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Boundary Creek Times Aug 21, 1908

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Array St?  ���-ArV  I ^^m^m^^ssm^^msms^m^ms^js^m  (ifeiiiwood's.Big -Furniture Store  FATAL ACCIDENT  AT MOTHER LODE  Rock Crashed Through Roof  of House 900 Feet Away  With Fatal Consequences  **���**��� ������_-'  Carpets, Linoleuins,  '   We still have a 'few of those good" Refrigerators. They will be, sold at "bargain prices.-   ,,J-\:  A new line of. Imported Carpet Squares just  opened up. Will be sold 'cheap.-  We carry a Big'Range of Childrens' Go--  carts and Carriers.  Drop in and: "see the-'latest"  Steel Collapsible���--Folds in' one motion.  <>'  '''."' i      '.     n !��� '.  ���'' i' "     ���      i ��� i ���  JW. Gulley &Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -  Phone 27;���'.'. 77  Greenwood, B;C.    ' ^       ii  ��� ������'  ^   Artistic completeness,   Art,  Genius  and SJdll, have  in combination '������.pro-  educed, a'Corset-that ^is ���������beautifHl in  .. ;  '     every linev,graceful in  every' curve, v     .  dfi   i_.������ �����_��� ��� i ���ii��� ����� ������ i ii �� m .ii il���i.i��� ii'���  i�����  il���  ii���  ii  ��i m ��, n ������  i^iij*    .  j It ts distinguished for the charm of . j  |    its style and beauty of construction   J  ���> ap* r-^ii-_wii-r^ii ���****���-ii-_. ii-ii. n -��*��� n-fta n ���   I******   ii-*. n���**-������ ii ��������������_-  m*t��-^m-*m-i��s  They are worth from. 75c to $2.25  per pair : . s,. -: t 7 . . s  GARTER    MODELS     A.     SPECIALTY.  RENDELL&CO  Dry Goods. Millinery  0000<KK)��000000��CM><>0000<KK>0<K)*^^  n  We are here to supply your wants.  We are sole agents for the Day-foot  Shoes.  When you wish to procure a Mining Boot that will  wear better.,than any other make examine the  ',    following lines: ~     "   ' ,  7 Inch Bal Double; wax sewn and riveted and  nailed - - - $3.75  8 Inch Rubberoid Bal, double wax'sewn  and  riveted and nailed       - - -     5.50  10 Inch Porpoise Hide, hand made, double wax  sewn, and nailed    *   - - -     7,50  10 Inch French Kip, .hand made,, double wax  sewn and nailed .   ��� -   .        -    .8.50  The above lines have solid Leather Outside Counters  0  l  ���  (1  li  j  The only Exclusive Dealer in Men's Wear in Greenwood  0<K*-<>6-*>0-0*0<��*0<"K"'��*,>0*0-0*��^  Scarce anything lhat has happened in the history of Greenwood has caused more widespread  sorrow than the death of Eunice,  the little daughter of James Dim-  _  mick at the Mother Lode mine on  Monday afternoon. After a blast  fired in Stope A-4 on the 60-foot  level, to." break through from  there into the glory hole, Mr.  Dimrnick on goingfto his- home  found that a rock weighing perhaps 35 pounds and another smal.  ler one had crashed through the  roof, that Mrs. Dimrnick had been  seriously injured, both her legs--  being broken and that the child  was so injured that she' was not  able to, recover from the shock  and died at 8.30 that eveniri^;  Mrs. O'Hanley, a neighbor took  the child "at the time Mrs. Dimrnick was removed to the Sister's  Hospital where today she was  doing as well as possible under  the conditions. ;  A coroner's jury was found that  evening-and visited the scene of  the accident. On Tuesday morn-  at 10 a.m. a hearing was given  the witnesses in the Court House,  Greenwood. V  -v There was no question as to  liow- the fatality occurred. The  evidence given then was directed  to finding who ^ was culpable.  M. Edgren, foreman- of the mine  stated: that whistles were blown  longer than usua.1 and more than  ordinary precauTions taken.' "fhe  shift boss was also ordered to  warn the people in the town., The  house through which the rock  we_t was 900 feet away. The  blast was a particularly dangerous one. and this is tbe first time  special instructions were given  this year, ;  Charles Gollyer, shift boss, said  there were 22 holes. He had  warned Mr. Dimrnick but not the  people in ti ,e houses. Powder of  40 per'cent grade was used instead  of SO per cent.  Dr. J. _}. Spankie gave evidence  as to injuries and cause of death.  The leg was fractured at the ankle in two places and there were  several flesh wounds. Death occurred at 8.30 p.m.  Neighbors, Mrs. O'Hanley and  Mrs. Mezzen said that they knew  of the block houses but that they  were not generally used. Both  told of finding the mother and  child-.  David Johnson stated that the  bjast put in was lighter than usual. He set the fuse as soon as  the whistle man came back and  signalled him to do so. His instructions were to load lightly.  Joseph Hyde, whistleman, had  blown the whistle longer than usual and also an estra whistle  alongside of the block house  which hp never had blown before.  The father of the deceased child  was called and gave very full evidence. On the way from his home  to the cookhouse, the shift boss  called to him of the danger.  From the cook house he watched  the blast and then returned to.his  home. The neighbors came and  others; Dr. Gibbs had given attention until Dr. Spankie had  come. He had been away from  them only 5 or 7 minutes. He  did not consider the tunnels safe  as a place of refuge and did not  know of the blockhouses. He "had  not known the blast to be a specially dangerous one. He would  expect special warning if a very  heavy blast were being put in,  giving him time to movehis family. In this caBe there was not  time after the warning.  Superintendent Mcintosh gave  evidence of the size of the board,  and exhibited a copy of its contents. Time between whistle and  blast was 5 mins. Nearly everyone huu disregarded whistles.  The Coroner's jury was compos  ed as follows: D. O. McKay (foreman), C. J. Wilson, W. G. Kennedy, F. C. Buckless; J. N. Paton  and Howard Moore. The jury  retired at 5.30 p��m. and its verdict which is: given below, was  returned at 7-iOin.-the evening.  The jury find that Eunice Dimrnick met her death on August 17,  1908, at 8.40 p.m. at thye residence  of hef father, J. H. Dimrnick, at  the Mother Lode mine, caused by  shock attending injuries received  by being struck with a rock  thrown by-blasting- operations at  the Glory Hole of the Mother  Lode Mine.  We advise that in future greater precautions should be taken  when blasting particularly dangerous bo'es as in this instance  ,   UNFAIR NEWS SERVICE  If any further illustration were  needed of the ridiculously partisan-daily   news   service   British  Columbia is.getting, it was* furnished this week -ad nauseam id  the   reports   of   the elections in  Saskatchewan.        On   Saturday  night in Regina" it   was known  th at the Scott   Govern ment was  sustained by a'majority increased  froni.9 to I2,i;j3n   Tuesday   the  Nelson Daily News put' it on its  inside page at which   few of   its  readers ever lookj under the heading *'Government,'majority will  be about zero," a despatch  from  Regina dated Monday giving the  Government   a majority  of   12,  larger,    as    has;" been     stated  than the government had before.  ' The adding of new seats as the  Scott Government did seldom tells  heavily in favorVof a government  and that has not So great an effect  on their majority as   one   might  think.    In considering  the  election in Saskatchewan, it must also be. remembered that the Haul-  ���tain'p'a'rty ran hot as ��� Cbttserva-  tives but as Provincial Rightefs,  appealing to the people on a popular issue but one which is most  easily turned to national   disadvantage.   It is the cry of sectionalism.  The result in Saskatchewan as  it is coming to be known cannot  be otherwise than exceedingly  gratifying to every supporter, of  the Liberal government at Ottawa as well as to the friends of  Premier Scott himself.  CORRESPONDENCE.  Keffer and Mrs. Keffer were  visitors in camp Monday.  James McCreath took a spin into camp on Wednesday in his new  automobile much to the excitement of Denoroites, it being the  first machine of its kind seen here  Mr. Gadron, brother of Mrs. J.  V. Augrignon is visiting his sister. Mr: Gadron was running a  hotel in Fernie at the outbreak of  the fire and was burned out.  Tuesday was the first time he bad  seen his sister for ten years.  Evangeline Phillips and  Viola  Pierce spent the week' end   with  Miss F. Scott at the ranch.  ' Mail is now sent daily between  Denoro and Phoenix. This is a  new service granted by the'department since Aug 1st.  Denoro mioe continues to ship  15 and lb cars of ,ore daily.  Supt. P. W. Lover, of Denoro  mine is selling all his- stock of  thoroughbred chickens. Mr. Lover contemplates moving his family down from' the B.C. mine in  the near future.  Great excitement prevailed in  Denoro yesterday at the rumor  that the hold-tip men had been  seen in the vicinity in the morning. Everyone is prepared for  ���hem now and if they visi�� Denoro, they will get a warm reception. V     .���''.'  J. W. Morrison visited Denoro  last Friday to wish his old friends  good-bye. One and all wish him  every success in his college career  in the East. ' ;  X A. McLeod, ot the Lone Star  was a visitor in camp Sunday aud  Monday. ���'���'"'  Mrs. Nordberg, >f Eholt, was  the guesfHtMrsT" A% "Gusta'sb'n' on  Sunday last, -  SOON TO* COME DOWN  The thugs who have been appearing at intervals lately in.Anaconda and Phoenix undertook  the bold deed of visiting the home  town of Prcv. Constable Aston on  Monday night. The men recon-  noitered the situation from the  bridge, returned to the darkness,  masked and smocked themselves  and started for the hostelry of C.  L. Thdmet. Mr. Thomet had seen  the suspicions characters, locked  his doors and prepared himself  with his six-shooter. The brigands not finding an easy entrance  made no trouble and slinked away  across the flat, folio we'd by Thomet who arrived at Salter's hotel  just as one of the sharpshooters  put an end to the existence of  Host Crowell's dogs. They followed the same tactics as at Anaconda, collecting their prey in  the one room, and facing Host  Crowell against the bar mirror in  which he was privileged to view  the cast of the clothes and neck  of his assailants went through  his pockets, taking $65..  On leaving the hotel, the men  went towards the C.P.R. tracks  firing at some C.P.R. men whom  they took to be a relief force.  Yesterday they were reported at  Eholt and Denoro but the police  have a number of clues which  they are following. As they and  the country are thoroughly aroused over the beries of incidents it  is thought that the men cannot  long escape capture.  All Not Less Than Their Due* ,  J. McRae,-who returned from  Fernie to Phoenix oh Wednesday  in company with Charlie Hunter,  arrived here yesterday. In Fernie, tbe lines are being drawn  closer still and now. no outsider  is allowed to erect a temporary  structure within the fire limits,  thus practically shutting out all  who were not in Fernie before the  fire. Very few women and child;  reu are left in Fernie, and the  building is being confined pretty  well to the business districts  where from three to four hundred  carpenters are busily .engaged  erecting temporary structures.  The Trites-Wood Co. are putting  up the largest building, a two-  storey frame structure 60x20.  Mr. McRae says no adequate idea  of the destruction can be had except, by seeing it and thinks that  the Fernie people who braved the  disaster have everything possible  coming to them. .  Fire and water were the alarming topics of d scussion at Monday's Council meeting and a full  council lent it * energies to devise  proper means of precaution  against the presence of one and  the absence of the  other.  The Fire Chief was instructed  ta enforce By-Law No. 127 which  gives him power to demolish all  buildings which might reasonably  be termed fire traps and with  Chief Dinsmore.he was instructed  to make a thorough inspection of  all buildings in the town in respect of danger from fire and see  that the by-law is enforced. The  Fire Chief's letter containing a  number of suggestions along this  line was received and filed.  To the Fire and   Light   Committee was referred the letter of  the Fire Chief containing a   proposal for insuring the members of  the    voluntary ���  Fire     Brigade  against disablement in   the   performance of their duties.    A letter was read from F. W. McLaine  representing the Ocean Accident  Co. giving rates for   this   insurance.    The Committee   will   report at next meeting.  The Chief of Police was instruct-  ed to find out how, many   people  were using water on their   lawns  and a notice- is being sent  to   all  users of water that   the water is  to be used for hose sprinkling only from 7 to 7.30 o'clock   in . the  morning and the   same   time   in  the evening.  The B.C. Times was allowed  $10 as the* city's share in changing connections of water service  pipe trom the Lynn Creek to the  Twin Creek main.  Mr. Frederick Keffer addressed  the Council with respect to the  approaching visit of the engineers, taking advantage of the excursion of the Canadian' Mining  I_s titu^te^-,'^tK'_*^  ing of the .Mayor and Aldermen  Gulley and Wilson was appointed  to make arrangements for their  entertainment. Aid. Fleming  was heartily in favor of one of  Greenwood's famous smokers and  abhorred a stiff-shirted banquet.  7'he sidewalks to the hospital  are to be widened by two planks.  C. J. Wilson was reimbursed to  the extent of $6 for money spent  on streets.  The City Plumber is to notify  the City Hall on every occasion"  before turning off the water. If  your water is turned off, fire in  your enquiry to Mr. Taylor's good  nature.  The Mayor reported that the  Phoenix Waterworks Co. had offered to pay one half the cost of  repairing the damage done to  Providence Creek main through  washout from Marshall Lake.  Tbe offer had been refused..  Following accounts were ordered  paid: Vulcan Iron WorkB, $2.00;  White Bros., 50 c: J. W. Nelson,  $5.35: Greenwood City Waterworks, 8128.80; Greenwood Steam  laundry, S3.90.  MANY MEN  FIGHTING FIRES  Fires Everywhere On Hills  None Yet in Places of  Great Danger  A fire was found in* the old  Poay Stables on Monday evening  about 7 o'clock. The origin is  mysterious and is suspicious especially as it was synonmous with  a serious leakage in the water  main iu the neighborhood.  August 2lst.'08  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  The  followlnsr*table (*ivc�� the ore shipments M Boundary mines Ior 1900, 1901, 1907,1903,  1904, 1905, 1906 and 1907, as reported to the Greenwood Times���  I  Mink. 1900        1901       1902       1903        1904        1905       1906        1907  Granby Mines.... 64,533   231,762   309.858   39?,718   J49,703   653,889   801,404   613,531  The smelter of the B. C. Copper Co. this week treated 13,334  tons of ore, distributed as follows: 'Mother Lode, 10,483 tons;  Oro Denoro, 2,406 tons; ' others,  445 tons. '  No Disorder.  At a representative meeting of  the citizens of Eholt held on Tuesday night to discuss-the reports in  circulation throughout the couutry, and conditions of the present  strike situation, the following resolution was carried unanimously:  Whereas,certain reports aTe in circulation alleging acts of violence  on the part of striking employees  of the C.P.R. at Eholt, resolved,  that we, the   citizens   of   Eholt  deplore the acts of   violence   reported to have   been  committed  by certain employees, and we wish  to place ourselves on   record   as  being entirely opposed to any such  acts or to the destruction of   property and so far-as we have been  able to find   out   there   are   no  grounds for such a  statement, as  we belieye the striking employees  to be strictly law abiding citizens.  The C. P. R. is said to have 20  men working in the shops at Eholt  and a posse of constables on guard  watching the arrival  of the trains.  297       3,741     20,800  Snowshoe  B.C. Copper Co....  Mothci Lode-...    5,340     99,034  B.C. Mine    19,494     47,405  Emma  650  Oro Denoro-    _   Bonnie Belle    Dom. Copper Co ..  Brooldyn-Slera ���     �� Idaho   Rawhide    �� Snnset    ....... 802  Mountain Rose.     Athlestan    1,200 550  Morrison    .    R. Hell...   Senator   Brey Fogle   No. 37     ...  Reliance x-   Sulphur King-   Winnipeg    1,076      1,'40  Golden Crown    2,250       Kinfr Solomon    _  875  Big Copper-   No. 7 Mine   665  Citv of Paris        2,000  Jewel-       160 3B0  Riverside,   Carmi   Sally   Rambler    ���   Butcher Boy ....  Duncan       Providance ~    Elkhorn   Strathmore   Golden Eagle     ���   Preston..    _   Prince Henry   Skylark   Last Chance   E. P. U. Mine   Bay   Mavis   Don Pedro      .-.  Ceescent    _   Hele*t    Ruby    _  80  Republic���        Miscellaneous    3.230      3,45(1  141,326  14,811  8,530  nan  138,079  19,365  22,937  15.537  174,298   147.576  37,960  16,400  9.485  3,007  20.  8.426   135.0CI  105.90C   208,231  1,488       1,712  Past  1908   Week  670,566      367  108,239   9,-74  11.804  3,177  18.274  14,481  37,1^>0  3.700  7,455  150  785  625  482  2,060  f  *   "   "  32,350  3,070  55,731  2S.108  15.731  3,250  3.056  1,759  4,747  5,646  4.586  3,339  5M  (    363  3,450  222  364  33  1,833  33  2,435  150  140,685  2,960  26,032  48,390  3,555  43,295  12,253  64,173  31.270  31,258  649  4,870       532  11,971  3,450  398  1,267  363  42  586  890  219  30  145  993  726  770  4J0  325  150  20  52  535  so  689  167  300  255  73  20  40     90  80  30  106  76  9  18  1,140  40  140  20  15  589  90  65  40  700  20  55  60  224  30  120  45  325  60  750  20  500  ..S3  S0.-:,S7(,   f.00,45?   S.��',S08   933,5431,161,5371,148,237  An almost pei fect coke  service j,j,"ob��r Co--.  is   reported   at the smelter of lhe j   po,  B. C. Copper company.  Total, tons...     . <X,..JX)   390.MI0  Smelter 'treatiium-     ,��� ���,  f.2.3X7    230.828    212,340   401.��21    596,252   687,983   828.879   637.6^6  117,611   14^,600   162,913   219,484   210,830   113,840   341,152  132.57T,      39,930     34.059   218,811   1J3.439  - >.0;i  <-.'<>  605.362  143,373  223*2  13,$3  /-..'���  Foresf fires have been reported  in more than a dozen places in  the last week to Fire Warden F.  W. McLaine, of the C.P.R. Lands  Department aud the C.P.R., the  Provincial Government and other  persons Having properties in the  affected districts are making herculean efforts to curtail the  loss  of   timber  involved.    At   Dead-  man's Gulch, and from there on  to Oro Denore, there   are   about  25 men fire fighting. The C.P.R.  have six men under Jack Keve,  the B.C. Copper have   four men  and all of Road Foreman   Wilm-  hurst's gang has been pressed into service,    At Bull Creek on the  West   Fork,   Dave   Good   has a  bunch ot men, and   Elmore   Collier has another lot on the   west  side   of  the'  river   from    Deep  Creek and is also looking after a  fire near the   Sally   mine.   Fire  Ranger Millroy came in on Wednesday from   Cascade and   took  several men yesterday out to the.  fire at Kerr Creek above Boundary  Falls,   From   there  he goes to  Camp   McKinney  to    supervise  fighting a fire between Camp McKinney and Old Baldy   and  one  above Inkamp Creek near   Okanagan Lake.   Charles  Mix,   provincial warden,, is   in  charge of  two fires in Franklin Camp on the  north fork of' the   Kettle   river.  C.P.R. section men are in charge  of three fires between  Fife   and  Robeoa and ca -^ ^vernmeja^ fire,  warden'is coralling  another  on  the east side of Arrow Lake opposite Shields.   The Great Northern is also fighting   a   big fire  between   Rossland    and    Sheep  Creek.  Every precaution is being  taken, however, and although  a  big loss of timber will be entailed,  there is no likelihood of any serious disaster or loss of life.    The  Government has already undertaken the prosecution of a number  of parties for carelessness resul t-,  ing in fires and the   C.P.R.    also  intends to take similiar measures  to protect its property.  ���;.''i;l  m  '>-,*������*.�����-'���.���*.��  m  ;.--.;:'���'i,,_*J5|  yy<m  ,.. yuy.c((  ���-:-:f.i**'.f  ���'��� ���������&�������  yy^M  yymt  ::-.t-S5Sa  ������x'^f-M  ������iitt  '���'���:��� 'V*f*H  m  -*,:- ^"i^T  a1  '������f'iJ.Stgj  \ --'.'.' >,;"'i'-'i. 1  "���'S#��f|  -��<Jfef  !  I ou.1 redu.cd.    02,339   348,439   460,940   697,404   837,666   982,8771,172,4031^33^)17 mm  ' ...'.':v'..  flifr  THE  BOUNDARY  CREEK TIMES  t^^np^^���^^  fr-*  2-*-  cp***  Cr**  (F*  (P**  CP*  <P*  (P*  CP*  ..Bank of Montreal.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Best $11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon. President:   Lokd Strathcona and Mount Royal, G. C M. G.  President:   Sir Geokoe A. Drummokb, K.C M. G*  Vice-President aud General Manager :   h. S. Cloxjbtom,  Branches in London, Eng. U1S_fWS____ I* Jet YorK, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any part��of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  -_?  B  a  9  W-S*  i��_o  i*_0  ���**_  mmsmmmsmwmmmmm,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE. TORONTO  B. K. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  ESTABLISHED  1887  Paid-up Capital, SI 0,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   5,000,000  Branches .throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more  persons, withdrawals to be made by any one of the  number or by the survivor. .  -���*  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager  -   -    -  -   Greenwood  company wanted the ratio of one  to three, the conciliation board  finding it at one to four, and the  men want it one to five.  /1**1_l*l*('*J AM  UHVO-.'.VU  .-1~_:_~  that British Columbia can   ever  produce.  He, like Mr. Dennis, was something of au irrigation crank,' arid  n&aviAaA       n-VI  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Soucitok,  notaby pxbuc  Cable Address:      ���' Haxxbtt."  1 Bedford M'Neill's  Codes \ Votma.g & Neat's  GlSBSHWOOO, B. O*  I Lelber's  B6UNDARV  VALLEY   LODGE  No. 38.1.0.0. P.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening at 8 0S ia the  I, ��. O. F. Hall.    A. cordial invi tation ia *��  tended to all sojourning brethera.  S. STORER D. A. MACDONAI-D  N. G. V. G.  A. JAYNES, Rec. Sec.  _be  Bounjjry CreeR Times  /; 1*��U$d Gverv Tridav  -   ���' J*'.'-7'  '\ 'V.V-'        BY THE  Bou__atfCreek Printing and Publishing  CO., LIMITED.  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  PUR Ybak    2 00  Sik Months -��� 1 25  To Foreign Cotjhtribb ..; 2 SO  Editor  A. D. Macfarlanb  machinists only to operate a drill  press, where a boring or facing  tool is required. The company  want to employ either mechanics  or machinist's helpers, as they  please.  Classification of boiler makers  ���The board endorsed the contention ol the C.P.R. that boiler  makers should be classified as regards ability. The C.P.R. says  this change will reduce the wages  only 5 per cent, of the boiler makers, and the men say it will reduce the wages by 10 (per cent.  The questionof discussing'griev-  ances with the company���The  men claim that the clause that  a man charged with a fault who  is found "entirely blameless"  shall be paid for lost time is ambiguous.  ��� The question of treating eastern  and western lines together���The  men object to rulings made in  Winnipeg without any evidence  from the employees in Montreal  being binding in the east.  that just when we get good and  ready to do something worth  while we have to turn our attention to something else.  FRIDAY.   AUGUST 21,1908  OF LIBERAL MINISTERS  The despatches in the Coast  papers of Friday last contain the  information that Mr. Clifford Sifton will take complete charge ot  the Liberal campaigh in the  West. Mr. Sifton has always  been a man of wonderful mental  powers and his speeches on the  floor of parliament have always  %set a standard much above the usual in political deliverances. The  problems of government always  loom large in his mind and his  vigorous and constructive handling of them is known to every  Canadian. It is one of the peculiarities of the Ministers of the  Laurier Government that they  have held the esteem of unsparing critics. Mr. Sifton has no  greater admirer in Canada today  than J. S. Willison, of the Toronto News, and Mr. Willison  himself is a hammerer without  equal when the governmentof the  day is on the anvil. Recently  another conservative paper, the  Toronto World has burst into elo-  . queuce over the qualities of Mr.  Sifton.    Its eulogy is as follows:  "If there be truth'in the rumor  that Mr. Sifton is once more to  accept a position in the Cabinet,  a new light will be cast upon his  career. He has suffered the  penalty of every man of construc  tive imagination. Twelve years  ago he outlined plans for the future of Canada, which are now being appreciated and becoming intelligible. Being misunderstood  he was at that time criticized for  what has proved +6 be his foresight.^ On the floor of the House  Mr Sif ton's utterances have always  commanded respect, because of  their conciseness and pith. It can  never be said of him that he is one  who "sucer s fools gladly." Asa  man of business capacity in the  large sphere of government he has  shown himself alert, adroit, and  competent. He is a man worth  having in the service of his country."  Along with this and in view" of  the carping criticism that lesser  meaner minds sometimes give out  regarding the Liberal ministers,  it may be interesting lo place the  following remarks from an editorial-of the Toronto News. They  refer, it will be seen tothe younger members of the Cabinet���the  men who along with their incomparable leader in the tuture will  guide the destinies of the Liberal  party and of the government of  Canada :  "Nothing can rob Sir Wilfrid  Laurier of his great personal distinction. No one denies his  strength of character aud capa**  city for affairs. It would be childish to pursue the Prime Minister  with the sort of criticism with  which Sir John Macdonald was  assailed for a generation. Mr.  Graham is proving himself to be  a good departmental'head, and  has already made his position "in  parliament secure. Mr. Lemieux  shows an increasing capacity for  public business. Mr. Fisher is an  efficient Minister of Agriculture,  and he has gained credit by his  handling of the Civil Service Bill  and his attitude towards,the Archives Department. Mr., Aylesworth has power as a debater,  industry in his department, and  a ��� sound comprehension of the  powers, privileges and limitations  of Parliament, but a certain cur-  ious subservience to party affects  his influence with the independent  elements of the country."  Fruit Industry  A Cherry Producio. Country.  The August number df "Better  Fruit" says:  "The Northwest stands out  prominently as the cherry producing country of the world, on account of excellency of thecherries  grown in the Northwest   and on  ���  account of their splendid shipping  qualities. The trees bear prolifii-  cally. The care and culture of  the cherry is the simplest of all  varieties of fruit, as the cherry is  practically free from all the diseases that cause so much trouble  in other varieties of fruit.. Spraying, so far, has being unnecessary.  The tree requirespittle pruning  and in many districts does exceedingly well without any cultvatioh,  consequently growing cherries for  market is the simplest kind of  fruit business."  Mann by saying he pitied him  when the latter sr^idhe came'from  a country that did not require irrigation.  He stated emphaticallyy as did  several others speakers, that the  value of the land was entirely in  the water.  Speaking of the relative position* of mountain and fruit lands,  Professor Carpenter said he  thought that four or five acres of  watershed would be a fair estimate ot the extent of land needed  to collect water sufficient to irrigate one acre of fruit land.  The election of officers resulted  as follows : Hon. President, Hon.  G. H. Bulyea, Lieut.-Governor of  Alberta.  President���J. S. Dennis, Sup-  erintent C P.R. Irrigation, Calgary.  First Vice-President���Hon. F.  J.JFulton, Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works in B.C.  Second Vice-President���P. L.  Nasmith.  Secretary-Treasurer ��� W. H.  Fairfield, Lethbridge.  Executive Board���C. W. Rowley ^ Calgary; I. T. Hall, Medicine  Hat; R. R. Bruce, Windermere;  Wm. Pearse, Calgary; R. B. Bennett, Calgary; W. C. Ricardo,  Vernon ; T. W. Stirling, Keiowna.  BRAIN LEAKS.  A Woman's Back  Has many aches and pains caused by  weaknesses and falling, or other displacement, ot the pelvic organs. Other symptoms of female weakness are frequent,  headache, dizziness, imaginary specks or  dark spots floating before the eyes, gnawing sensation in stomach, dragging or  bearing, down in lower abdominal or pelvic  region, disagreeable drains from pelvic  organa,faint spells with general weakness.  If any considerable number of the above  symptoms are present there is no remedy  that wrKgive quicker relief or a more per-  maikent ��jN*e than Dr. Pierce's Favorite  Pre!_*4'**��&iNJt has a record of over forty  years of cures- It is the, most potent  iaylgoratincLliQriJc and strengthening ne?  vine .known to medical science. Tt is made  Dfthe glyceric extract? of native medicinal roots found in our forests and contains not a drop of alcohol or harmful, or  habit-forming drugs. Its ingredients are  all printed on the'bottle-wrapper and attested under oath as correct  Every ingredient entering into Ta*  'vorito Prescription* has the written endorsement of tho most eminent medical  writers of all tho several schools of practice���more valuable than any amount ol  non-professional testimonials���thcugh the  latter aro not lacking, having been contributed voluntarily by grateful patients  in numbers to exceed the endorsements  given to any other medicine extant for  the cure of woman's ills.  You cannot afford to accept any medicine  of unknown composition as a substitute  for this w*ell proven remedy of known  composition, even though the dealer may  make a little more profit thereby. Your  interest in regaining health is paramount  . to any selfish interest of his and it is an  insult to your intelligence for him to try  to palm off upon you a substitute. You  know what you want and it is his business to supply the article called for,   *  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are the  original "Little Liver Pills ' first put up  by old Dr. Pierce over forty years ago,  much imitated bat -ever equaled. .Little  sugar-coated gr_nu__���easy to take **  candy.  HANDBOOK.  ���   (New Edition  issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.   Pages :   1228.  -,'���'..' Chapters : 25.  Scope: The Copper Industry   of the  World. ���''���'���-.  Covering ; Copper History, Geology,  Geography,. Chemistry, Ninaralplgy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching-, Smelting;  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  ���Alloys, Uses, SubBtitutes.Terininology-  Deposits by Districts^ .States,Cour*tries  and'Coi^tinents, Mines in Tietail, Statistics of Production, Consumption,imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  e!c.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the    '  AT THE CHURCHES  Pkbsbytbrian��� Services will be con  ducted morning and evening,   11 a.m.  ����-i*1 *7 3A A _��  tor. '������''������  �������- ...it/r  n MVTr**. Pas.  Methodist���Rev. F, J. Rutherford  B.A., will conduct set vises as usual at  Methodist Church morning and evening  Services every Sunday, morning and  Sunday School at 3.  (Selected.)  Just about the time a man begins to think he is "it" somebody  comes along and slips an "n" in  front of it.  It isn't what a man   has   that  makes him rich���it is what he'gets  out of it. .   - '  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the- Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Js steam-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  Nothing makes a man mad  quicker than being told that he  is too old to do any particular  thing well.  The trouble with most of. us is  Strike Issues.  Apropos of the serious strike  now in progress ��n the C.P.R.,  great interest attaches to the  points in dispute between the  company and the men. They  are thus enumerated:  The over-lapping of hours���  The men want to work in three  eight-hour shifts, 8-4, 4-12, 12-8 ;  the company want to overlay an  hour at each end, in order to  avoid paying overtime.  The ratio of apprentices���The  A Perfect Fruit Climate-  Speaking at the Irrigation Convention at Vernon Prof.  Carpenter said that he had had his eyes  opened   to   the possibilities and  climate of this part of the world.  Like most people he had had the  idea that we, this side of the line,  lived in a kind of   arctic climate,  with bears, wolves, and the like,  prowling over "Our Lady of the  Snows," but his visit to the lovely Sunny Okanagan   once   and  for all   dispelled  his   erroneous  ideas, and he was   now   inclined  to believe it' quite possible   that,  as a Boston divine once maintained, the Garden of Eden would be  found situated at the North Pole.  He had heard one or two   say  we did not get enough rain here,  but he wanted to say that we had  just a perfect fruit climate ; there  was the heat for the   ripening of  the fruit   to   perfection, the soil  was all that could be desired, and  with a thorough system of   irrigation   the   Okanagan    Valley  would   have   or has   got, as the  case may be, ideal conditions for  the production of ideal fruit.   He  need scarcely mention   the   markets, for it is well known that the  Northwestern Provinces can take  all the fruit, and lots more   too,  QOQi004^>*>*i90000000*��09909^00i  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in all kinds of  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows,     Doors,.  Shingles,      Bricks,  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED..  CREENWOOD,. :   B, C.  PHOIHE 65.  ��3_H>0<*^-<>00<W>0<��M>0<>000-O000<i  The Best Cuisine between  , Winnipeg and the Coast.  The Miner, needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardi ��� Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposit' - . Copper  Mines,  The Metallurgist needs the book for  the facts it gives him regarding copper milling, leaching, stnelti g, a"nd  refining.  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on one band, with  thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and tbe 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 wilh gilt  top, or $<*.50 in full library morocco.  Terms ��� The most liberal. Send no  money, but order the book sent you,  all carriage charges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and pub-  Usher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDO' NBUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  Cathowc���Church   of   the   Sacred  Heart.-r-D'ivihe;..'; service 1st, thlrdand ���  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. tn.* vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m,; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rbv.J. A. Bedard, O. M. I.  pastor. ; ;  Church of England (St. Jude's)���  Every Sunday, Morning and evening.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. m.  Sunday school, 10 a,' m. H,oly Communion, 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays at 8  a. m; 2nd and 4th Sundays after Matins at 11a.m. Saint8' Day services  as . announced in Church.' Mother  Lode ' mine first Sunday, at 3 p.m.  Eholt, second Sunday, at 3:30 p. m.  Rev. F Vernon Venables, Vicar.  St. Joseph's School  NELSON,.B,G  4* 4* 4* 4"%* *$* *fr *!��� *f*  PARENT- who wish to secure for  their daughter the benefits  of  a  solid and refined education will do weli .  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 Sister, s, who .have much experience: in  training and educating children.  The course of study comprises Christian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,  Arithmetic, English and Canadian.  History, Stenography, Bookkeeping,  Typewriting, Drawing, Algebra, Geometry, Needlework, Vocal and Instrumental Music, French  and Hygiene.  For further particulars apply ;td���  Sister Sdperior.St. Joseph's School  Nelson, B. C.  Ladies' Calling Cards, Hoi -  land Linen, can be had at  The Times Office, SOcjabox.  W  COMMERCIAL  HOTEL Greenwood  Rooms 25c and 50c a Night  M, GILLIS  Hotel  Close to the Smelter.  Black  Watch  "Biggestand B��,st"  Plug  Chewing Tobacco  Everybody  Agrees  that COD LIVER OIL and IRON  are  beyond question the greatest medicines known. Then why does not  everybody fake Cod Liver Oil and  Iron ? Simply because most people  cannot take the Oil and few can digest  the Iron in any ordinary form. These  difficulties have been entirely removed  by the introduction of FERROL, in  which the Iron is scientifically combined with.the Oil, rendering the Oil  palatable and the Iron digestible,  "While  FERROL  is manufactured from the best quality  of Cod Liver Oil (the whole of the Oil)  and is richer in oil than any other  emul->ion,and while it contains just the  right quantity of the best form of Iron  ind Phosphorus, it is so scientifically  .prepared tliat not one -person in a thousand finds any trouble in talcing it,  and infants digest it without difficulty.  Moreover the well-established value of  the Oil and Iron is immensely  enhanced by the* process of manufacture, and as the formula is freely exposed it is not to be wondered at that  physicians everywhere have fully  endorsed FCRROL and used it largely  in their practice. FERROL is invaluable for the treatment of any. kind of  Lung or Bronchial troubles, while for  wasting diseases it has no equal, and  ��*You Know What  You Take"  The Best Appointed Working men's Hotel in the City  Lighted    throughout   with  - Electricity.   Hot and  Cold Baths.  Tea  Coffee  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines, .  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OL,A LOFSTAD Proprietor  Dear Mother  Your little ones are a constant care in  Fall and Winter weather. They will'  catch cold. Do you know about Shiloh's  Consumption Cue, the Lung Tonic, and  what it has done for to many ? It is said  to be the only reliable remedy for- all  diseases of the air passages in children.  his absolutely harmless and pleasant t:>  lake. It is guaranteed to core or your money  b returned. The price is 25c per bottk,  acd all dealers in medicine sell 314  ��Hil>OH  This remedy Aould be th every household.  McCLuNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors.  Finest Furnished House in the Boedary  Steam Heated.   Lighted   tkrougkout   with electric lights.  First-claBB Bar.   Strictly up-to-date foods.  FIRST-CUSS CAFE. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  Blectric current   supplied   for  4��  *'  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. r Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service,for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  * Si&iiM  THE P BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  THE LAND AND THE SETTLER  The Land Granted  to Railway.  Since 1896���Thirty-five  Millions of Acres Given to Homesteaders Since 1896���  Conservatives Give Nine Millions in 18 Year's;  The practice  of   palming-   off  falsehoodsdesigned to serve the  purposes of faction, in the guise  of truth's uttered for ' the   public  weal, is spoken of by   Bacon   as  one likely to continue in all ages  Shakespeare puts in the mouth of  Lear a contemptuous reference to,]  the same practice���  '   "Get thee glass eyes,  " And like a scurvy politician, seem  ,   "To see the thing thou dost not.'*  .  TheAmesian magic lantern as a  means of conveying political  falsehoods is among the modern  developments of the art referred  to as it is practised in this coun-  - try in this year of grace. But  the most shameless palming off of  party misrepresentations in the  guise of truths uttered for the  public*weal is that which is practised (in the dissemination of "such  statements, as the f olio win g,  which is here reproduced from a  decent editorial in the Ottawa  Evening Journal, professing to  discuss the record of the present  Dominion Government:  , "The land, instead pf going  direct to the settlor, has passed _rst through the hands  of the middlemen, friends  of the Government, some of them  now even members of Parliament  and supporting the Government,  - '     *     ' - ' ' *  meti who buy for a song* and sell  or hold for hundreds of thousands.  Landsy coal areas, timber leases,  grazing leases, irrigation privileges, the public domain in the  west in all its concrete forms, passes into the hands of a few groups  of men, alienated forever at prices  ridiculously incommensurate with  its real value and the man who  is to meet the- enhanced cost  w_ ich the speculators are to exact is the settler whose interest  the Liberal leaders in 1893 pledged themselves to protect."  This is truly a sweeping indictment. It amounts, if the-words  bear their conventional meaning,  to this, that it is and has been the  fixed policy of the Government to  make it impossible for the actual  settler to get access to the land  without first dealing with a middleman. But. will the statement  stand examination? Lands, coal  areas, timber leases, grazing leases, irrigation privileges,, in a  word, ' the public domain in the  West in all its concrete form;"  is pictured as "alienated forever,"  at the expense of the settler.  ��  f fife BouMi&my*  MM����*0 \Pk$��t'  -  The   arable  land   of   Western  Canada is divided into  odd-numbered and even-numbered sections.  The ndd-ntimhprerl ���**.pr*tini*-*i   have  until thepresent time been reser.  ved from   settlement   by ' home-  steading.   What for ? They were  set aside by the Conservative Government which was in  power at  Ottawa from 1878   to   1896,'as a  reserve from   which the railway  land grants made so lavishly by  that Government were to be   selected.   When" the   Liberal Government took office in   1896,   the  odd-numbered sections were thus  tied up.,    Comparatively   little  progress   had  been   made in the  selection   of  the   millions upon  millions ot acres of railway grants  The first thing done by the   Liberal Government was to stop  the  policy of granting lands to railways.   Not an acre of,������ land has  been granted by the Liberal Government to any railway.   But the  grants already authorized by the  legislation of   the   Conservative  regime   have   been   satisfied, as  they had to be unless Canada .was  prepared to repudiate obligations  which it had voluntarily assumed.  U,ntil these grants were satisfied,  the odd-numbered sections had to  remain tied up.    To the work  of  hastening the , selection   by   the  grantees theL-iberal Government,  upon taking office,  addressed itself.    It   was  necessarily  slow  work as there were many millions  of acres to be selected,   and   the  grantees did not find it   in   their  interest to hasten unduly in making their choice ; as the'-longer  they    could ' postpone   making  the selection the longer would be  the extension of their period of  exemption from  provincial   and  municipal taxation.    That work  was at last   completed : and   its  completion meant   the reversion  to the Government of Canada   of  some 30,000,000 acres, of which  probablyj20,000,000 acres are good  arable land, available for immediate settlement. '  fiscal year. Year bv year, since  1896, the free homestead entries  have been as follows, the  figures  availaKlo -fwr .1 QfW.R hpinor fnr -nirta  ���   ���._-._-_ -~_ ..v.   ��� _ _._v  months only, April 1 to December  31:-   -.  1897 -....:-.  2.384  1898...............:.......::....:  4,849  1899.......,...:.:.....::..-......,  6,689  <      1900���six months  7,426  1900-1901    --. -���--������-  8,167  1901-1902    ..; - .....1..-. 14,673  1902-1903 31.483  1903-1904    ....;..:..-;..,..:.: -..:.. 26,073  1904-1905    .....: 30,819  1905-1906    ......:..:... 41.869  1906-1907���niiie months 21,647  1907-1908���nine months 25,682  is   the Pioneer "Weekly  of the Boundary, Creek  Mining District.  f The' Times has. the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  **f The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, v/idening  its interests every  month.  -T The   Times,  in   Job  / Work,' Advertising,   in  ���; News-Getting and Giving - can    deliver   _ the  Ik-  Total: ;  :-: 221,860  Each homestead is 160 acres.  By multiplying 221,860 by 160,we  find that 35,501,600 ' acres were  given free to settlers in the period from January I, 1897, to December 31 last. The Ottawa Evening Journal, with its Pharisaical professions of being fair and  impartial, makes no mention of  these 35,501,600 acres of free  homestead grants under Liberal  rule, but sweepingly declares  that all the land has been "alienated forever at prices ridiculously  incommensurate with-its real value, and the man who is to meet  the enhanced cost which the speculators are to exact is the settler  whose interest the Liberal leaders  in 1893 pledged themselves to protect."  from the Crpwn to homesteaders  under simple conditions of settlement since the Liberals took office'  is thft ynanen'Criible "tOOf   'Q_��� tthft  truth of this statement ; and   if  further evidence is needed surely it j  is   supplied   iu   the    action   of  the     Government     in    setting \  aside, exclusively    for    settlers  the thirty million acres   of  land  which reverted-to it upon the termination of the railway reserves.  The man who invented the  lawn-mower was doubtless a genius, but he created a lot of trouble  for his fellows.  ���  |We hunt a lawyer when we want  to get the best of a neighbor; a  doctor when we want, to get the  best of ourselves1.  The man who courts tenrptat-  ion for the purpose of displaying  his strength usually ends up by  advertising his weakness.  If the Laurier Government were  a Government of graft as so freely charged by its enemies, the reversion to its control of this im-  *  mense area of arable land would  mean the opening up of an unprecedented opportunity for corruption , on a colossal scale. These  millions of acres*could be carved  up in laud deals like those of the  Roblin Government, for the enrichment of individuals; and the  man who would have to meet the  enhanced cost to be exacted bv the  looters wonld be the settlers. But  what course has the Dominion  Government, taken in regard to  these odd-numbered sections? It  has taken a course which absolutely bars out the land speculator. '  The odd-numbered sections are  thrown open first to actual homesteaders, and next for sale at the  price of $3 per acre, fixed by  statue, to men who have already  homesteaded, and who can only  acquire title by fulfilling settlement conditions on the odd-numbered sections, which they have  the right to buy at $3 per acre.  The speculator thus cannot get in  at all on the odd-numbered sections. They can be obtained only by actual settlers.  Does the Ottawa Journal think,  or does it not think, that this is  to the advantage of "the settler,  whose interest the Liberal leaders in 1893 pledged themselves to  protect ?"  We now come to free homssteads  given to settlers. The official  annual reports cover six calendar  years up to 1900, when a six  month's period was made the  stepping stone to having- the immigration year and the fiscal year  coincide. In 1906 it was decided  to have the Dominion's fiscal year  end on March 31, and the official  year in each of the Government  Departments' coincide with   the  By way of contrast, let us see  how many acres the Conservative  Government, which granted tens  of millions of acres in railway  grants, granted to homesteaders.  The official records;of the homestead entries during the eighteen  years of Conservative administration, from 1879 to 1896, deserve  attention. They are given ,in  the report of the Department '��� of  Interior for 1896, the last issued  by a Conservative Minister oi the  Interior, as: follows :'..      -  1897 ....:-. 7 4,068  1880-....-... 2,074  .1.881........... _, 2.753  1882-:.:...-. 7���483  1883 v._ 6,063-  1884..........3,753  1885........... 1,858  1886......._ 2^,657  1887 .i.. 2,036  1888...... : 2,655  1889...:....- 4;4l6  1890.... - 2,955  1891... 3,523  1892 ���-- 4-840  1893 ::.... 4,067  1894........-. 3,209  1895.  2.394  1896 1,857  The total*for the eighteen years  is 62,199; multiplied by 160,' it  gives a total of 9,952,840 acres  granted, to; homesteaders under  the eighteen years of Conservative  rule���homesteaders who j in the  closing jtears of the Conservative  regime, wore smooth the trails  leading across the International  boundary, in such numbers did  they abandon this country.  Thus we have taken the charge  made by the Ottawa Journal,  which, in much the same terms,  is being made by Conservative  newspapers frQtn one end of Canada to the other, and put to it the  touchstone of fact. At once it  reveals itself not as truth but as  falsehood, not as a well based  charge but as a carefully concoct-  cd-slander. Tbe record showsthat  the Liberals have been true to  their promise to keep the land for  the settler. Thirty-five million  acres of land which have   passed  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  ^^^^^^^^^.v^ ^^s^^^^m^^m  %%  Canada i fid Prate  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA  DISTILLERY   CO.,   LTD.  New Westminister, B. C.  Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents, Greenwood  MINERAL, ACT.  MRS. MURRAY, graduate in vocal  and instrumental music, is prepared/to  receive pupils in piano, organ and  voice. Latest Conservatory methods  taught. Class in Greenwood, Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday; Midway,  Thursday; Phoenix, Friday and Saturday. For terms and farther particulars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  LAND NOTICES  go��eooooooo9o^n*^*<o<>o*��eo<��o��  %  R A I LWAYI  CANADIAN  Pacific  sum/her  EXCURSION RATES,  7      EAST  District  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE."  Bristol Boy Mineral Claim, situate in Greenwood Mininir Division, of Tale District.  Where located:   West Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, James. Ed ward  Schon, Free Miners" Certlficrte No. B9580,  Intend, sixty days from the date hereof, toapply to tbe Mining; Recorder for a. Certificate of  Improvements, for tbe pnrpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, un4er  Section 37,   must  be commenced  before  the  Issuance of such Certificate of improvements.  Dated this ISth day of July, A. D. 1998  JAMES EDWARD SCHON.  Similkameen Land District*  of Yale���..���;..,/.  TAKE NOTICE that I^James Crawford, of  Park Rapids, Mlanesota,6ccnpatlon Far-  mer,lntend to apply for permission to purchase  the following- described landstfCommenclng at a  post planted at the North West corner of Lot  805 S, thence north 20 ch-Uns; thence east 80  chains: thence sonth 80 chains; thence west  40 chains, thence north 60 chains, thence west  40 chains to point (if commencement, and con  talnin-r-400 acres, more or less.     '  JAMES CRAWFORD.  Per Henry StrauBB, Agent  Dated June 13th, 1906. >  LAND NOTICE  MORTGAGEE SALE.  UNDER and by yirtu.? Of the powers con-  tained in a certain Mortgage, which will  be produced at the time of sale, there .will be  offered for sale by public auction, at the Court  House, In the City, of Greenwood, British' Colombia, on Tuesday, the 4th day of August,  1908, at the hour of 11 o'clock In tbe forenoon,  all and singular, those certain parcels or tracts  of land and premises, situate, lying and being  in the town of Midway, in the Province of British Colombia, more particularly known and described as Lots 16 (sixteen! and 17 (seventeen),  in block 45 (forty-five), iu the Subdivision of  Lot 501, Group I, of the Osoyoos Division of  Yale. District, In the Province aforesaid, according- lo map or plan of said subdivision deposited in the Land Registry Office In the City  of Kamloops, and therein numbered 3 (three),  with the store and buildings thereon-  Dated at Midway, B. C, the 22nd day of June,  1908. v  C. J. LEGGATT,  Solicitor for Mortgagee,  Lawson Block, Midway, B- C.  For terms and conditions of sale, apply to  tha Mortgagee's Solicitor. 42  LICENSE ACT, 1900.  TAKE NOTICE that I, J. W. Nelson, of  Carmi, B.C., intend applying to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, at the expiration of one month from the date hereof, for a renewal of my hotel license for the premises  known as the West House, at Carmi, B. C, situate on Block 1. Lot B.  Datftd at Carmi, B.C., the 14th day of August,  I9oS. Signed, J. W. NELSON*  ^j__3 /��p^  ji!***-"!  Mir. Ahred Brown, of Meirituii,  Ont. says :���" for six yt-.i.-a I have  not known, ulnt it wns to 1*�� frt*e  fi-'nn piin. N'i one <''"r s-ufi'-ni  more iiom itching l>!&_ilin^ 1' W~��  than I i\'< 1 a��l 1 ��* i. -. I en-ryihi- ��  t<t fjet cr.: ������<! I ������' f';v<l '.'lie d.',; ri  friend of mi"! v hi h;i'i h-M n>~il w- b  Zam- n.l; \l ve n -::- i-.-rl ��� i -i l��sx t> t>;,  .-vif!ther,; f I �� .t wairrn- v-Iloi f. J th<-n  bought a*��!]'TjIy cii.'I lirfore I lia i used it ill  ��-is r �����.<���;-!��� lely c->r-t!."  Of ail <!rurr;i-:* :>rM s'on*s s<y.  MINERAL ACT-  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Boston Boy Fractional Mineral Claim, situate  in the Greenwood Mining Division of Tale  District. Where located: In Daadwood Camp  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. _5. Shaw, agent  for D. A. Cameron, Free Miner's Certificate  No. 14,266; George Levaon, Fr��e Miner's Certificate No. 10,122; W. W. Craig, Free Miner's Certificate No. 14465; J. W. Nelson, Free Miner's  Certificate No. 14287, intend, sixty days from  date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  for a Certificate of Improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above  clilm.  And further take notice that action,under  section 37, must be commenced before the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 15th day of June, A. D., 1908.  C.JR. SHAW, B.C.L.S  District  Similkameen Land District.  ���   '" of Yale  TAKE NOTICE that I, Lotllsa I. Shaw, of  Gteeuwood, B.C., occupation Housekeeper,  intend to apply for permission to purchase the  following described land:��� ->  Commencing at a post planted at the North-  East earner of Lot Na. 78SS. tbence East 80  chains; thence north 40 i hains, tbence west 20  chains, thence south 20 chains; thence west 40  chains; thence north 20 chaius, thence west 20  chains, thence sonth 40 chains to point of com  mencement, and containing 240 acres more or  less.  LOUISA. I. SHAW.  Per HENRY STR'AUSS, Agent.  Dated July 13th, 1908.   .  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Colombus" Mineral   Claim, situated In  tire  Greenwood Mining Division nf Yale District.  Where located:   In Summit Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That'I, Isaac H. Hallett,  as agent for J. F. Cunni"gbara, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B6761, VV. T. Smith,  Free Mlner'a Certificate No. B9368, and E. J.  Roberts, Free Miner's Certificate No. B10655,  intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder 'or a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action,  under  section 37, must be commenced before the Issue-  ance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 30th day of Mav, A. D. 1908.  I. H. HALLETT.  |JosfrB_<-ifSB Ig&sM  it storm*- , "**'-��*>���'  PROVIDE  __>  rv  RELIEVES &CURE_r>  Ou_ii>-_nf8-4~  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements*  NOTICE.  Warwick Fraction Mineral  Claim, situate   in  the Greenwood Mining  Division   of Yale  District.   Where  located:   In   Providence  Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that Thomas Hemmerle and  Hugh   McKee Free  Miner's   Certificates  No.  B14408, and  B14226, Intend,   sixty days from  tbe   dato   hereof, to    apply    to   the Mining  Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements  for tbe purpose of obtaining  a Crown Grant of  the above claim,  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced bofore the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Daied this 5th day of Augpst, A. D. 1908.  THOMAS HEMMERLE _ HUGH McKEE  Subscribe for Tho Times  Painting  House, sii'-j and all exterior and  and interior paintiug and decor^  at ing promptly done.  (Uall Papering  Jlnd Kal$omining  Send in yonr Rprtng orders.  t*lf.��t)$ii.p$on  Boa 2*5, GreenVrood.  Shop Goveruawnt' street.  From Greenwood to Win-Ice.,  Fort William. Duluth, St. Paul  Chicago, $72.50 St. L-ouis,$67.5d  New York.108.50 Toronto. 94.40  Montreal, 108.50 Ottawa, 105.00  St John,NB,120.90 Halifax 131.20  Sydney, CB,$136.90  Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,  June 5, 6, 19 and 20. July 6,-7, 22  and 23,Auffu��t6,7, 21 and 22,1908]  First class, Round Trip, Ninety  ' Day Limit  Routes���These tickets are good  via any recognized routes in one  or both directions, To destinations east of Chicago are good via  the Great Lakes. For further information, rates, Sleepi - - car  reservations, etc, apply-tr ���';  ' B.J.r.JYLE,  A.G.P.A /-acourer  J. MOB;-  Xt.P.A. Nelson  B.   R.   RBDPATH    AGENT  GREENWOOD  0000004>00<>eO<>00<H>��>0<��4��<**4>��>04>  Snynopsis of Canadian Korth-West  ���    HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANY e'veii-numbered section of Dominion  . Lands in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and  Alberta, excepting 8 and 26, not reserved, may  be homesteaded bv any person who Is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years ot  age, to the extent of one-quarter section of 150  acres, more or less.  Application for entry must be made In person  by the applicant at a Dominion Land Afencv  or Sub-nifency for the district in which the land  is situate. Entry by proxy may, however, be-  madeat any Agencj- on Certain conditions by  the father mother, son, daughter, brother or  sister of an ictcndlng homesteader.  Dunns���(1) At least six months' residence  upon and cultivation of the laud iu each year  for three years.  (2) A homesteader may, if he so desires, perform the required residence duties by living on  farming land ownsd nolely by lilm, not less  than eighty (80) acres In extent, in tbe vicinity  of his hon estead. He may also do so by living  with father or mother, on certain conditions,  joint ownership in land will uot meet this requirement. (  (3) A homesteader intending to perform his  residence duties in accordance with the above  while living with parents or on farming land  owned by himself mast notify the Agent for tbe  district of buch intention.  W. W. COKY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interler  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District*   District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that I James Bird Man-  ross, of Greenwood, B.C., occupation Free  Miner, intend to apply for permission to pur*  chase the following described land: *  Commencing at a post planted about 300 feet  West of tbe Nortb-East Corner of Lot 710  thence east 900 feet thence north 1,200 feet thence  cast 1,500 thence ndrth 600 feet thence west 1,900  feet tlience south-west 500 feet to point of commencement.  JAMES BIRD MANROSS  Dated the 16th day of July. 1908. '  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  No. 2 fraction. No. 6 Fraction and Hartford  Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood  Mining Division of Vali*. District. Where  located: Carmi Cams. West Fork of tbe  Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that 1. Robert D. Kerr,  Free Miner's certilicate No. lit>S00 nct'uig  for myself and asagctit for Jnmes C. Dab-, Free  Miner's (_ertificate No. 1510104. and P. ti. S.  Slanliopo, Fne Miner's Certificate No. ,Bfa667,  Intend xixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaluing'a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice tbat action under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of sucb Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Eleventh day of Mav, A.D.1908.  ROBERT D.    KERR  ���77yWL  7W  ' 7':-^  yySPl  ��� ���. --��� m  11  ���77'iH  y-m  y<$M  ���yM  .���������'yT-y-iSf  mm  ���-v-T-.t-'i/MJi  ���77;y7M  ���'-������' ������;'<: 19&  ���-������ ���?';(~&f8  ���'������"i-','*.i'*$S��  ��� - y<%m  ���y;m$m  y;yyiN^  '������7y:-70^  7. '77$$M$  -.������'-V-XIM  ���������,. .':��iJ-iSfe"  ��� ���������: ��� ��� 'yytstfa  .. y,yy:0;��%.  ���''YYy^pfi*$M  *    y- .��� ���.������"^���I'.itt;*  i'->y^fy^i  ���mi  7m  m  ,.-m :��� W^:c tSSj^M ;  ���.,*\v'.!;:.;y-,-"r-��v::��^  THE -fl BOUNDARY   G__EEK   TIMES  "^5_^!>f_i?_S_^5*^^5_^^_^ ^^^^^^��^��<5^^��^��^��  i  ��>  -^  %  i  i  i  I  I  \  i  i  *  i  ��  4  I  u  \A  Are dealers in Men's  Furnishings of Every  Description*   "*~    **  i  jf^-���-���--  They carry the Clothes  that Fit���  THE    BROADWAY  BRAND     **       *  There are some fine  Stock-taking Bargains  in   our   Store    now,  ud,.  i  i  i  *J*=_-*?_-<,*_-'^!_,-S**_MJ*_^  Get the Genuine  a______n__s_saj___B__B_B��_____a_B#__^  Insist on  Pabst  Bottled   Beer  Don't be fooled by Spurious Imitations.  Greenwood Cfquor ��o*  .1*  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  Is   the   Holiday   Month.  .<-��! is-,  \    X".    \\  i*y  There are Trunks of  -fWffl   Every Size and Qual-  aIIII^I   ity,  good  eir.her   for  White   Man,      Black  J|p-  Man, or Yellow  Man,  at Prices to Suit you.  U ft^^^^WM   ity,  good  en:  fc   C^^irTffl   White. Man.  L  A. L. White  Furniture and Stove Man.  Phone 16.  TRUKK3 Dfifi3"a-_5?  The Palace Livery Stable  j Purely Personal  ���in ���a_.|i'***t-iii*~'a**i_i|,~'a. ri-*"**.ii'~a_,il''>_��.*ai i-a_.il-��_,n -at-ai-���_�������� ���  -��**<  -*4  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone %  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings  Mrs. A. M. Strickland is visiting her sister, Mrs. E. G. Warrea  F. A. Starkey and Blake .Wilson, of Nelson, weretin camp yesterday on business.  Miss Caldwell, sister of Mrs.'G.  B. Taylor, who has been spending-  her holidays here leaves tomorrow for her home in Cranbrook.  Rev. F. J. Rutherford leaves on  Monday for a month's visit to his  home in Toronto. Mr. Rutherford  will return with him at the end  of September.  J L. Watson, B.A., Principal  of the Public School and Mrs.  Watson returned to the city on  Wednesday after spending tbe  greater part of their holidays at  Chilliwack. The many friends  of Mr. and Mrs. Watson will be  glad to see them both back in  Greenwood again.  Dr. W. H. G. Gibbs, and Mrs.  Gibbs, of Selkirk,Man.,have been  visiting his sisters, Mrs. E. R.  Redpath and Mrs. A. M. Davidson  this city. At the time of the accident at the Mother Lode, Dr.  Gibbs was on one of the lower  levels of the mine and coming to  the surface, gave assistance until  the arrival of Dr. Spankie.,  Louis Pratt, R. S. Lennie and  L. S. Hill, of Nelson, the officers  of the Kootenay Development  Syndicate which has taken over  the properties of the Hall Mines  smelter to opera'te them in the interests of the shareholders, were  in Greenwood on Wednesday and  yesterday, after conferring with  Gen. Manager McAllister, of the  B.C. Copper Co. they visited the  Emma mine in which the Hall  Mines Smelting Co. have a fourth  interest. The party left o,n the  afternoon train from Eholt.     -  - On Thursday week, Chief Dinsmore was entertained by the boys  of the Fire Brigade of No. 3 Hall  at Grand Forks. The big chief  was the .hero of the evening and  was presented with, a diamond  pin and an address expressing the  regret of the boys at losing their  captain. From the Gazette of  last week we also ' lea'rn that  Chief Dinsmore's residence in  Grand Forks has been purchased  by John McKee of the Boundary  Iron Works for about $3,500.  With a diamond pin and all this  money, the Chief ought to be a  small temptation to the hold-ups.  Copper Seal Confections excell  all others.    McRae Bros.  TOWN 10TIC\>  Dr. Mathison will be at his  dental office here until August  22.    Make appointments early.  EMINENT VISITORS  "The most representative body  of the men at the top of the engineering profession," is the way  Mr. Frederick Keffer, described  the excursionists who will visit  Greenwood on Thursday, September 17th. The members of  the excursion will come not only  from the English speaking world  for the most eminent of Anglo-  Saxon engineers have already visited the Boundary, but will come  from France, Belgium and the  other countries of Europe.  The new world needs capital  for its development. In the old  world there are great stores of it.  The men on whose advice investments are made are the men who  are coming in this excursion to  the Boundary. In their entertainment Greenwood ought to do  the fitting thing and nothing unworthy of herself.  The program of their visit here  is outlined as follows:  Thursday, Sept. 17.���Leave  Trail early in morning in time to  arrive at Greenwood at 1 p.m.  They inspect Mother Lode mine  of the British Columbia ��� Copper  Company; also smelter,- and, if  sufficient time remain visit Smelter of Dominion Copper Company  at Boundary Falls. Evening and  night at Greenwood.  Pasquale Vivo,   of Myncaster,  was find $10 and costs before T.  '-* r  Hardy, J.P., at Midway, on Wednesday for shooting grouse out of  season.  School opens in the Greenwood  School on Monday.. During the  holidays all the rooms have been  rekalsomined and a fire escape arranged from the upstairs room.  The Schoolhouse bas also been repainted outside.  ��� For school books, school supplies of every kind, pencils, rubbers, blotters, everything the boy  or girl needs���see J. L. Coles. A  full line of the newest is kept.  . Cottage for Sale, on Kimberly  Avenue, by Dr. Mathison.  For the Canadian National Exhibition, to be held at Toronto,  August 29th to September 14th,  the Canadian Pacific Railway  will have in effect special round  trip rates. For full information  as to rates, dates, of sale, limits,  etc., apply to the nearest C.P.R.  Ticket Agent.      ^ . S4  Our 1908. Wall Papers areas  cheap as they are charming���  McRae Bros.  Perfection in Confectionery���  The Copper Seal Brand ���McRae  Bros.  The new brew house of the  Phoenix Brewery Co. was put in  operation at Phoenix this week.  The new brew house is equipped  in,every detail with the most modern machinery and the company  is now prepared to turn out about  200 barrels of their famous summer drink daily.  " The current issue of the B. C.  Gazette contains a proclamation  ot the order in council -establish-  Hshing a close season for Willow  Grouse in the counties of Yale,  Cariboo, and Kootenay between  the 31st oPAugust, 1908 arid the  30th day of September, 1908, in.  elusive, A close season for prairie chicken is alio established covering the period until 31st August, 1908.  A. Brick, brakesman! on Conductor Coates' new C. P. R. ore  train, was brushed off an ore train  at Oro Denoro on Wednesday  night by coming in contact with an  old platform formerly used by the  Mountain Eose mine for loading.  Brick fell under the cars and had  his right hand injured, necessitating an operation. W6unds on the  arm and scalp were also received,  but the serious injury is the right  hand, winch was operated on yesterday by Drs. Oppenheimer and  Kingston.    The accident occurred  The games in the Tennis Tournament are been played off quick  ly this week.    On Tuesday H. D  Rochfort and Mrs.  Proctor  won I  the finals in the mixed doubles  and yesterday Mrs.  Proctor was  the winner of the .ladies' single's.  The finals of the ladies' doubles  are being played tbis  afternoon.  The men's singles   and doubles  are still incomplete.  Dolls, Doll Carts, Express  Waggons, Tovs, etc.,in stock the  year round at McRae Bros.  In the course of his daties, on  Saturday night last, Chief of Police Gunn, of Phoenix, got into a  mix-up with Chas. Olson, who had  had too much of the beverage that  inebriates. Olson was in front of  the -Norden -Hotel there, and in  the struggle that followed the attempt to arrest him, some pf his  countrymen interfered, so that  Gunn got the worst of it.- The  Chief called for help, and J. Ellis  responded. Six men, all Swedes,  were subsequently arrested, and  three of them were held for the assizes.  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKXESS  PROPRIETOR  <**v  . ^-V^VV*^*VI*A^,*M\/^1*\/*  after 10 o'clock on Wednesday  night, Brick being brought to  Greenwood immediately by special  train.  Yesterday, the road tp the West  Fork was lined with picnic * parties. E. B. Dill, Mrs. Dill and  their baby, Miss Mcintosh, Miss  Goddard, and the Misses Buckless  made np one party and will spend  ten days camping above West-  bridge, They were followed by  L. Y. Birnie and Mrs. Birnie, W.  S. Macy and Mrs. Macy and  their party containing four Phoenicians, all headed for the same  camping grounds. Rev. F. V.  Venables and Mrs. Venables and  family also went to Rock Creek,  to join C. A. E. Shaw and family  whoare camped there for a week.  If the Midway and Vernon railway doesn't make the Rock  Creek and West Fork countrv  throb wilh .industry 4 in a very  short time, it can at least advertise itself to the world as an incomparable summer resort.  Fire Chief s Recommendations  "Gentlemen : ��� During the  extremely dry season and the  lack of sufficient water supply, I  think it advisable that extra precautions should be taken to prevent damage from fire, therefore I  wonld advise* that all owners of  unoccupied buildings be instructed  to securely fasten entrances to  such buildings. The building between McRae Bros, and Thomas  Drug Co. should be torn down,  also the same should be done to  the old Pony stables. The fire  team should be kept as near tlie  fire hall as possible at all times-  and on windy days it should be in  the fire *' hall, regardless' of any  work to do.' In former years the  instr uction s were that' the first d uty  of the fire driver was the fire  department, after that public duty.  Lately it seems that he is under  instructionsjfrom the ch ief of police  after that to attend to street repairing, and, last of all the fire  duties. I think the last is the  mo8t|important."  SURELY NOT OUR DUNCAN.  Editor Boundary Crbbk Times.  Sir���The enclosed has been  handed me by a recently arrived  ���Scot, and proves that the Claymore has been indeed ^banished  from the house of Mcintosh, and  that tunnels are not the only  modern accomplishment of that  celebrated class of cattle raisers (?) , '. .'  Yours truly,  Macpar ritch.  The verse referring to-Tobaqco  we have suppressed.-���Ed.  Maister Duncan Mackintosh-  Noo,   Maister   Duncan   Mackintosh  He was a Hielan' chiel.  An'-Maister Duncan Mackintosh  Could car the bagpipes squeal,  He wore a suit o* tartan claes  - To dance the Hielan' fling,  An' this is something- like the sang  That Duncan liked to sing���  Chorus���It's a braw.bricht, nrunelight  night, the nicht, hooch aye!  There's dew atnang the heather, 'an  there's twa munes in the sky;  Dugald,Donald,L,auchie,Ronald,Wullie  Shon ad' Tam.  Dicht the glabber aff your kilts an 'come  . an' hae a dram.  Nao Duncan's whiskers they were like  The heather on the braes'  An' Duncan leaved on tawtie scones  An'porridge a' his days,  He liked the lassies an'he liked  To dance a reel of fling,  An' when the dram was in his heid  He'd loup aboot an' sing���Choru3.  Noo Duncan got a letter frae  .  The Duke o' Aberdeen,  To gang an' play the bagpipes tae  Her Majesty the Queen.  When Duncan   reached   Balmoral, he  Began to waltz an'swing  Her Majesty aboot the place,  An' cheerily did sing���Chorus.  Your tailor may make good  -i.-D'.e   clothes/but,  B�� iley.ILsiGk'Sityll��Y  Hecan'thelp it---he merely  follows the lead set by the large -  clothing makers and,of course,  is a seasrjirbehind the styles.  ���'--...  "We can make your clothes to :  measure and yet give them.all ,  the latest touches Of Style and ' .  ��� Finish.       **  The reason is, that  by   our  'system, the men who originate  the styles,make our customers'   ���          ___ clothes. . **���'���'���.-..  The  cost   of a  suit, specially   made, runs from $14 -.to '$20. ���  Come in and let us tell you about the , -'-,  Special Order Service arid show you our ranire of bummer suitings.  THE HUNTER-KENDRICK  CO,, LIMITED-  Cbe  is now under the Management of Rondeau and DupontJ  Meals are served,at all hours o[ the day aad night.]  If you want a good meat well cooked, carefully served]  and promptly provided try the Pacific, By" attentioi  and promptness- eating is made pleasant!  4��  ��* ���$�� 4.4* -$. ���$. 4* 4,4> 4* 4* 4* 4* -|* jju *��* *^> ����5- *_^ *t* ���*?* *f�� ^ ���I5* *^* *J*1  4-Roomed   Cottage  on  50 foot Lot.   Close in^  $500 '  Bealey Investment ft Tmst So., Ltd.  OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE.   >  *��**u*����*e**l**��oa��*��aaaQ��9m**a*a*a*9**p*t,*****aaa0*+a  n  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ft  ��  ��  ��  ��  tt  ��  ��  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft'  ft  P.  s  DEALERS IN  Tresb and Cured meats  Fish and Pouiiryft  ���1  81  '..-���-���.-��� fl  . . ���    . ��l  ._��aaaaaaa*aaa*amaaa9aa��a*a��a��am**h*M*~aaaaaa+*aa*aa*m*tl  iS��5*_->S**i*��52'53H'_^^  Application for Transfer of  Liquor License.  TAKE NOTICE that I, James Cameron, of  the City of Greenwood, B.C., intend to  apply at the next sitting- of the Board of  License Commissioners for a transfer of the  I/lquor License now held* by me for the Vic  toria Hotel, sitnate on Lot 24, Block 12, Map 21.  Greenwood City,to Hairh D. McGill vray.  Dated  at Greenwood,  B.C.,  tlie lOtliday of  August, 1908.  Signed, JAMES CAMERON.  /F  As a precautionary measure, the  Council has issued a notice to  water users restricting the, use of  water on the lawns to the hours  of from 7 to 7.30 moraing and  evening. Strict observance of  this regulation should keep the  supply of water for domestic use  good as well as that reserved for  fire protection.  The Greenwood Dairy  MUk and Gream Supplied Daily  to any part of Greenwood,  Anaconda and Phoenix  F. Jenks & Bros.  ^-..-J--.��� a-  ���__���__-.  Greenwood  Get  AND  DRINK PHOENIX BEER  THE " PRIDE OF WESTERN CANADA."  |  Bottled and Draught Beer./ Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewery Co., ��fi*fi&��n%  's-g^a**^**?*-*-*^^  NELSON IRON WORKS  (Greenwood Branch)  IRON, BRASS AND COPPER CASTINGS OF ALL KINDS'!,  Gbo. M.  Holt, Manager.  I/. Craottjrd, L-essee  the Windsor Hotel,  business of providing  things good to eat is our  business. Meals are well  and promptly served. IQverything completely to  your taste. Howard Moore, Proprietor^

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