B.
Budd, who is secretary. The
•ower as well as the upper levels
,of the mine will be operated and
work will be carried on something
like the old scale when the Hall
Mines smelter was built for the
purpose of accomodating • the
mine. The new company has
planned the erection of a pole
line and will immediately proceed
to its erection. This will be used
for the electrifying .of the property^ in order to unwater and
properly work the lower levels,
which extend some 800 feet and
more below the surface outcrop.
Just as soon as this work has been
completed a" large force of men
A a new company, the Silver
Cord, has taken 'over the Last
Chance claims at Sandon, and will
operate them. Louis Pratt, of
Sandon, is secretary, and W. H.
Stimson, of Los Angeles, president.
Similkameen Laid District-  District
:$/■      of Yale. v/v--r/
TAKE NOTICE that I, James Crawford, of
Park Rapids,,Ml«n«sot*,o»:cnpaUo» Far-
tuer.liiteud to apply for permission to purchase
thef«U*w'l*<vdescribedlao<*:<Com_ieacl9C*at a'
pott plant*** at the North W»st corner of Lot
805 S, thence north 20 chalm; thence;, east 80
chains: thence south 80 chains; thence, vest
40 chains, thence north 60 chains, tbeuce west
40 chains to' point of commencement, and con
talnlnff-400 acra», more or le»a.
-JAMES CRAWFORD.
• ".- Far Henry Strauss, Agent
Dated Juna 12th, 1908.;
SUMMER
excursion rates,
:-';-'.:east.>^:£
7Myym
LAND NOTICE
District
Similkameen Land District.
of#_ie ■    ■    y-'$:7
TAKE NOTICE that I, Louisa I. Shaw, of
Gieanwood, B.C., occupation Housekeeper,
Intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following- described land:—
Commencing- at a post planted at the North-
East corner of Lot No. 788S. thence East 80
chains; thence north 4<> chains, thence west 20
chains, thence south 20 chains; thence west 40
chains; thence north 20 chains, thence west 20
chains, thence sonth 40 chains to point of com!;
mencement, and cont-ininir 240 acres more or
less..
LOUISA T. SHAW.
Per HENRY STRAUSS,'Agent.
Dated Jnly 13th, 1908.
/       ...
MINERAL, ACT.
From Greenwood to Winnioe?,
Fort William, Doluth. St. Paul-
Chica-ro, $7*2.50 St. Louis,$67.S0
JMew York.108.50 Toronto, 94.40
Montreal, 108.50 Ottawa, 105.00
StJohn.N B;120.90 Halifax 131.20
Sydney, CB., $136:90
Tickets on _ale May 4 and 18,
; June 5,^, 19 and 20,1«jy;6, 7, 2?
and 23,August 6,7, 21 and 22,1908]
First class, Round Trip, Ninety
Day Limit ,."'
Routes—These tickets are good
via any recognized routes in one
or both directions, To destinations east of Chicag-o are good via
the Great L/akeB. For further information, rates, Sleepi • - car
reservations, etc, apply '{'■>
J.MOE, B.J. ODYIrE,
D.P.A.Nelson      A.G.P.A . -uconTer
B.   B.   REDPATH    -AGENT
GREENWOOD
CHKK>00000000<>0004>4»4>0000004>
■>yyy.m    .-y
y-i%m ' --a
y. ■?&#$$$
\n:a
"\7^7
MORTGAGEE SALE.
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.
Sris'ol Boy Mineral Claim, situate in Green-   Will be placed at work
w«od  Mininir   Division   of   Talc   District.
Where located:   West Copper Camp.
TAKE NOTICE that I, James Edward
Scbon, Free Miners' Certificrte No. B9380,
intend, sixty days from the: date hereof, to apply to the Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the pnrpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claim.
Aad further take notice that action, nnder
Section 37, mutt be commenced befers tbe
issuance of snch Certificate of Improvements."
D2ted tbU 15th day of Jnly, A. D. 1958
JAMES SI>WARD SCHON.
The coal mines at Coleman
started double shift again last
week. 'Applicants for employment were numerous, and the
class of men obtained is said to
b* of the best.
UNDER and by virtn.i of the powers contained in a certain Mortgage, which will
be produced at the time of sale, there will be
offered for sal" by public auction, at the Court
House, in the City of Greenwood, British Columbia, on Tuesday, tbe 4th day of Auirust,
1908, at tbe hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
all and singular, those certain parcels or tracts
of land and premises, situate, lyintr and being-
in the town of Midway, in the.Province of British Columbia, more particularly known and described as Lots 16 (sixteen) and 17 (seventeen),
in block 4*; (forty-fl ve), in the Subdivision of
Lot S01, Group I, of the Osoyoos Division .of
Tale District, in the Province aforesaid, ac-
cciding- to map or plan of said subdivision deposited in the Land Registry Office, In the City
of Kamloops, and therein numbered 3 (three),
with tbe store and building's thereon.
Dated at Midway, B. C., tbe 22nd day of June,
1908.
C. J. I/EGGATT,
Solicitor for Mortgagee,
Lawaou Block, Midway, B. C.
For terms and conditions of sale, apply to
the Mortgagee's Solicitor. 42
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.  .
"ColumbaV Mineral Claim, situated in the
Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale District.
Where located:   In Summit Camp.
TAKE NOTICE That I. Isaac E. Hallett,
aa agent for J. F. Cunningham, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B67el, W. T. Smith.
Free Miser's Certificate No. B9J68, and E. J.
Roberts, Free Miner's Certificate No. B10655,
intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply
tothe Mininir Recorder 'or a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant uf the above claim.
And further take notice tbat action,   under
section 37, must be commenced before the issue-
anceof snch Certificates of Improvements.
Dated this 30th day of Mav, A. D. 1<XH.
I. H. HALLETT.
MINERAL ACT,
Certificate of Improvements.
,      NOTICE.
Fanny Joe Mineral Claim, situate In the Kettle
River Mining  Division   of Yale   District.
Where  located: Wellington Camp(Soutbj
TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles H. Tye, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B10018, intend, sixty
days from tbe date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements
for the pnrpose of obtaining  a Crown Grant of
the above claim,
And further take notice that action, under
section 37. must be commenced before the is-
suanceof such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 6th day of May. A. D. ung.
CHARLES H. TYE.
Soynopsis ol Canadian Sorth-West
HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.
A NY even-numbered section of Dominion
. Lands in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and
Alberta, excepting Sand 26, not reserved, may '
be homesteaded bv any person who is the sole
head of a family, or any male over IS years of
age, to the extent of one-quarter section of 150
acres, more or less.
Application for entry mnst be made In person
by the applicant at a Dominion Land Apencv .
or Sub-ngency 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, Bon, daughter, brother or
sister of an intending homesteader. , ;
f DoTtus— (1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation 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 owned tolely by hrra, not lest
than eight}' (80) acres iu extent, in the vicinitr
of bis lion estead. He may also do so by living
with father or motber, on certain conditions,
joint ownership in land will not meet this requirement.
(3) A homesteader intending to perform his
residence duties in accordance with the a bo re
while living with parents or on   farming  land
owned by himself must notify the Agent for tha '
district of i>ucb Intention.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy of the Minister o\ the Interior
N. B.—Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.
mm
■- ■ ■::■■'>..^M4
".' /'.■•/.j&iS'gJj
Silf
K-*'KI
MINERAL ACT.
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
Boston Boy Fractional Mineral Claim, situate
in the Greenwood Mining Division of YaU
District. Where located: In Deadwood Camp
TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JE. Shaw, agent
for D. A. Cameron, Free Miner's Certificate
No.'14.266; George Levsoa, Free Miner's Certifi
cate No. 10,122; W. W. Craig, Free Miner's Certificate No. 14465; J. W. Nelson, Free Miner's
Certificate No. H2S7, intend, sixty days from
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the aboie
claim.
And  further  take  notice  that action,nsder
section 37, must be caat-aeeced bafors the  issuance of such -Certificate of Improvements.
- Dated this 15th day of Jane, A.D., 1908.
Cat.SHAW, B.C.L.8
Painting
House, sign and all exterior and
anti interior painting- and decor^
atinff promptly dcn«.
OPall Papering
Jlnd Kafsoir.ining
Send in vour spring order*.
6eo«f7Xb0fnp$on
Bos 255, Greenwood.
Shop Government atreet.
LAND NOTICES
Similkameen Land District   District
of Yale.
TAKE NOTICE that I Frederick Craw-
ford,of Park Rapids,Minnesota.occupation
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
Stranss' Pre-emption, Lot No. 787S, thence
north 60 chains; tbence west 2u chains; thence
MutbfX) chains; thence east 20 chains to point
of commencement, and containing 120 acres,
more or less.
FREDERICK CRAWFORD,
Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.
Dated the iStU <l»v of Febrnary. 1908.	
I
I
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.
No. 2 Fraction. Ko. 6 Fraction and Hartford
Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood
Mining Division of Yale District. Where
located: Carmi Camp. West Fork of the
Kettle River.
TAXE NOTICE that I. Robert D. Kerr,
Free .Miner's certificate No. BOSOt* acting
for myself and as agent for James C. Dale, Free
Miner's Certificate No. B10104. and P. it. S.
Stanhope, Fn-e Miller's Certificate No. 110667,
intend Kixtydayft 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 tbat action under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance
of such Certificate of Improvement*.
Dated this Eleventh day of May, A.D.190&
ROBERT D. KERK
Mm :.���;���>--  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK: TIMES  m  'h  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  r  $  ?  I  ?5J��5J<?5f<?=J<S?^  I  Are dealers in Men's  Furnishings of Every  Description.   ^T   -X  They carry the Clothes  that Fit���  THE BROADWAY  BRAND     3T       *  '     'Ik  ill  There are some fine  Stock-taking Bargains  in   our   Store   now,  i  ill  v��^*25<5f��5*^?-5f��-5��5*^S^^  III  A Good Cool  Restful Bed makes you Fit for a  hard hot day's  work���Make Life  a Pleasure.  Neat to Look Upon,  Sweet to Sleep Upon,  Easy to Call Your Own- for Bargain  Prices, at  A. L. White's  Phone 16.  -Furniture and Stove Man.  �����  Purely Personal  t��~-.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, opeu evenings  &  TOWN lOTIC^  The Palace Livery Stable  Mis in  I?  Extra, wen  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C  PROPRIETOR  i. ��� f\rf\ri*\i**>f+i\i**i0. \  L. Craufurd spent the week end  at his home in Nelson.  J. P- Flood returned yesterday  from a short business trip to'Spo-  ane.  Mrs. M. D. Mcintosh has been  visiting in Rossland for the last  week.  Thomas Gill, of Calgary, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. W. E,  Warren.  F. M. Elkins returned on Thursday last from a two .months' visit  to England.  Mrs. N..F. Kendall left Nelson  on Sunday night on a visit to her  home at the coast.  J. W. O'Brien has taken over  the Vendome Hotel in Anacdnda  and will conduct the business  there.  Jas. Kerr and wife, formerly of  Midway, have returned from Mul-  lan, Idaho, and taken their home  again at Midway.  R. G. Poe left on Tuesday to  work in the Golden Eagle mine  on tbe North Fork. Jack Monroe  is also working there.  J. F. Brown, of Eholt, received  a nasty scalp wound a few days  ago and is now in Greenwood. It  took 15 stitches to mend the  wound.  Duncan Ross, M. P., is expected to arrive in Greenwood from  Ottawa on Thursday of next  week. The prorogation of the  house occurred last Monday.  R. T. Lowery. is one of the  "old boys "of Ontario's oil metropolis, Petrolia, and may trip  over the continent.next month to  see the boys aud girls with whom  he used to go to school.  Duncan Mcintosh returned on  Wednesday night from Spokane,  having arranged the final details  for the control of the, tunnel right  of-way. There is nothing left  but the long swing and the start  of -work.  A. L. Reading returned on Friday last from the annual outing  of the Alpine Club of Canada at  Rogers'Pass. Mr. Reading joined the party the morning after  the sad accident which took away  the life of Miss Hatch, of Leth-  bridge.  B. de Wiele has vigorous objections to being known as a man  without an eye. The Times^ received a strenuous protest from  Mr. de Wiele this week "because  his name was spelled -without this  useful vowel in last week's issue.  The Times regrets.  Miss Oppenheimer, who has  been wkh her brother Dr. S. S.  Oppenheimer for the greater part  of the last year, left on\ Monday  for Europe to join her father and  mother who are at present travelling in Germany. Miss Oppenheimer will sail from New York  for London and joining her parents in Southern Europe will  spend-an indefinite time, travelling. Many friends in Greenwood will wish Miss Oppenheimer  ''bon voyage."  Watson-Stevenson ��� Tuesday's  Vancouver World contains the  following account of the wedding  pf Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Watson.  Mr. and Mrs. Watson have' returned to Chilliwack and are  spending the balance of the vacation there: " The home of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stevenson, Chilliwack, B. C, was the scene of a  quiet wedding ou July 3, when  their second daughter, Roberta,  was, united in marriage to Mr.  James L. Watson, B. A., Greenwood, B, C. The bride, who was  given away by her father, looked  charming in a gown of cream silk  eolienne, with which she wore a  diamond and pearl pendant, the  gift of the groom, and carried a  shower bouquet of bridal roses  and carnations- The ceremony  was performed by the Rev. Mr.  Manuel. The guests afterward  sat down to a dainty wedding  breakfast, the happy pair subsequently leaving on the afternoon  train on a trip to the Sound  cities."  The Fire Chief's Defense.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. White wish  to thank the many friends who  by their sympathy and kindly assistance helped to lighten their  recent very sad bereavement.  Owing ^circumstances beyond  his control, Greenwood's Mayor  was not able to figure in the ceremonies at Quebec in connection  with the Tercentenary celebration.  There will be a joint installation of Midway and Greenwood  lodges, Knights of Pythias, in  Greenwood next Wednesday evening. Members of Phoenix lodge  will assist in the ceremony.  If you are a judge of Wall Paper value, our 1908 line will appeal, to you as no other caj. McRae j Bros.  Oue of the little windows of  the heavens fell out Wednesday  and Copper street was soon a river oi running water. - The rain  did not touch either Mother Lode  or Midway.  Tierney & Co. have completed  the 'line of their grade on the  Mother Lode branch and there is  now about a month's work in  bringing it up to the standard  width.  Remington Carbon papers and  ribbons are absolutely clean and  long lasting.    McRae Bros.'  The grass on the lawn at the  Sacred Heart church is fresh and  beautiful as a daisy, and will  make the best kind of a garden  for the lawn party on August  11th.   Remember it!  Entries for the annual tournament of the Tennis Club close  tomorrow (Saturday). The events will be men's doubles and  singles, ladies' doubles and singles  and mixed doubles, all handicap.  Games will probably start about  Tuesday.  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.  A cricket eleven will go from  Greenwood to Myncaster on the  26th inst. Myncaster is said to  have a good cricket team, and a  good day's outing is looked for.  Greenwood will be represented by  de Wiele, Eochfort, -Browning,  Hawtrey, Dill; McMynn, Evitt,  Wilsdn, Curtis, Taylor and Stow.  C One of the smartest, snappiest,  cheeriest and cleanest  games of  ball played in this district this  year,  was   given   at Chesaw. on  Sunday.     Greenwood     touched  home once in the first,  again in  the third, and doubled it in the  seventh, making four runs, while  the Chesaw nine were shut out.  The ball was   said   to be better  than in the-Grand Forks-Danville  game here on July 2nd.   The trip  over and back was made between  3 a. m. Sunday and 3 a. m. Monday, and Uncle Sam's boys proved  themselves royal hosts.    Everybody looks for a good time when  they play their return game here  on. August   2nd.      Greenwood's  line   up was.made up of Dill,  Thompson,    Meecham,    Hunter,  Clerf,   Keefe,   Miles,   Stevenson  and Thomas.  Wanted ��� Blacksmith's shop  outfit, steel, etc., for mine work.  Apply at once to R. T. Raven,  Imperial Hotel, Greenwood.  Many an old timer over the  country will regret to hear of the  death of. Duncan A. Cameron, of  Camp McKinney, which followed  the very serious accident sustained by him on Tuesday of last  week. Mr. Cameron came into  this country from the Cariboo  with his brother, nearly 23 years  ago, and Hughie and Duncan  Cameron are known over its  breadth. They have lived at  Camp McKinney for many years.  Death came to him on Saturday  last, and on Tuesday of this week  his remains were taken to the C.  P. R. station ond forwarded, accompanied by his brother, to New  Westminster, where he will be  buried. Deceased was 52 years of  age. The pall bearers were D.  McBride, J.W. Nelson, Jas. Kerr,  J. McLean, John Lucy and W. E.  George.  A cool evening, under the stars,  in a comfortable hammock, makes  life almost divine., Coles' keeps  the Hammocks.   See them.  Greenwood, B. C.* July 23, 1908.  The Editor of The Times:  The following is an answer to  a paragraph itr " The Ledge,"  referring to the Fife Department  in particular. The questions; are.  well put, and* the answers should  be known by every citizen.  As for my part, here they are:  1st. The* racing cart is the  property of individual members  bf the Fire Department. It broke  down in being taken up the bill  and the wheels are being repaired. The owners contemplate  purchasing a new one and will  sell the wreck to Mr. Lowery, if  he wishes it, at a reasonable price.  2nd. The captain of the racing  team is responsible for the cart.  3rd. The city's fire fighting  apparatus is well looked after, as  its long continuous service will  demonstrate.  4th. Practices of the Fire Brigade will take place as soon as we  get the ladder truck.  5th. Hydrants are now in  charge of the Superintendent of  Waterworks. .. '.  6th. The hose is in good shape  and requires constant attention.  7th. If the Fire Chief did not  knw the water supply and pressure, he should be replaced by  _>he who does.  8th. Have tbe fire and light  committee any knowledge in reference to water pressure? Ask  them in open council.  9th. Has the hose on the two  emergency carts been unwound  and examined at a recent date,  say within six months? Yes, one  of them within a week. ,  .Any further questions within  my jurisdiction will be cheerfully  answered, or anything to provide  better fire protection for the city  will be carried out, if we get the  necessary support from the city to  do so.    Yours-truly,  A. D. Haix^tt, '  Chief of Fire Dept.  Your tailor may make good  rricea ble clothes, but  ED�� fey iaefe SftyD�� ?  He can't help it���he merely  follows the leadset by thelarge  .. clothing< makers and,of course,  is a'season behind the styles.  *�����     We can make your clothes to  measure and yet give them all  .the latest touches of Style and <  ,;    Finish.. '.'���      ...���  ThereaRon 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 rang-e of summer suitings'..  THE HUNTER-KENDRICK  CO,, LIMITED  ^^4* ^^4* 4* 4* 4* ^4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4*^4* 4**1* 4* 4* *!*��{���  4��  Cottage, 4 'rooms, close in.  " 4 rooms,'near hospital  '*        4 rooms, near  Smelter  Log House, 4 rooms " "   .  Cabins and Rooms in all parts  of the City.  A  Bealey Investment & Trust Co;, ltd.  OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE.  &^^^,^4#4*4,^4,^^^4'4,4^^4^  ���**  ������+>  .'���4  4;;  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.!  DEALERS IN  DENORO NEWS  * - ������-.-...- ���      *   ��� .   ���'��� '      .     :������  * '��� " ft/'  *   '        ��� :���       ' __...- - ,��  *  ��  ft  ��    ���  *  ��      '  �� '  �� -  *  ��        .  *  * .  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft       .  ft  ��   '    .  ��  ft  ft     '  ft  ft,  ft  ft  ft ������..���.������'������.."<*-. "       ftl  ft . .   .    * . >    ��i  ft  ft . _,  a��ft��0*ft��0��fts**-t��0����a����ft*��*B��a����ft��^vArA^��**t��������������i*>��aft��ft^��j  fresb and Cured meats  Fisb and Poultry*  ������  ������������:  ��������-;  "ft  ft",  'ft.  ���*.  ���..* ���  *:'  **!  *J  ��� !  V*l  CORRESPONDENCE.  J. B. Cooke and wife have'left  Denoro to reside in Grand Forks  C. Dawson and A. D. Clarke,  from Phoenix, spent the week  end in camp.  H. Scott, brother ot O. T.  Scott, bookkeeper at the Denoro  mine, left for his home in Caledonia, Ont., on Monday.  Jas. Goldie, of the Goldie Milling Co., Ayr,* Ont., who has been  visiting Mr. and Mrs. Scott on  their ranch, has left for the  Okanagan.  P. W. Lover, Supt. of Denoro  mine, and Frank Coates, took 1.00  fish between them from the North  Fork of the Kettle river.    Supt  Lover never does things by halves.  All the friends^ of Mrs. W.  Phillipe, of the store, are pleased  to see her around again after her  recent illness.  Miss J Mizzen; Phoenix, is visiting in camp.  Mrs. H. Schurman and children  of Spokane, are visiting, her son,  Ben Schurman, electrician uf the  Denoro mine.  A. J. Hughes, boss carpenter  at the mines, hfrs a crew of men  moving James Cunningham's  house down to the main street.  It has been situated so close to  the blasting at the mines that  the company is undertaking the  job.  W. G. Rose. Presbyterian mis-  iioner at Cascade, officiated at  the series held here on Sunday.  Denoro mine shipped 700 tons  last Saturday���quite a record for  Denoro.  AND  f  I  I  I  I  w  \l  i  I  I  si .......  1  W  k  I  I  it  i  I:  THE " PRIDE OF WESTERN CANADA."  Bottled and Draught Beer. Phone 138, Greenwood |  Phoenix Brewwy Co., ISMycl'i  NELSON IRON WORKS  (Greenwood Branch)  IRON, BRASS AND COPPER CASTINGS OF ALL KINDS  Geo: M. HotT, Manager.  L. Craufujrp, LessVi  Cbe  is now under the Management of Rondeau and Dupp  Meals are served at all hours of the day a*td nigi  If you want a good meal, well cooked, carefully ser  and promptly provided try the Pacific.   By attenti  and promptness* eating is made pleasant.  -Subscribe for The Times  Running out slag  Wa^WBEffl��sra*3n*��msaBrt��^a  ��teoe

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