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Boundary Creek Times May 22, 1908

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Array Greenwoods Big Furniture Store  Ha  Arrived  i).  New Goods  for Spring  COMING TO  BOUNDARY  Canadian   Mining   Institute  Arranges for Th-ree Excur-  , sions ��� Include   European  Engineers.  b:>  English & Scotch  Linoleums   direct Velvet,   Brussels,  frbmthe'Old Land  Pine Wilton, and  SmyrnaI Rugs,.  Room size* -  Carpet Squares in  Tapestry and  Ingrains  Ostermoor  Mattresses  INTERESTING DOCKET���  EMINENT' COUNSEL  T.MGtilley & Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS���Phone 22���Gr,eenwoo<kB.C  The Latest in Ladies'  Sailors Just Arrived,  AH Styles* including  the Famous     j     s    ��  "Merry Widow'?  In large or small size, If you see  our styles and compare our prices,  your_ own judgment will prompt  '-.   / ,       you to buy "*  RENDELL & CO  Dry Goods.       . Millinery  The Council of the Canadian  Mining Institute has a arranged  a summer excursion for its mem-  bf rp, one division pf it coming to  the Boundary. The excursion  will start from Quebec on or  about lhe 24th of August and  ���will be participated in also by  the Institution of Mining and  Metallurgy; the Iron and Steel,  'Institute ; the Institute ofJMining  Engineers and other important  British   and   European    mining  ��*������  aad engineering societies. Members of the Institute* _ have been  requested to notify the secretary  by June 1st if thev intend to  avail themselves of this opportunity.  Members may invite a limited  namber of guests interested in  the mineral industry, and it may  possibly be that arrangements  will be made for ladies to accompany tht excursion.  - The excursion is arranged so  as to cover "all the principal min-  ing points in the Dominion exclusive of tbe Yukon and the divis-  i    *  ion proposed is as follows :-  Stage 1���-Nova Scotia and Quebec Excursion.  Quebec to Sydnev (including  in Nova Scotia, visits to the Pic-  teu-and Glace Bay-C^atjnuLes, to  the Sydney iron and steel works  and in Quebec, the asbestos and  and copper regions of the Eastern  Townships). Time required, approximately, nine days.  Stage II���Ontario Excursion.  , Montreal to Toronto,  the Cobalt and Sndbury districts (including, visits to Niagara Falls,  the'silver mines of   the Cobalt  area and the nickel-copper mines  and metallurgical works at Sudbury).   Time required, six days".  ^ Stage  III���Western   Excursion.  North Bay ��to Victoria, B. C,  and return (including visits to  the Fernie &' Bank/bead coal  mines, the St. Eugene silverlead  mines at Moyie, and metallurgical works and the copper-gold  mines of Rossland and Boundary, the Bonnin gton Falls power  plant,'etc., etc.) Time required,  twenty-five days.  The assizes of the Supreme Court,  to be held here next week before. Mr.  Justice Clement, provide a docket of  considerable interest and will attract  several counsel of eminence. The  only criminal easels the prosecution  of Francesco Cedio for the murder of  Louise King at-'Niagara, which will  be conducte'd by Hon.W. J. Bowser.  It is understood that A.-C. Sutton  will appear for the defence.  Four civil cases, all" important, are  on the** docket. Efforts to settle the  .case Oi Portman v. City of Greenwood have been unavailing, .ind J. D.  Spence and W. A. Macdonald, of  Nelson, will appear.Jor the prosecution.'and J. P. McLeod and J. A.  Macdonald of Rossland, for the city.  The case of Beaulne v. the Yale  ColumbiaXumber Co., - Ltd., a suit  for damages for accident under the  Employers' Liability Act, will attract  the services of Jos. Martin .and  Davis, Marshall & McNeill, of. Vancouver.  The City of Grand Forks is also  suing the Yale Columbia Lumber Co;  for #1,200 damages done to a bridge  over the Kettle river by. removing the | late  wrong pier. A. C.** Sutton will appear for the city and David Whiteside  for the company.  The case of Shaw v. Voigtj. for  collection of account, amounting to  over $27000 for services as surveyor  will be handled by J. D. Spence and  D. Whiteside. C. JE ,Shawj of  Greenwood, is the-plaintiff in the  suit. 7  TORIES TOUR  THE INTERIOR  Premier McBride and Hon.  H. E. Young Rest in Greenwood and Meet the Faithful  DENOHO NEWS.  (Corr. spoa-leuce.)  A large ere v is now  employad  at Denoro miue. Everything will  soon^be in shape for a  large and!  DOMINION  MAY OPEN  steady  shipment  wood smelter.  to  the  Green-  A Model for tne World*  "*���*.  their works sha//i/e  ^ know them "  Jhi   wew"  On tlie merit of their performances^lone are  them judged. Simplicity of  tned with a skill in manu-  the inheritance of genera-  ling to h;  ave l  construction,  facture  col  itnbii  is  tions, make  good time keepers and  consequently comfortable watches to carry.  Their efficiency is assured by ar guarantee which enables  the 6\vner to have any constructional defect remed'-d free of  charge by the nearest agent in any part of the world. They  are not made in grades which cannot be fully guaranteed.  Ao Loaan Si Co<  Mission Cancelled  Very Rev. Father Lawrence, the  popular and effective missioner of the  Catholic church, who was scheduled  to conduct missions in *Grand Forks,  Phoenix and Greenwood," has been  taken very dangerously ill at'Vancouver, and consequently will be unable to fulfill nis program. AU mis  siens in B. C. have been cancelled  Rev, Father Lawrence is a most -eloquent and lucid preacher, and the  people of Greenwood are missing a  very great deal in not havingjhe privilege of hearing him. In Nelson and  Vancouver his missions were attended  largely and much appreciated.  METALS  New York, May 20-Silver 53 1-8;  electrolytic copper, 12 5-8 and 12 7-8.  London, May 20.-Silver, 24 T-2;  lead, ��\3 5 s."  Opening Copper Quotations    _  (Reported hyMcDermid & McHardy)  Asked Bid  Granby       -       -       -     95 85  Dominion Copper        -     lj�� 1  B, C. Copper                        5 4^  The Mining and Scientific Press  iu its issue of May~16th contains-  a description of a method of  -thawing*out frozen--tap-holes of  copper blast fore-hearths or settlers, by means of an electric arc  which " has proved a great'ecbn-"  omy at the B.C. Copper Co's  works at Greenwood. B.C." This  method has been copied all. over  the continent in various smelters.  The Press-says:  Keeping matte tap-holes- open  iu large settlers particularly  where the matte produced carries  enough copper to chill readily, is  a difficult matter,, the "matte  freezing ahead of the bar as it is  driven in where what Mr. Hixon  calls, 'muscular metallurgy' is employed. Thawing by electricity*  is not new, but details as to methods of operationvcurrent strength  etc., are-not readily accessible.  The scheme is as follows: Electrical engery to operate the works  is received at 2.000 volts alternating current, but ior electric  haulage this is transformed by  motor-generators to 250 volts direct current. The current in use  for thawing should be of low  pressure and large quantity, aid  Therefore connection is made  from the direct current switchboard into a water rheostat, adjusting the voltage to what may  be required by the distance between the plates which receive  tbe incoming and outgoing current. The adjustment is quickly  secured by turning a longitudinal rod, upon which there  is a right and a leftband  screw, thereby drawing the  plates closer together or moving  them farther apart with corresponding variation of resistance. For convenience the. tank  is placed out of the way in the  power -house basement and a mortise-gear operated by a hand  wheel from the level of the power-house floor, is employed. At  the blast furnace the wire is at-  tacHed to a carbon i inch diameter by 30 inches long,- and this  being inserted into the frozen  tap-hole creates an arc which  quickly melts everything ahead  of it, the only trouble being to  know when to stop aud avoid a  " runaway."' An important point  is that the operating workman  should wear a mask and very  dark   goggles,   otherwise  Hon,   Richard   McBridc^Pre-  mier   of British /Columbia;' -and  Tion.  H. iEsson- Youtig, vProvin-  cinl   Secretary,' accompanied by  Private   Secretary   Macrae,   arrived   in  ^Greeuwood   y-esterday  morning, Sbming'. via  the y , V.  &'E._ from' Oroviye.    The* party  left the main line of the C. P. R.  at Vernon and came-south  along  Okanagau Lake, visiting Peach-  land,  Kelowqa, Naramata, Sum-  merland   and    Penticton,    from  which plaoe they drove  to Oroville.    At Midway they wefe met  by John  R. Jackson, who accom-  panicO t��i6m osi their piigr.magc  yesterday.   After their tou gh and  drive   on   Wednesday,   the  ministers   were   very   tired   and  rested until 4 o'clock yesterday.  After"   that" they   visited   the  smelter of the B. C.  Copper Co.  Last night^a number ot local  Conservatives met the   Premier  in private conference at  the Imperial Hotel.  Martin Burrell had  come over en. the afternoon train  from Grand Forks;  and he also  was there to meet the faithful.  This morning the entire party  went to Phoeiiix, and from there  they will go to Grand Forks,  and spending the night there, go  on to Nelson tomorrow evening.  A sacred concert given by the  Presbyterian Mission Bible Class  last Sunday evening, was largely  attended. Quartettes and solos  were rendered by O. T. Scott, H.  Scott, Miss Scott, Mrs. Hines,  Mrs. Phillips, Miss 15, Phillips,  Miss V. Piertfe and by the Mission choir. G. Stevens, late of  Rossland, was at the organ.  His rendering of " Hallelujah  Chorus" and "Worthy Is the  Lamb," was a rare treat. The  Mission is in charge of Rev. S.  Lundis, of Phoenix. In January  a Sunday School was organized  here with O. T. Scotfc as superintendent, Miss Fv Scott   secretary,  and Mrs. Wm. Phillips treasurer,  Mrs. Hines, organist.  Position of Dominion Copper Improved-Likely to  Resume at Early Date.;  x��s��  y'Tm  "' '.'v'^rv'' fr  ''*���'���.'-���.''>'��� r^-J  ��������� :>-v.&M  ;M  .:''iv.'s  On Thursday evening, the 14th  inst., a fire broke out at the bunk  house adjoining tbe Windsor Hotel, owned by the mayors M. W.  Ludlow. Great excitement prevailed for awhile, but plenty of  willing helpers being on hand,  it was soon extinguished, very  little damage being done.  DECIDING THE ROUTE.  Rockc6f1lnffle Contest.  At the-Mbther Lode mine yesterday afteTiioon an exhibition  test was ;made of: the Waugh  drill���-a one-man, pneumatic hammer drill recently put on the market by the Denver Rock Drill Machinery Co./ At an earlier test  made.this week at the Granby  mines at Phoenix, it averaged  better than twelve feet per hour  in a six- hpur test,, the ordinary  Ingersoll or Rand drills making  not more than SO feet in a shift  of eight hours. The Waugh  drill is lightly built, -weighing  only about 60 pounds, and requires, only 38, cubic ieet of air,  while the drills now in use in  most of the mines in this country  use two meu'and 150 feet of air  and weigh oyer 250 pounds. The  Le Rot and Centre" Star mines at  Rossland recently installed several of these drills, and although  the machines have been made  only 18 mouths, there are now  4,150 of them in use, on.this continent.  A. H. Boyd, who is representing the company here, is accompanied bv his wife, who will go  with him from here to the Tread-  well, Alaska, mine.  there  will be serious injury to the eyes  and the skin of the face. In  making connection the positive  side only is connected to the carbon stick, the negative being  grounded through the settler..  Deatn of Mrs. R. H* Hewer.  Yesterday morning, at the Sisters' Hospital, the death occurred  of Mrs R. H. Hewer. Mrs.  Hewer was a young woman, of  yery decided gifts, and was extremely well liked throughout  the community. Previous to her  marriage last July to R. H.  Hewer, superintendent of this  Sunset mine, Mrs. Hewer was in  charge of the school at Dead-  wood, and her pupils there will  remember her very kindly. To  Mr. Hewer an unusually general  and sincere sympathy is extended  by the entire community.  The funeral, of the deceased  will be delayed until the arrival  of her: mother, Mrs. McKenzie,  from Nanaimo.  The management of the G. T.  P. on Monday made, a very important decision^ abandoning the  Copper River cut-off because of  engineering difficulties. The  district affected by'-the change is  well known to. local people, The  dispatch says*. ' I / ���  The Grand Trunk Pacific-Railway has abandoned^ the proposed  Copper River cut-off in British  Columbi, whereby a saving-of  about eighty miles would be effected as compared with the original route via Hazeltqn. After  a series of surveys by engineering parties, which spent all last  winter in the field, Chief Engineer Van Arsdall has reported  that standard maximum grades  via Copper River could not be secured.  The proposed cut-off wafe intended to start at Francis ^alce  and traversing the Babine region  south of the Bulkley Valley  would cross the'divide and descend the Copper River to its  confluence with the Skeena River  at Kitselas canyon. , The greatest engineering difficulties would  have to be encountered at the  summit of the divide in a very  mountainous region.  The main line, the location  surveys of which have already  been completed, "will run west  from Francis Lake and traverse  the valley of the Bulkley River*  to Hazelton, thence follow the  Skeena River to Kitselas canyon,  where the Kitamaat branch will  effect a junction. The grades by  this route are yery easy, being  under four-tenths of one per cent,  per mile, or a rise of tweuty-one  feet in the mile for east-bound  traffic1.  Owing to the determination of  the management to rush construction it is likely that the contract for tbe section from Kitselas canyon to Francis Lake via  Hazelton will be awarded this  summer in order that the work  way be well iu hand before winter  sets in.  Construction work is now ia  progress at ���two points on the  Skeena, opposite Port Essington  and at Kitselas canyon and at  Prince Rupert.  Rumor of the resumption of  operations by the Dominion Copper Co., has been revived this  week with an unusual persistency. Tbis is due partly to tbe  general opening up of the industry and partly to the good  news- that the position of the  Dominion Copper Co. has improved materially in the past  fortnight.  Manager Thomas, when asked  of the situation, said:  "Evervthing is looking much  brighter now. The money necessary to meet the interest on the  bonds, which comes due on June  1st, has already been paid over.  We are still keeping all the mines  in shape and have several thousand tons of ore, enough for  about five days at the smelter,  as well as a large ,supply of  coke"  Mr. Thomas continued to say  that as yet no word had been re-.  ceived giving him instructions to  resume, but this might come at  any time, and that when it does  come, the smelter can go into  commission almost as soon as a  force can be gathered to operate it.  ���m  : Ym~  '"���^yM  ��� .y-}0&  ��������� ��� ��� ^&>.��'  -m  ym  -t-  St* Jude's Annual Meetintr  The annual meetings, of -St.  Jude's held on Monday avefting in  the vestry of the church elected  the following as administrators  for the coming year :  Vicar's Warden.G. Birkett Taylor  Peoples' Warden, E. R. Redpath,  Treasurer,        - C. J. Eales.  Church Committee, Messrs. McMynn, Proctor,* Smithy Johnson  aud Jenkin.  A reception given by the -Ladies of St. Jude's m Eagles/Hall:  on Tuesday night gave the members of -the congregation an opportunity of   meeting   the  new .  rector.   Rev. F. V. Venables and \!  Mrs. Venables:  m  $$im  -^;.:i:'r.'vS>fti��S  ���<--.ty-.y<>y-rm<*,  ?*i^i  mmm  *$s��$  / v*%s y^%$$&  Mrs. Coceland's Funeral*  !M&%  *m  y "-'.Y-Y-^'^ii  '-  '���   YyU'Xi'r'*  ' On Wednesday of this week, the  funeral of Mrs. James Copeland was  held at Camp McKinney. Mrs.  Copeland had been a resident of the  section for nearly thirty years, and  her husband, better known as  "jimmy" Copeland, is one of the  oldest and most widely known prospectors of the Boundary and Similka  mcen districts. Mrs. Copeland was  a" native of the Peace River district.  The whole countryside attended the ���  funeral, it being one of the largest  ever held on the mountain.  --' :V.'V-'l  y-i$\  .mm  ��� /-/-.'sfi'J  %>' yy-'T  YyYM  Yountr Men's Club.  A very profitable and enjoyable  time was spent last evening at the  Young Men's" Club at St. Columba's  Church. According to arrangement  it was to be an eveuing with the  poets, but time was far too short to ���  give justice to the program.  Messrs. Holt and. Graham gave  excellent papers on Tennyson and  Milton.  Part of the evening was spent in  practicing Glee so-.gs from the new  Glee books, under the direction of  Mrs. McCutcheon, the organist.  ��� All young men will be made welcome to the meetings of the club.  ly;m  .-������..������sag* J  ���YiZiM  .Y~':-:YY'Yz%?>  '.y?YY0!k  yy^im  Y-mi  .^������^���fm,  7i\y#$M -'���'*���:.   ������'.'.'���'::'y':'.'  .,..-. 7'^7'^Y;^^i7:]!-yy^^V'.y7  Y ": YyYyrYjY^i0yY0Yyi^7&--y-  " 'YYmy^^yyyyyyyy^i^yyi,  -77yYy-Y.* 'Y.y7:77y'7^^i  THE  BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  t5=***  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  <��1  CF*  Cr*  CF*  Q~z  <M  Cr*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  C!-=<  CF*  CF*  ��� ���  ontreal  ���  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $4 22,689.98  Hon. President:    Lokd Strathcona and Mount Koyai.G. C M. G.  -.  President:    Sir Gkokqb A. Dkummontk K. C. M. <t.  Vice-President and General Mauairer :    E. S. Cloitston,  Blanches in London, Eng: \ ^.^-/'JSSffa. 1 New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ���, Cram Co-nmercial an  Travellers' Credits, available In auy part;of tue world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  Vx  ��� ������**���  *^r>  -*=5  **=9  .*���=��>  M  T-he CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00O,000. Reserve Fund.$5,000,000  B. E.  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  WALKER, President. ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager.  permanent     industrial     success.  This   development   will   be   accomplished partly through large,  aud partly through small thiugs.  Everywhere on these Jirils and in  the valleys there  are patches of  excellent ground 60 or 70 acres in  extent that will provide  livings  for a   large  population.    These  lands  can   now be  acquired  for  next to -nothing.    And "their development means  the difference  between success, and, we will not  say  failure,   but   very   mediocre  development   of    this   country.  Again,     there    are     the    large  stretches of land,   irrigated and  intensively  cultivated,  the   very  early  development   of  which, is  now  assured.    But  in each   and  every  one  of   the  opportunities  this couutry offers it is work and  reasonable   administration   that  means success.  having -quite a hunt for- investors.  True, the money stringency i>  only temporary, yet bur railway  corporations will always ba put  to it to find the money for their  huge undertakings.  Canada may be critical of her  railway corporations and may  reasonably insist that they shall  neither ask too much privilege-!  nor give too little of service, but  she should also be sympathetic  with the men who have thesi  huge undertakings in hand.-*-  Canadian Courier.  will act as overseer on the N-ias.  Each will have the powers of a  provincial constable. The chief  constables, at Nanaiirlo, A'bt-rni  and Alert Bav will act in similar  capacity. Those just appoin ed  will be assisted by provincial constables.  FRUIT GROWING.  A Constant State of War.  i       '  To successfully combat the germs of disease and sickness, or,  which the atmosphere is full, you need something more than  ordinary food. < A daily cup of "BOVRIL" will give the  extra strength and vitality to enable you to successfully resist  any attack.   . ' ***  Keep" BOVRIL" in the house.       *  Interesting Sta istics of Money Scent  fcy B. C. on Fruit and Eggs.  BRANCHES  THROUGHOUT    CANADA  AND   IN  THE  UNITED STATES AND ENGLAND  SAYINGS BANKTDEPARTMENT  BANKING BY MAIL  Business may be transacted by mail with any branch of  the Bank. Accounts may be opened, and deposits made  or withdrawn by mail. Every attention is paid to  out-of town accounts.  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager  Greenwood  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor,  NotarV Ptblic.  Cable Address:       ���' Hallbtt."  ( Bedford M'Neill's  Conns \ Moreinp & Neal's  ( Leiber's  Gummnwood, B. C  SggZggh  BOUNDARY   VAILEY   LODGE  "--����*-,:*.- No. 38,1. O. 0. F.  Meets every Tuesday Eveoinir al S r" '������: t'ue-  I. Q. O. F. Hall. A cordial Itivi ihIiuii i��ex  leaded to all sojourning brethern.  .V. II. FLEMING, S- STORER  N   r: V. G.  FRED 15.  HOLMES.  Rec. Skc.  CD��  Boundary Creek Times  Issued Every fridav  BY  THE  Bouaiiaiy Creek Printing and Pnblisning  Co., Limited,  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE  Pkb Ybak    2 00  Six Months   125  To   POKBION  COUIMTKIKS- 2 SO  EUITOR  A. I). Macfaklank  fcfjLABUU)  FRIDAY, MA*i 22.'1908  The consistency of the Vancouver Province is illustrated by  a comparison of the following  passages taken from its editorial  columns on successive days last  week*. On Thursday, the Province, discussing- the Aylesworth  election bill, said; "It is not  only absurd, but it is the blackest kind of libel, to say that the  lists iu British Columbia and  Manitoba h,ave been prepared dis-  honestlv."  Only the day before the Province had wildly ranted against  the member for Yale-Cariboo,  and the following is an extract  from its editorial:'  Mr. Ross and his machine supporters were undoubtedly very  busy adding names to the voters'  list previous to the last election,  and we do not doubt that thev  succeeded in putting such a number of bogus" names on the roll  that Mr. Ross found himself in  possession of a majority when  the ballots were counted.  This being true, will the Province answer, who is the  libeller?  .  Hon. Frank Oliver, Minister of  the Interior, speaking in  Ottawa  this winter, referred to the time  in history of the Boundary Creek  district, when every man was a  millionaire. In the presence of  a vast undeveloped world���a  world of illimitable forest and  inexhaustible mineral wealth,  money lost its value. A fortune  was made iu a day and vanished  in a night. To use a common  phrase, people forgot "the value  of monev.''  The Provincial Mining News  denotes a general resumption of  operations. The news of the continent indicates the reopening of  industries everywhere. The past  six months ***has made people all  over this continent think, and it  is quite without surprise that we  can now read the statement of an  eastern paper that " both the  United' States and Canada are  awaking to the fact that extravagance is not a virtue." Prodigality with the natural resources  of the United States has been  bringing about a crisis in that  country, and President Roosevelt  has called 'a conference this  month at Washington to discuss  the matter of necessary legislation.  For Canada the  situation has  an obvious lesson.    Unless Canada is to decline we must  avoid  impairing  the principal   of   the  national fortune.   This is as true  of the  political,   social  and industrial inheritance  we have received as of   the forests which  were here before we came.    The  Penticton   Press   recently   complained  of the  character of the  political  controversy  carried  on  in  British Columbia.    It  is not  necessary  to discuss  whsther it  is better or worse  than  in other  provinces.    It  is   of   importance  to know that it  is bad  and unworthy of the Province.    Liberals may hold, and we  think with  some show of reason, that this is  largely due to the  policy  ��f the  Vancouver   Province.     But   the  point js that this  question  is up  to  the   people  to   decide.    Will  the people demand decency in political controversy?    If they  decide to do this they can only  do  it   by   encouraging   the   people  who   are   attempting    to   make  public  discussion  fair, and who,  when  they find   it  necessary to  make   personal, charges,    back  these up with facts.  But to return where we  came. The Boundary Creek district is at the beginning of the  development that must make it  The Prince Rupert Empire says  the Nelson News will be run on  the same lines as the Calgary  Herald, the Colonist and the  Daily Province.    Nuff sed! ,  Provincial Items  Lieutenant-Governor Dunsmuir  was last week made a director of  the G. P. R.  The Camosuji made thc run  from Prince Rupert to Vancouver  last week in 46 hours.  - The Hamilton Times dubs the  style of journalism represented  bv the Vancouver Province as  Jackal Journalism-���that kind of  newspaper principle which Chameleon-like, takes its ^color from  the particular situation which it  regards as likely to yield it at  the moment the most graft. It  is not pleasant to read or consider  such charsres, but the least that  can be said of the Province's  practice is that it constantly  overreaches itself by its own  ridiculousness. If it exerts any  appreciable influence with the  people ot British Columbia the  situation is not at all complimentary to our intelligence. ,  A close season of indefinite extension has been declared on de~er  in the  Queen  Charlotte Islands.  Eighty-five Doukhabors are installed across the Columbia river  across from Waterloo, having arrived there Tuesday week.  OF LITTLE UNDERSTANDING.  When we read of the building  of a hundred miles of-new. railway or of the building of new  terminals such as the new Transcontinental will have at Prince  Rupert, at Winnipeg,, at B\>ft  William and at Quebec, we can  not possibly realize the vast  amount of work involved..' There  are very few of us who would  care to undertake, to build one  hundred miles of railway,' with  all the necessary cuttings and  fill-ups and culverts and bridges,  and yards and freight sheds and  station houses. Yet during the  last few years the railway corporations of Canada have been  averaging nearly one hundred  miles a month. The terminals  at Winnipeg, Quebec, Montreal  aud elsewhere have been rebuilt  and extended. Road beds have  been reballasted, curves have  been lessened, and a hundred  niinojr improvements made. The  activity h,as been almost feverish  aad has swallowed up manymill-  i >ns of dollars. And the work  must go on indefinitely if Canada is to grow big . and strong  and populous.  ' The public, with a full sense  of what has been accomplished  and of the vast task yet ahead of  the railway corporations, must  sympathize very keenly with the  railways. They have much to  do, and can get so little capital  for the work. The last Grand  Trunk and Canadian Northern  loans were not very favorably received in London, and the \bank-  ers behind these corporations are  The placing of black bass, or  their ova, in any of the-waters of  British Columbia is prohibited by  regulation published in last  week's Gazette.  Growing har,dy fruits, and the  encouragement of- the ."hen  fruit" and other similar industries, must hold a large place in  the future of British Columbia.  Speaking at Vancpuver, the other  day, Mr. A.- C. Flumerfelt, president of the International Coal &  C ike Co., and a man who is essentially a mining man, gave  some interesting information of,  ,[the development of these industries in B. C. A part of his  speech r�� given here.  In.1901 there were half a million  fruit' trees in this Province; in  1906, two and a half .millions,  aud estimating from the government reports it is a warrantable  assumption- that there are from  three to three and a half million  trees now growing within the  confines of Brilish Columbia, covering something, more than 100.-  000 acres. I believe that within  ten years, at the present rate of  growth, British Columbia will  be the greatest apple growing  Province in the Dominion of Can-  Mackenzie King, deputy minister, of labor, is expected to  arrive in Vancouver  tomorrow to aa-a- and also become a yery great  settle claims for damages  in the  Chinese riots of last .September.  Two hundred and seventy samples of, B. C. canned salmon, collected from, end to end.of the Do?  factor iu the production of peaches, plums, prunes and the smaller  berried fruits, all of "which can,  be easily and successfully grown  in profusion. One other very  significant phase presents itself  to me in ..this connection;  there  minion and analyzed  by   the Inland Revenue Department were! can be little reason to doubt that  .-*>  found eyeyy one good.  The ���first-blast in the construe  tion ot the western end of the  G.T.P. was shot at Prince Rupert on the, 7th inst. It was to  clear away a tangle of roots and.  stumps just south of, the wharf,  preparatory to making the big  cat there which is the heaviest  on the section.   ,  The Provincial Government  has appointed the following men  to supervise the enforcement of  the .Fisheries Act: Samuel North,  ex-cihef of police of Vancouver,  whose headquarters will be at the  Terminal City, .and duties the  collection of fees and general  supervision of the. Fraser River  district;* T. G. Wynn, of Vancouver, who will act in the same  capacity among the fishermen and  canneries of Skeena; A." S.  Barnes, Nanaimo, who will cover  the River's Inlet section, and  Charles Hickman,  of Atlin, who  this production will be practically  perpetual and the minimum estimate of the net yield from $100  to $300 per, acre. . For home consumption ' almost any vegetable  or fruit can be grown; potatoes,  turnips, beets, mangols and all  other roots ' grow in profusion,  wherever., their cultivation has  been attempted.. Sixty-eight tons  of roots at the measured acre is  recorded to Chilliwack, and near  Keiowna tyventy acres produced  403 tons pf potatoes, which sold  at $14.00 per ton! Tobacco, also  'hops,,are easily grown iu some  districts.  Assuming the arable land in  the valleys of this Province-were  cut into, ten and twenty acre  b'ocks and all occupied, what  number ot people, could be supported and make a comfortable  living? Who is there amongus  can calculate the result of this?  What better inducement could, be  held out to ^the men of Btnall  means to come into our midst and  become factors in the industrial,  commercial arid political life of  our country? With the time at  my disposal I am able only to  touch upon the; possibilities of  poultry raising in tliis  Province.  " Then why," continued' Mr.  Flumerfelt, "should this small  papulation pay to foreign countries $571,512 for *-ggs? Why  should something like; $120,000  be paid out for poultry . and with  our fruit growing facilities why  should we pay to other people  $583,900 odd for green vegetables,  to say nothing of $925,000 for  .butter���$463,00 for' condensed  milk���$118,000 odd for cheese and  $143,000 for hay: $749,000 for live  t-ftocU, and for "meats over $1,000,-  C00?"  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining- Men  Is steam heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy,~~  fhe Rest Cuisine between  Winnipeg and tlie Coast.  *?��� *f* *f* *$**��� ���f"t"*f*' "f* *f*  ','V  For Trunks, Suit  Cases, Travelling  Bags, see   :   t   :  A. L. WHITE  V  )�����  Elkhorn Beer  Hotel...  Ladysmith  Close to the Smelter.  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen's Hotel in the City  Lighted    throughout   'with  Electricity.    Hot and  Cold Baths.  Is unexcelled, as is evidenced  by itB  its popularity in all the .towns  of the Boundary.  "������.���-"  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by in-  *.'���    ateting on having  ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  ...'���'   TBL.1S8  El  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OLA LOFSTAD,        - Proprietor  .0000000000*9000000000009000  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer  in   Sash,  Doors,  Turned Woxk and  Inside Finish,  Etc  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  CREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  |" PHONE 65. 2  000-0000-0-000<>00->>0-0-0<>OC.>OS-00  Ladies' Calling* Cards,Holland Linen, can be. had at  The Times Office, 50c a box.  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  '{  Received Highest Award  Dpminion Exhibition 1906  ia  ?ND5GR   H0TEL  CHAS. A. McCLUNG, Manager  Finest Fpisfel House in the Boundary-  Steam Heated.   Lighted  throughout  with electric lights.  First*>clasB Bar.   Strictly iip-to-date goods.  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  X^^^4r4r4r^^^^4r^^^4^^^^^^^^^ *  4.  Dlectric current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting,   Heating, and  Ventilating.     Power furnished  for,Hoisting and air-compressing plants,   with an absolute h  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save Yon Money  ?9  f&Stmr'-r^  z&eJMW<&&>tii>*iFJLwiwwjniS*f  itf'ii'i Ift IT'rfl'fltffiSfeC  *^>*-*>*^*i��Z***c-i*fiUL *x.y#L" ���>*&rrs$'T&  - , --. >, j~' '-:   i'y     -      '      ".-    -"'���> -' -<.,x>~   .'      <     .r-U*;~=A ���   : *'    *    -,*��� '  > ���  ' -'t ';'��� .���.*:?'?*P!Kt'S^^  ������f|7^i;^K;f^Sl!$^  r:y-.'.yyyWY'Y7Y  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK-TIMES  I    MINING   I  '>����i>''iiij��8Miiiiiii**>ie#8>i9ae-;i����  Four hundred prospectors are  said lo have left the coasfthis  summer for the Queen Charlotte  Islands.    A company of-Danville  people  was organized last week as the  Lafleur Mount aim tig Mining and  Smelting Co., to operate claims  near Dmville.  ,-Montana people paid S75,000  for claims on Houston Inlet, near  Jedway, on Moresby island,-last  week. No development work has  been done,  v        v "7k7'::  ;1    No. 9 mine at .Coal creek;Cro w's  ���*��� '  Ifest' Pass Coal Co., resumed  work at .Fernie, giving employment to 306meii.    '    '"'���    ���  recently-, filled tlie vice*presidency  of both corporations Until a  few months ago Mr. Galer, who  is a capable business man, 'was  general manager of the Interna  tional Coal & Coke Company of  Coleman,' Alta., and a corporation and dividend-payer organized by Mr. Famerfelt. Mr.  Galer was formerly assistant general manager of the Granby Consolidated Mining, Smeltiug &  Power Company.  SJOnly    two  Howard,   of  Lindsay,    of  themselves at  students, NVictor  Victoria,   and   W.  Trail,     presented  the  a^sayer's  ex  amination this year,  successful.  Both were  About fifteen men were set to  work on the Silver King mine  last week to clean out the ore  broken down last fall. The"mine"  has been shut down,since December 22 but-active mining will  soon be, started; The ore may go  to the Trail smelter.'  big clean u\)<*. Provisions are  scarce, and when'he left another  month would pass before the  snow would be off the ground.  WHAT IS LIFE TO YOU?  James Cronin has e*one into his  siiver-lead properties in the Bulk-  ley Vallev, taking Charles Chapman, of Cranbrook, with hira as  superintendent. Air. Cronin  claims that the Dibble group will  yield a ton of 60 per cent, lpad  for every ton of clean ore. The  formation is sitnily to the Coeur  d'Alene district in Idaho.  Rev. Father Cocola, qf Stuart-  lake, discounts the idea that . tlje  Findlay River district is a second  Klondyke. There are good pay**;  iug   propositions   there,   but no  <- Rev. Father Cocola, of Stuart  lake, says ~ that the two salmon  hatcheries at Babine and Stuart  lakes are doing well. The fish  from- the latter have already  been liberated.  The winter diggings of pay dirt  on McConnell creek, a tributary  of the Ingenica, are averaging  better than $20 per shovel. Descending 30 feet has not yet  brought bedrock."  . The Guggenheims are  in an  army   of men at  putting  ���Bullion  'creek, fifty miles above "William  creek, it) the North country. The  construction of a large ditch that  will cost millions of dollars, has  been commenced.  The Knock-out Blow.    ;  The blow which, knocked but Corbett  was a revelation to the prize 'fighters  From the earliest days of the ririg the  knock-out blow was aimed for the jaw,  the temple or the jugular vein; Stomach  punches were thrown in to worry,- and"  weary the fighter, but if a scientific man  had told one of the old. fighters that the  most vulnerable spot was the region of  tho stomach, he'd have laughed-M him  for an ignoramus. Dr. Pierce is bringing  home^to the public a parallel fact; that  th<(s��qihac\is tho most vulnerable organ  out of\he pora ring as well as in it. We  protectbur^amis, throats,-feet and lungs,  but thc-��dhJm^ash\vo are utterly indifferent to, Until dise\5Kfinds the.solar*plexus  and knocks usoutr Slake-your stomach  Ufa  The Hidden Creek' Copper Co.,  with ..Thos. Hodgins, of Butte,  as president, aud ' a capital of  $2,000,000 has been organized to  work the Hidden Creek property  at Goose Bay, Observatory Inlet.  At present.20 men are at work  on the property,: wh ich has an  tire body .300 feetbigh and carrying high values in copper besides  subsidiary values in gold.  cuies "weak stomachy*  ���������. ,.w  dyspepsia, torpid liver, bad, thin and Im-*  iscpvery'  indigestion, -or  >J  i  J.  It is understood that A.C. Flumerfelt, of Victoria, has resigned  the presidency of the Royal Collieries and the Alberta Coal &  Coke, Company, owing to the  pressure of business duties. He  has been succeeded by. Mr. H. N.  Galer,  o��_ Spokane,   who,  until  pure blood and other diseases', of the organs of digestion and nuttftforiiv ���'.-������  The "Golden Medical Discovery."has a  Specific curaUTs 6ffoit ispon all; mucous  *urf tecs' and hence cures, catarrh, no  Batter where located or "what stage it  may have, reached. In Nasal Catarrh it  is well to cleanse the passages with Dr.  Sagt'e Catarrh Eomedy fluid��� while-using-  tho "Discovrry -* as."a. constitutional remedy. .TF7iy tho "Golden Medical Discovery'' cures catarrhal diseases, as of the-  stomach, bowels, bladder and other pelvic  organs will be plain to f you if yoiuwill,  road a booklet of extracts from the writings of eminent medical authorities, endorsing its ingredients and explaining  their curative properties. - It is milled  free on request Address Dr.R.V. Pit-rce,  Buffalo, N. TE. This booklet gives all the  Ingredients entering Into Dr. Pierce's  medicines from which it will be seen that  they contain not a drop of tBcohol, pure,  triple-refined glycerine being usedinstead.  Dr. Pierce's great thousand-page illustrated Common Sense Medical. Adviser  will be sent free, paper-bound, for 31 one-  cent stamps, or cloth-bound for SO stamps.  -���'���������rss Dr. Pierce "as above.  A German Development Co.,  Lid., has acquired coal areas in  the Brazlan, Big.- Horn7 and Saskatchewan coal basius in the foothills of the Rockies, jThe Brazlan a nd ad j acen t coal fields are  regarded as embracing the largest area of brtuminbus coal in  the vYest, even exceeding that of  the Crowds Nest district. The  coal is excellent for. coktng and  is similar in character to the  prodq,ct of. the C. P. R. mine at  Bankhead. A railway 100 miles  in length will be built .from In-  nisfail on -the Edmonton branch  of the CI P. R,td;the coalfields.  It will cost $3; 500,000. /Thei company is ^capitalized ;at" a million.  To the preacher life's a sermon,  To the joker it's a jesl;  To lhe mi-er life is money,  - To the loafer life is, rest.  To the lawyer life'-- a trial,  To the pott lift-'-- asQiij1;  To lhe doctor life's a patient  That uejd-) treatment right along.  To the soldier lift-'si a battle,  To the teaolier life's a schor';  '-.ifi'a a good tliuifT to the gr-Wler,  It's a f.iiluse to the fool.  To the man upon the engine  Life s 1 l.#ng -/nd heavy grarte;  11'*> a gamble to the gambler,  To the merchant life's a trade  Life's a picture to the artist.  To (he ra-scal life's a fraud;  Life, pcihap**. is but a burden  To the man beneath the hod.  LiTais lovely to the lover,  .To the player life's a play;  Life may be a load of trouble  To the man upou the t'tay.  Life is but a long vacation      ���**        **  *T'o the man wholoveis his work;  Life's ai everlasting effort  To shun duty to the shirk.  To the heaven's best-romancer  Life's a story ever new-  Life is what we try to make it-  Brother, what is life to vou?  ��� ���Anonymous.  WORTH  TAKING  OPERATION PREVENTED.  One pane* Fluid Extract Dandelion;  One ounce Compound Salatone ���.  Four   ounces   Compound   Syrup  Sarsaparilla* r  Mixed and taken in teospooaful  "doses after each meal and at bedtime,  is pronounced by a prominent physician to be the host mixture for the  eura of the kidney, bladder, and all  urinaTy troubles.  ; Tbis says the dootor, is the most  simple though remarkable prescription aver written to cleanse tho  system of impurities and waste  matter. It acts as a powerful tonio  to the kidneys, forcing them to filter  out the acids and poisons, overcoming rheumatism, lame back, sciatica  and other affliotions arising from  soar, impure blood. .   c  Tho ingredients ess. be procured at  any good drug store, and being partly  vegetable and entirely harmless, our  easily bo mixed at home.   ^  Ti vou have a sn2ering friend show  this to him, as lie will undoubtodlT  be pleated to learn of so simple ���ail  highly reoommended a rosnedy.  -XMMMnnMtHltMXH'  JSt����2S*******  F^^^^^^^^^^^  MRS.-MURRAY, graduate in vocal  and instrumental music, is-prepared to  receive pupils in 'piano> prgah and  voice. Latest. Couservatory methods  taught. Glass in Greenwood. Monday,  Tuesday and .Wednesday)'; Midway",  Thursday; Phoenix, Friday and Saturday.-. IJor teriraa' and further particulars 'apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  A EazprhSw every rooming is  what you can have with   one   of  A I, White'sEtraryman's Wet or  Dry Hones, price $1.50.        '  ,-  }  ^##^'  Bad Case of Piles Cured by Zam-Buk-  -Sufferers from piles will be interested in the following- testimony of Mr  Oarfield Lngaii. 149 Wetland avenae,  St. Catherines, Ont. He says: "For  years. I was a great suff^rerrfro'Ti pro;  truding bleeding piles'. ".Tliey pot so  bad that it was impossible for me to  w.-ilk or sit down without a great deal  of suffering." The .paint endured was  dreadful. I tried everything, and the  doctors told me I would have to be operated upon before I could be cured. I  do not think that there; was' one remedy that 1 did not try.T'-but they failed  to cure .tne. One day I received a sample of Z-nh-Buk and triedi-that. T g-ot  some relief and decldedYto give it a  good trial. I bougrht three boxes and  before I Had finished theTtbird bpx I  was completely cured. 2;ani-Buk salve  has saved me hundreds of dollars, because I had decided to have the operation if ZJarn-Bnk did not cure me. I  have recommended Zam-Buk to a number of. my friends, anii,- am always  praisingZarri-Buk.", :: *  " Zam-Buk succeeds because it goes  r-ight to the root of the trouble. Heal-'  irer. soothinjr and antiseptic, it is nature's remedy for all skin diseases: All  stores and drugg-isrs sell at SOc,,. or  from Zam-Buk Co , Toronto.      ',.'   -  Just Because  it storms-  ,  dont conflna ''  yourself  Indoor*  PROVIDE  BODH.Y  COMPORT  bymari-ra  <&***  Braty  Ouarsni  Ooodene  Law  Vaatyaat*  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements*  NOTICE.  Fauny Joe Mineral Claim, situate In the Kettle  .    River Minlnc , Division   of Tale   Clstrlct.  Where  located: Wellington Camp (South]  TAKE NOTICE tbatI. Charles H. Tye,Free  Miner's Certificate. No.  B10018,'intend, Blxty  davs from thedatehereof. to apply to the Mininir Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining  a Crown Grant of  th ft above claim.  And further take notice that action,tinder  section 37. most be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Daied this 6th day of May., A. fa.1*W8.  THARI/ES' Hi TVE. -  F0R  SALE  .For' Business Men:  Letterheads,  Envelopes,  Billheads,  Statements,  Receiot Forms,  Business cards,  Posters.  Dodgers,  Shipping Tags,    ,  For Rent cards,  For Sale cards,  Blotters,   Etc  tr"  Society Printing :  -     Wedding Invitations,  Invitations^for Balls, Etc ���-  ��� Dance Programs,  '..7.7.7     Concert Programs, ,  ���" Professional Note Paper  Private calling cards,  .  /    Lodge Printing,  .church Printing^ '"7y.  Score cards,  Fine Half Tone  ,-.   Printing, 7  'Note Paper  We  LOOSE LEAF SYSTEM  have the necessary machinery for doing this class of work, and can furnish you  with billheads no matter what system you are using.  Mining Co.'s Printing:  Prospectus, /  ; ��� Handsome Stock Certificates,-  Legal Documents,  ".:".. Notices of Meetings,.  Special Receipt \Forms,  Time Cards,  Mining Reports, ���  Shipping Reports, Etc-^  *'  Colored Poster Printing:  .We are equipped to turti.  out the liest color poster  ���        printing in Southern      .  British Columbia.  Work, done  in two or three  colors or        -  in combinations.  NEATNESS AND PROMPTNESS  and the quality of stock used are the main factors that havebuilt us up the largest job  printing business enjoyed by any printing house in the Boundary country  Times  FOUtfROdraOUSE, on the  Church Street, 'across \ the  street from schoolhouse.  House and lot for $g25.  Clear title, Taxes paid up to  January 1st, 1908.    .  .W.D.Flink,  Tonopah, Nevada  '*,-"'-:���  :'--..:./-::: :   THE':: y  COPPER  HANDBOOK  * '  (New edition issued Nov. 15,1906)  Is a dozen books in one, covering- the  history, Geography, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy Metallurgy, Terminology, Uses, Statistics and Finances of  Copper. It is a practical hook, useful  to all and necessary to moat men engaged in any branch ef the Copper  Induetry.       /  Its facts will pass muster with tht  trained scientists, and its language is  easily understoodby the everyday man.  It gives the plain facts in plain EJng*  'ish without fear or favor.  Its lists and describes 4626 Copper  Mines and Companies in all parte of  the world, descriptions running from  two lines to sixteen pages, according  to importance of the property.  The Copper Handbook is conceded to  he the  MINERAL ACTy7  Certificate of Improvements.  77-'.' NOTICE.   _  No. 2 .Fraction. No. 6 Fraction a**d Hartford  Mineral Claim, situate In the'Rreenwood  Mlniitir nivWoit   of Yale-District. Where  ��� Incited:    Carmi Camp. 'West Forlt of the  Kettle River.   .  T\Krc NOT.TCF.th.-iLt T. Rnbert Tt. Kerr.  Free Miner's-certificate No. BdSOO acting-  for mTself and asntrent for .Tames C D^le. Free  Miner's Certificate- No: Rini04 and P. ll S.  Stanhooe.Frt-e Miner's. Certificate No. B6667,  Intend aixtvdavfi from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mlnlmr Recorderfor a Certificate of Tm-  TKovemeiits./or the r purposB- of obtaining a  Crown Ornnt of the alvov'ftclalth..  And further take, notice that action under section 37, must be' commenced before the .Issuance  of such Certificate of Tmrprovemeata.  Dated this Eleventh dav of Mav. A.D.TW8.  ,   " ROBERT D.KERR  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA  ���   **^aamaaaaaaaamaaaamsaaaawatammmaaaaarm  DBSTBLLERY   CO,,   LTD,  New Westminister. B. Cs  Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents, Greenwood  ����*����������'{  ^�����it:w  tiT!*?'  ���LAND REGISTRY ACT  LAND NOTICE  Government Street,  Phone 29  Greenwood, B. C.  The Mining Man needs the book for  the facts it gives him about mines,  mining- and the metal.  The Investor needs the book for the  facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.  Hundred of swindling companies are  exposed in plain English.  Price is $5 in Buckram with gilt top;  S7.S0 in full library morocco. Wili be  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any  address ordered, and may be returned  within a week of receipt if not found  fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS  Editor and Publisher.  453 Postoffice Block, Houghton,  Michigan  Similkameen Land District.  District  of Yale  T\KE NOTICE.thatT Isabella Stiaus*, of  Midway, B.C., occupation Housekeeper, in-  tends to apply'for permission to purchase the  followinpr descHbed land:���  Conqnenclng- at a post planted at the North-  East corner of H. Strauss'Pre-emptioii. Lot No.  787S thence East 40 chains; tbence south 20  chains; theme west 40 chains; thence north 20  chains to point of commencement, and contain! n-j 80 acres more or less.  ISABETXA. STRAUSS.  -  Per H.STRAUSS, A-fent.  Dated February 15th, 1908.��  TAKE NOTICE that an application has been  made.to register James Henry Hifffftnn as  the owner in Fee Simple, nnder a Tax Sale  Deed from George Birkett Taylor, Collector of  Municipality of City of Greenwood, to James  Henry Hlg-R-ins.bcarinp date the Twentieth day  of December. A.D. 1907. of all and singular that  certain parcel or tract of land and premlsei* situate, lylngr and beinp In thu City of Greenwood,  In the Province of British Columbia, more particularly known and described as Lot twenty-*  three (231, Block J, Map46, City of Greenwood,  B.C.  You and each of you are required to contest  the claim of the tax purchaser within forty,  five days from thedate of the first Insertion of  thia notice, and in default of a caveat or. certificate of lis pendens beln? filed���and In default  of redemption���within such period, you will be  forever estopped and debarred from settinir up  any claim to or in respect of the said land, and  I shall register James Henry Higgins as owner  thereof. . i   .;-'."  Dated at Land Registry-. Office,. Kamloops,  Province of British Columbia, this Thirty-first  day of December. A.D.. 1907.  W. H. EDMONDS, District Registrar.  ToEdwapd Nash, Esq., and  William H. Asquith.  2��000<>0<>00<*��>0*->^^<H>000<>00<>��  CANADIAN  .*.;:.���: PAciFsc  }R A I L W AY  Application No. 12535a.  LAND REGISTRY  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District-   District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that I Frederick Craw-  ford.of Park Raplds,Minnesota,occupation  Farmer/lntends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: V  Commenclntr at a post planted 60 chains Nor-  tuerlyfrom the North-west Corner of H.  Strauss' Pre-emption, Lo1 No.787S, thence  north 60 chains; thence west 2u chains; thence  south 60 chains; thence east 20 chains to point  of commencement, and containing 120 acres,  more or less.'  FREDERICK CRAWFORD,  ���Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.  Dated the 15tb day of February, 1908.  TAKE NOTICE that an application bas  been made to register Harcourt P. Dicklu-  son as tbeownerinFee^mple.underaTax Sale  Deed from George Birkett Taylor, Collector, of  Municipality of the City of Greenwood, to  Harcourt P. Dickinsoti.bearlncdat* the 7th day  of December.A.D. 1907. of all and singular tbat  certain parcel or tract of land aud premises  situate, lying and being in the City of Greenwood, In the Provinceof British Columbla.more  particularly known and described aa���the North  36 feet of Lot Five f5), Block Eleven (11,),. Map  Twenty-One (21), City of Greenwood.  You and each of you are. required to contest  the claim of the tax purchaser within forty-five  days from the date of the first insertion of this  notice; and la default of a caveat orcertlficate  of Us pendens being filed���and in default of re  demptlon���within such period, yon will be" for  ever estopped and debarred' from setting up any  claim to or In respect of the said land, and I  shall register Harcourt P. Dickinson as owner  thereof. - ....���>  Dated at^Land -Registry Office, Kamloops,  Province of British Columbia, this Sixth  day of Jannary, A.D. 1908.  W. H. EDMONDS,  District Registrar  ToLAURAA. WARD- 7t  SUMMER  EXCURSION RATES,  EAST  From Greenwood to Winnicee.  Vert William. Duluth, St. Paul-  Sioux City,  Chicae-o, $72.50 St. I,ouis,$67.50  New Yark.108.50 Toronto. 94.40  Montreal. 108.50 Ottawa, 108.50  St John,NB, 127.50 Halifax 135.S0  Sydney, CB., $141.90 .  Tickets on sale -May 4 and -18*  JuneS, 6, 19 and 20. Julv 6, 7. 22  and 23,August 6,7, 21 and 22,1908,]  First class. Round Trip, Ninety  Day Limit  Routes���These tickets are good  via any recognized routes in,one  or both directions. To destinations east of Chicago are good via  the Great Lakes, For further in-  'foriuation, rates, Sleepi - car  reservations,-etc, apply . -  J.  MOE,  D.P.A. Nelson  B.   F?.  E.J.  A.G.P.A  RBDPATH  GREENWOOD   .  ^YLE,  ���ncourer  AGENT  0099000GOOO*00000900000&Oa,  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District*  of Yale.     r  District  Painting  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decor";  ating promptly done.  UJal! Papering  End Kalsomining  Send In yeur epritig'orders.  . i  fieo.lfXbbnipson  Box 255, Greenwdod.  Sh-atp Gevernmeni street.  TAKE NOTICE that I Henry ^Strauss of  Midway, B.C., bv occupation Farmer,  intend to a|tplr for permission to purchase tbe  followiug described land: Commencing at-a  l*ost planted at the North West corner of H.  Strauss Pre-emption Lot No. 787 S, thence north  80 chilns; thence east 80 chains; thence south  80 chains; tbence west 80 chains to'point ot  commencement, and containing 640 acrts, more  or less.  , HENRY STRAUSS,  Dated February 3rd, 1908.  Similkameen Land District.   District  of Yale  TAKE NOTICE That Ellen Long, of Park  HapidK,   Minn., occupation   Housekeeper,  Intends to apply   for   permission .to purchase  thc following described lands:  Commencing at  a post planted at thc South East corner of Application to  PurchaRe Record No. 264S being  Survey Lot No. 788S; thence east 80chains;  thv ice south 60 chains;   thence west 80 chains;  then     north 60 chains to point of commencement , and containing 480 acres, more or less.  ELLEN LONG,  Per Henry Strauss, Agedt  Dated December 9th, 1907.  Similkamceo  Land District-  cf Yale.  District  Mc-  Synopsis of GanatliaQ Homestead Regs  latiODs.  A NY available Dominion Lands wltbln'the  -T-1-Railway BelUn British'Columbia, may-be  homesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over" 18 years of  age, tc ihe extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres more or less.  Km tt must be made personally at the local '  land efnee for the district in which the land Is  situ '.e; Entry by proxy may, however, be  ma^ e on certain conditions by the father,,  ra< ther, ion, daughter, brother or sister of an  in,ending- homesteader.  The homesteader is required to perform.!  conditions connected therewith under one    f  the following plans:  (I) At least six months' resldtnca upon and  cultivation of the land In each year for three  years,  2 If the fa ther (or mother, If the father Is  deceased), of the homesteader cosldca npou a  farm in the vicinity of >the land entered for.the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by such person rcsidliyr with the father or  mother.  [31 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon ���������- ning land owned by him In ths rlci'n-  ity it his homestead, tbe requirements as to  residence may be satisfied by residence upon  the Raid laud.  Six months' uotice in writing should begircn  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lauds at  Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.  Coal.���Coal mining lights may be leased for  a period of twenty-one years at an annual  rental of $1 ]>er acre. Not more than 2.5M)  acres shall be leased to one Individual or  company. A royalty at thc rata of fiv��* cent  per ton shall be collected on the merchantable  coal mined.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of tbe M inister of the Iu trrior.  N. B.���Unauthorized   publication of   this ad  vertisement will not be paid for.  Similkameen  Land District*  of Yale  District  TAKE NOTrCE that Joseph H. Leasia of  the District of Yale, Province of British  Columbia.by occupation timber cruiser, intends  toapply for permission topurcu.-u-ethefollowinir  described land: Commenclug at apost marked  J. H. Leaaia's S.E. Corner Post situated at thc  North East cornerof J.H, Feoney's application  Lot 622; thence north 20 chaius; tbence west  20 chains; thence south iO chains; tlience ct*.  20chains, to place of commencement, and containing 40 acres, more or less.  Joseph H. Leasia, Locator  Dated November 2nd, 1907.  TAKE NOTICE that William Edward  Arthur of Srecnwood, British Columbia  by occupation Lumberman, intends to apply  for a special timber licence ��vcr the following  described lauds: Commencing at a post planted  at about five chains distant in au easterly  direction from the northwest corner of A.  Fishcr'.s pre-emption. Lot UW8; thence oast  about 3AcliainS: thence Booth 40 chains to G  Eustace's northwest corner; thence east 35  chnins; tliencc north -K' chains to Lonticr's  ���fiitbwest corner: tbence north 4o chains;  theTicecast Ijlclia iik; thence north 4ti chains;  thence west SO chains; thence south SO chains  to the place of bejrinuing and containing MO  teres, more or less.  Located the 17th day of December, 1907.  William Edward McArthur.  Dated 27th December, W07. iaiol -  Similkameen Land District.   Distr'-t  ok' Yale  'TpAKE NOTICE that Anna Wils m. of Park  X Rapids, Minn., occiipition Hou->ckee]'er.  .ntends to applr for periuission to purchase  'the following described lands: Commencing  at a pout planted at the North East cornerof  VV. Dai-er's Pre-emption Record No. 115S, being-  Survey Lot No. T*wS ; tlience East Ho chain-.*  thence south 00 chains: tlience West S) chain  tlience north 60 chains, to point of commenec  ment containing 4ttii acics, iti-u'e or let-s.  ��� ANNA  WiLr-ON  Per Henry   Slrau&s,Agen  Dated December lltb,19u7,  ::,m7M  J.:YY>:M(6$?  yyy.y^mm  ��� ���: 'Y'.fMi  mr.yy;zir^i.  ���:���.,. ^Vjffisjh  ,- ��� . ..-spm  7:77m  .$**  ���'������������Ma  syyk  i7*m  :-7Jm  y-'1!  ,;SII8  y->.^zw,  ':yy^7m  ������ KYS&v&j  -. "*'i ���<.:v:v/-?u\  '^��������r7::%$  ��� '?-:. :r ! :~s- :v-J^  .,  ���:--,-h-*-'-^'^S  7?im%  ' "'"-r'������'���-jv'iScS  %1m  y:Y$m&  .������.���V.',"<fm^  777107  ���i-zmi&M  ��� 7; :Yfp0��  -  ������:. .y.-i^i  yY-^^m  r'y'Y:pWi  ��� :'YY:l$$M  Y'-yY$8$(  ;-���-7l:ssi|  7T'7??iK��&  7 Y7^&  :::..;yVr^.-0  '���'������"' ,-fJ.'s'-##  ��� -.-; --���"'^t��  ���.^my.  Y'-Si:M  y'yMA  7M  ���HH ::$.#y  ' *' -^ "i - ,  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  1  i  i  i  f  I  I  Brand  Your clothes cannot be neglected.  Every year it is  becoming still  more  important That the clothes you wear  should be well-made.  THE BROADWAY BRAND  is made by the Chalcraft Co,���who  employ the most skilful tailors. Their  clothes-embody the best shrunk Linen  Canvas,best Felt.best Silesia and Body  Linings, best Haircloth, best Wool  Pads, best Stays,  Well Worked - Perfect Fit ��� Correct Cut  Try   the   Broadway -  for"your Spring Suit  I        |     || ��   ������   !���   ���  ���"��  "    ���  H������!  l'~i  M~    I if  | Purely Personal j  $,~^~^~~>-~��^~-~-''~'~~~��~~�� ���*������**���������-. "i  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller, Block, open evenings  TOWN lOTICo  to  ..THE:-  ,L  AGENTS,  Invictus Slater  Shoes,   Pitt Hats.  SPECIAL SALE OF SPRING HATS  7Z&'����'^2'^r J-~> S~- J^ S-�� J-~*> **�� f&  Always Ask for  i  if  li  Greenwood Ciquor go.  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  John F. S. Gillum went to Nelson this afternoon for the holiday  U. W. Biskop weat to Nelson-  on Wednesday 'for a short business trip.  E. B. Webster was over from  Rossland this week, returning on  Wednesday.  Mrs. A. F. Thomas, of Nelson,  returned on Wednesday from visiting Mrs. H. R. Stevenson, Midway.  Mrs. Charles H. Fair will receive the first and second Monday  in June, and not again until October.  B A. Isaac, of Nelson, came  into town on Tuesday. The Iron  Works is again working son ���  men.  H. T. Wickwire,   of the Bank  of  Nova  Scotia,    Vancouver,   is  Ispending a week in town visiting  1 his father, E. T. Wickwire.  Rev. F. J. Rutherford is expected home from . the coast in  time to take his regular services  on Sunday in the , Methodist  church.   ., _ -  James C Dale came in on Tuesday from Carmi.' The French  colony recently settled at Carmi  are getting everything into good  shape and have alr.eady planted  oats and potatoes.  Martin Burrell, of Grand Forks,  came to Greenwood yesterday to  confer with the participants in  the Triumphal Tory Tour. He  registered at the Imperial.  V. S. Braden, representing the  Canadian Westinghouse Co.v was  calling on the B. C. Copper,,Co,  yesterday, and Mrs, Braden accompanied him on his trip.  Horace F. Clarke, representing  the Salada Tea Company, was in  town on Wednesday. Horace has  been rnnning abross men froth  the University of Toronto in  every town between Calgary .and  the coast.  H. D. Rochfort, of Ladysmith",  B.C., arrived in town on Monday to take the placeI of R. S.  Ross, of the Bank of Commerce  stafi, -who left for his holidays on  Wednesday morning, Mr._ Ross  is spending a couple ot:weeks at  the coast. 7'"-  The Junior Baseball team will  go to Grand Forks tomorrow to  play the Juniors there.  D. D. McLaren 'is clearing  about 30 acres oi land on his  ranch at Deadwood. - Mr. McLaren will soon have qui5e an  extensive clearing on the flat  there. *  Half a dozen Indian bovs from  Inkatiirj, above Osovoos, drove in  about four timet as  mativ  cattle  Walker's Weekly has some appreciative remarks of Rev. Mr.  Venables, who has come to St.  Jude's church, Greenwood. It  says.  Rev. F. V. Venables preached [  his farewell sermon to a crowded  congregation at- St. George's  church on Sunday evening last.  Referring to the great progress  which had been made during the  six and a half years of his incumbency, he remined his hearers that the parish had twice "been  divided, and that three clergymen were now working on the  ground formerly- covered by himself alone.     After some further  on Monday and had a We noli- interesting remarks of a retain is-  day. The metropolis looked good cent, parochial aud personal  to them. ��� ] character, Mr. Verables. proceed  ed to deliver the closing words of  Martin Burrell las* nierht walked down from Phoenix which  caused a local wit to remark  that if he intended to cover Yalr-  Cariboo with that sort of locomotion he'd have to go some.  A Masonic degree team went to  Phoenix last niffht to assist in  putting-on one of th�� degrees. A  'bus load from town went up the  hill also on Tuesday nis-bt to a  recital given by Mrs. Murray's  pupils.  The Ledge says that there is  one liquor license in Greenwood  that should be cancelled. Judging the editor ofjihat paper bv  his own standard, that hotel will  be the one that has refused him  its printing.  Victoria Dav is to be celebrated in Grand Forks on Monday  with a full dav'��. sports beg-inning  witlr a '* Firemen'*-; Wet Test,"  at 11 o'clock in tbe moaning  The Firemon will give a ball in  the opera house in the evening.  The. Greenwood baseball team  lost their first match "on Sunday  last to the Phoexix aggregation.  The .boys put up a pretty good  fight, having gone on the field  without practice. The- score was"  11 to 8. The spectators were  many, and more than the usual  number of them were ladies.  #ji#jij/tj*j*j)tjtjfi>j*jmtjijijitj)t jtj*jitj)tjiij)tjiijitjitjitj*��j*jtj*j*j*^  ���%'  '*.  V  ft  'ft  ���ft  ft  ���*  ���ft  is  ft  fc  'ft  fc  te  ft  ft  te  te  te  te  te  te  te  te  te  te  te  *^^iPjpjP*K,f^**Pi<''j<,jPS,��rs<,s<,i��*��P ���^tf��p*^j'fiP��pjf|P^--rjPjriPtfrjr  Art Squares, Linoleums, Japanese  Matting.  Special Sale of New Lines.  Old Rugs Taken in Exchange.  A. L. WHITE  Phone 16  FURNITURE AND STOVE MAN  /VW ^V- *W''V-*'  The Palace Livery Stable  i nni  lints in  iiif  Boundary  Coil!  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS  PROPRIETOR���   ,-***��-'  Rev. Father Hartmann returned on Wednesday to his work tip  the line. On Sunday last he held  service at Eholt. Last week)  Father Hartmann's-church at the  Forks cleared $1,100 with a bazaar. The money will be used to.  purchase property.  On Tuesday last Miss Beldon  received wcrd of the death of her  brother, who had recently returned to their home in England from  Australia. ; A great many friends  will extend tp Mr. and Miss Beldon their spmpathy. -  McKenzie-F.sher.  The marriage of David Lester McKenzie, of.^ Greenwood, B.,'.'.C.0 and  Cora Adni Fisher, of Vancouver,  took place on Monday at the residence of Mr. W. J. Fisher, 641  Powell street, Rev. P. H. McEwen  officiating. The young pair have left  for the future home in . Greenwood.  ���World.        ' ;  Mr. and Mrs. "McKenzie returned  to Greenwood yesterday and have  taken as their home Rev. Rutherford's house on Church street.  Forty-five men are now employed by the Kettle Valley Irrigated Frvit Lands Co., Ltd., in  extending their irrigation ditch,  building laterals to carry water  across the property, fencing the  properties being planted, and in  clearing further property. The  main ditch is now holding water  splendidly and there is an abundance of water, though the gate is  up only three inches. The company now has about 700 acres*  under cultivation that could be  put into crop or fruit at once.  Last week several intending purchasers visited the property and  were delighted with what they  saw.       A  At the Mother Lode yesterday,  number 156 was the last number  ou the" time card, there being  that many men at work directly  in the mines. In the dining room  the men said that an additional  table was being used'every day,  more men being put oq at every  shift. Superintendent Mcintosh  stated that his great difficulty  had been to get'machine men.  For^ Sale���Roll Top, Desk,  apply J._W, Mellor, -Commercial  Hotel  The Tennis Club met on  Thursday afternoon and elected  tne followin g officers; Presideu t,  W. F. Proctor^ vice-president,  H. F. Stow; secretary-treasurer,  S. Milne Tees; committee, Messrs.  Gillum, McMynn*, Wilson and  Macfarlane. The "unusual xvet  weather has delayed the opening  of the tennis season, though a  few games were played on Wednesday:  We have bargains in_Wall Paper remnants that we wish to clear,  Get busy before that tall chimney  tarts spouting-    McRae Bros.  The members of the tunnel  party who have been expected to  come in from Chicago for a week'  past, left Chica-go^ this morning,  according to a telegram from  Richard Armstrong, received by  their" representatives here this  week. Messrs. Mcintosh and  Shater have been going over the  hill, along the route of the tunnel, preparatory to the inspection  by the yarty which will arrive  here about Monday next.  If you wish to rent a piano, see  A. L. White  4  The giant ore crusher received  from the Jenckes Machine Co.  just after the shut-down at the  Mother Lode last November, drew  its huge jaws together on Saturday last, and on Monday the first  ore trains reached the smelter.  The ore crusher ir working splendidly and two trains ot about 12  cars each are being brought down  from the mine -daily. Shipments  from tbe Denoro are now coming  also with clock-like regularity,  and June 1 should see plenty of  ore in the bins.  First class Slot Machine���at a  bar gain.   Coles' Bookstore  bis   ministry   as   Vicar   of   St.  George's,  consisting   of a   brief  but   weighty   summary   of   the  fundamental facts  of the  Christian faith.    Tbe Vicar's impressive words were listened to with  earnest attention by the congregation,   who   afterwards  joined  with great heartiness and feeling  in  the  singing -of the majestic  hymn,  *' Glorious things of Thee are spoken,  Zion, City of our God."  The Vicar then pronounced the  blessing, the choir sang Foster's  Fourfold Amen, and after a few  moments of solemn silence there  burst forth the tones of the cm-4  eluding -voluntary, which was  magnificently played by the organist, Mrs. G. R Lawes. The  people filed out, the-music ceased,  the altar lights* were extinguished, and the fact was realized that  a leaf had been turned for all  eternity, a chapter iu the book  of life had become as a tale that  is told���a memory of the swift  aud ever receding past.  After the congregation had dispersed, the church officers and a  few friends gathered informally  at the vestry door, and presented  Mr. Venables with a sum of  money which had been subscribed"  by members of the church and  congregation, as a parting expression of regard, and of their  good wishes for" his-1 future success and happiness.  John L. Coles has a splendid  supply of fishing tackle'. Everyone can fish everywhere after today���take a look.  Will Make a Fight.  -All makers oi. the forty-dollar  notes, held by the Bank of Montreal, in' connection with the  Armstrong Exchange, wbo have  not settled the'same, have combined to fight payment, and have  employed Attorney Mclntvre, of  Kamloops', to conduct the case.  . The fight will be made on the  grounds that, 1st, before the action the defendants satisfied and  discharged the claim on the note  by payment: 2nd, that the defendants did not make the notes  as alleged; 3rd, tbat the notes  were��i.-/en without consideration,  valuable or otherwise, to the  knowledge of the plaintiff; "4th,  that "the plaintiff is not now the  holder in due course of the said  ote within the meaning of Sec.  56, Chap 119 of the Revised Statutes of Canada; 5th, that the  notes were long overdue before  they-came into the possession of  the plain tiff, 6th, that the note  was never presented for payment.  AT THE CHURCHES  Shape-Holding Coat Fronts  Coats whose shape is cut and built into them  with a foundation of hair cloth and carivas.  firmly sewn and bou,nd together, so that the  fronts hold their shape until'worn out  There is none ofy*that dragged down  ap'pear-  ance from under the lapel to  the   bottom of  the coat, no deep vertical wrinkles, no   gen-  .eral limp appearance.  A* man need never worry about leavingr'his_  '. 4i^j^  -   I ���*  coaj or overcoat open.  The original beautiful lines will   stand  true  and firtn from the day   it-leaves   the model  stand until it is worn ou$.  Com,e in and let us show >ou this* clothing -  The  HUNTER-KENDRICK  CO., LTD.  ���+.���-.*��� -  . ���  +  To Rent  Cottage,   4   rooms^   close   in.  * "        4 rooms, near hospital *  '*        4 roormC near  Smelter  Log House, 4 rooms " "  Cabins and Rooms in all parts  of the City.  *  *  '-(  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Lt4* *  OPPOSITE THE POST.OFFICE. -      '      ���$,  St <$�� ��$. ��|�� <$, of* t$�� -$�� <%* aft <$* ��$�� *���$�� ��$- <-$��� ��f* >** <f* ���$-> ^ ���$���<-$������$"$�� <$*��$���  \1  9999999999999999999999999*99999999999994999999999999  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd. I  DEALERS IN  fresh and Cured meats  Fisb and Poultry*  ��  5  ^t *  *  r  ���J  I  h  999999999999999999999999999999VA*rt*'9999999999*99999'9Z j  Application for Liquor License:  In tbirlv davs from date, J intend to apply  to the Superintendent 61 Provincial Police Ior  a renewal of Liquor License for the premises  known as The Riverside Hotel,* I*,<Jck Creek,  B C , to commence on Julv 1st, 1��W8.  S. T.l.AKSEN, applicant,  Mav 1st, 1908. Rock Creek,TJ C  LICENSE ACT, 1900.  TaKG NOTICE Urn I, r^an O. Lewis, of  Boundary Falls, intend applj Ing to tbe Superintendent of Provincial Police, at the expiration of otte month from the date hereof, for a renewal of my .hotel license for the premises  known as the Smelter Hotel, at Bonndary Falls  Dated at Boundary Falls, the7th daj of Ma},  I9oS." Signed, E. O. LEWIS  PUBLIC NOTICE  Two New Offices Created* 7'<��r  Public Notice  is hereby given that.,'  John Withell,% McKay Street, Mon- 7  treal, has   been   appointed    General ,.  Manager and Administrator - of ���, thje'.  business   of   the  Midway Tojvhsto \  Conip'any and C. M. Crofjse ag^cor-  respondent.        JOHN WITJiELL  May 15th, 1908.  Experienced'Waitress orcimm-  bermaid w-auts position in B. C.��  ,applv B. G., Post Office,-bojc 330,  Calgary, Alberta*.  ' - May M '08  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE -  The follcwln-r table (jives (he ore shipment9 of Boundary mmes-for 1900, 1901v 1902, 1903,  1904, 1905, 1906 and 1907, at, reported to the Greenwood Times���       . '  Past  Presbyterian���Services will Ije con  ducted morning and evening-, 11 a,ra.  and 7.30 p m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  Methodist���Rev. F. J Rutherford  B.A., will conduct services as usual at  Methodist Church morning and evening-  Sunday School at 3.  Catholic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service lat, third and  fourth Sunday in each month.    Holy  V  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. tn.; Sunday school a*-  2:30 p.m. Rev. .7. A. Bedard, O. M. I.  pastor.  The services at St. Jude's Anglican  Church on Sunday-next will be Matins  and Holy Communion at 11 a. nn.  Evensong, , .30 p. m. Rev. F V. Venables, Vicar.  Mink  l'JOO  1901  1902'  1903  1904  190-;  1906.  1907  ^  1908  Week   *,  Granby Mines  64,533   231,762  109,858  39t,718   549,703/ 653,889   801,404   613,537  423^65  20,767,  Snow-shoe   ..  297  1,741  20,800  -H.212  ���.  8,426  135,001  367  B.C. Copper Co.  Mother Lode. .  **,34&  99,034  141,326  S3S-.079  174,298  147,576  105.9DC  2.C0O  2,OOo'  B C. Mine  19,494  47,405  14,811  19,365  1.488  1,712  ..���;  Emma'  ���  650  8,530  22,937  37,960  9,485  J 1,804  18,274  Oro Derpro  ..  s.  15,537  16,400  3,007  3,177 *  450  ,  450  Ronnie Belle  *        ....  .... ....  .  20  .  Dom. Copper Co  -  1  Brooklyn-Stem.  Idaho.  -*  32,350  55,731  140,685  43,295  12,253  .  ...  2,960  ���   ��    .l  Rawhide  .,  3,070  25,108  26,032  64,173  .  Sunset  -  802  7,455  15.731  3,250  3,056  48,390  31.370  {  Mountain Rose  .  .  1,759  4,747  3,555  31,258  Athlestan.  1,200  550  5,646  4.586  .  '  ,  Morrison.-  .  150  3,339  649  ���  M '  R. Bell  .    -  560  L  ,     .    1  Senator.  363  3,450  1,833  Brey Fogle.  222  .  .  5.      *  - (  No. 37_  _��. . .  364  .  .  Reliance  t  33  Sulphur King.  ..  33  .  -  ,  Winnipeg.  1,076  1,'40-  785  2,435  "  150  ���  )  Golden Crown  .   2,250  t  625  *  King Solomon.  ���  875  *"  .  -  Big Copper -  _  ���  586  -  -  No. 7 Mine.- -^1  ���  665  482  .  .  .  .  City of Paris  _  2,000  Jewel.  ito  350  2,060  ,     .  Riverside,.  -  ^  .  90  .  Carmi  890  30  30  *  }  Sally  ���  '  79  145  106  f5  80  Rambler  76  - ���!.  Butcher Boy  9  Duncan,  18  y    40  .  . 1  Providence - .  ���  .  219  993  72t>  770  1,140  700  :\  Elkhorn..            _ _  400  325  ISO  40  20.  ���     .  Strathmore  ..  .  -����� >    ������  20  140  55  Golden Eagle  .��  -   .  .     60  i  Preston.  20  r \  Prince Henry    ���  M  ������  15  \  Skylark..  _,  ���  52  53S  589  224  ]  Last Chance   *  .  it  50  689  ���1  E. P. U. Mine.  ..  167  300  2"3  Bay.  73  3a  Mavis  .  t  20  Don Pedro  40  45  Ceescent.  ���           M         ���     ������  90  .���53  j.  Helea ���  80  Ruby.  w  SO  J*-  Republic ....  -60  20   r  t;  Miscellaneous.  3,230  3,456  325  500  750  500  V  Tolal, tons. .      c6 tCO  Smeller treatment���  3*0,KO  ��03,876  690,419  829.F08  933,5481,161,5371.I4S.237  2,598  24^39 ',  OranbyCo..       62.3S7   330.S28   21V40   401,<21   ��  SC252   til.m   82*,E79   637,626  41 .826  20,532 t  B.C. Copper Co  ...  .  117,611.  148.CC0  J62.913  219.4P4  210,830  123,840  341,952  ���  -   ���        \  Dom. Ccp. Co,..  ..-.-     _-  132,570  :o,9:o  ��4,059  ^218,311  153,439  -���-:'  ��� ���.  1  ..������  ��     1    ���  mi  ������  ���    -      -  ��� ���          - ���  ��� ���   ���__  ��� ��� �����  T<tal ictfii<c>.  '<?,:*���'  :'t.*.'  '<t,r��(  IV.'U  '�����.��<  'li,!*.!  ....,'(n  ..   (17  4l:,fr.6 nr,i.2 i  eta  ^A,

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