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Boundary Creek Times 1908-07-17

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 ,iJ-  -^r  as  ;i��r'  TR  -Vi  ���snr.  YtY-n;  ���*jfci  S&��6P?$  -a^aj-  *      ii*��>i' <   * i  VOL. 12  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY,   JULY  17,   1908.      *  Greenwood's  Big Furniture Store  a  tt  a*agBaka*aate  VOU can't afford to be" without a  ���* 'Refrigerator tbis hot weather.   A  good one will Save you money every  time     : : : : :  v We handle a line that are made  on correct and scientific principles,  ensuring a perfect circulation of  cold, dry air        : : :       ���:  We have them in  size's   suitable  for hotel or family use.        :        : ���  :  ��   The Prices Range from  $14.00 to 42.00  T.M. Gulley & Co  /- i -  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  Greenwood, B.C. ,  jg      -"     '   Greenwood, B.C. > j |  ���M^L Always a Pleasure to 1*^1  ^^^1 Show Goods l^^l  n    ���    ,-,.     LJ ,      * ���   .   ���  . X'-  *-i����t.>^  /  ���.^niijff.T-T xa^^^^^l^  da******  Clearance  Sale  OF ALL SUMMER GOODS Will be Continued  OJIE WEEK LONGER  aaaaaaaaammaaaaawaaaamaameammmmmaea^ai^mmmaaaa^  Until Saturday, July 25th.  This is to give our customers another opportunity of purchasing  Summer goods at prices that talk  RENDELL& CO  i* *���  Dry Goods. Millinery  *OO*OO*0-O-e-O-O-OO*O-l-**O-O*O-O<''*O*'''^^  .This house hats virtually  '   '' Walked ^.way'' on the  field,   and   is   now-jthe  Leader In Its Line  is ^because it does  one  **-.   thing, and'does it better  than others.  ion  The feather is   hot,   but these garments  '''V; . intensely cooling: .     '-r<....-..,,,  Fine Egyptian Ballariggan Underwear. $1 per suit,  Fine Ribbed Balbriggan Uride^w^ar $1.50 per suit  Fine Imported French Balbriggan Underwear,  '   K. $2,00 per Suit. /  Fine^Aertex Cellular Underwear, White,  Quarter  -      .Y        :Siee,ves,44.00 per Suit. "  FA  II  The only Exclusive Dealer in Men sWew ia Greenwood  ^*^o��*��o*o*o*o*o-*>oo-o*o*0'*><'^^  SUPPLEMENTARY  ESTIMATES  Give Greenwood Federal  Building-Railway Subsidies  Include Carmi to Penticton  Road        r_  The despatches from Ottawa  contain the information that the  supplementary estimates contain  an appropriation of $5,000 for a  public building' for Greenwood.  It is well known ,that Mr. Duncan Ross has been anxious to secure for Greenwood an appropriation ensuring the erection here  of a fit and commodious federal  public building, and the success  of his efforts in this matter will  be appreciated by the citizens  generally.  It is understood that these appropriations are made in installments, -the first being intended  usually to cover the purchase  price of the site for the building,  as well as any initial expenses  connected with its erection. Little, if any^ ��� discussion has been  heard of where the building is to  be erected, but it is to be hoped  that a central and attractive site  may be obtained for this much  used and most useful public building.  - The federal building will "be  not only useful in ihe highest degree in provfding a suitable place  for handling the mails and the  construction of the business of  His Majesty's customs, but will  be an ornament to the city and  should do something to increase  the pride of the people in their  town.      *  *   ' The Dominion government, on  Tuesday, voted subsidies to a line  tff-i-aiiway fro^CarmPbrPetitic-  ton, 50 miles, and a line of railway from Nicola to 'Penticton,  100 miles. This simply means  that the building of the Midway  and Vernon railway to Penticton  and 'then on to Nicola, as desired  by the promoters of the road, has  received the consent and assistance of the Dominion government. The legislation necessary  to this change has been desired  by the promoters of the road for  some time, and the granting of it  looks well for the Midway & Yer-  non. It also looks as if the intention is to make it a part,  finally, of the.C. P. R. extension  through from Midway to the  coast, the C. P. R. having* built  already as far as Nicola.  It is interesting to note that  this year one-sixth of the entire  railway appropriations comes to  British Columbia. Subsidies are  granted in all for 3,877 miles of  railway, of which 655 miles are  located in this province. The  amount of money coming to this  province "through them -is ( four  and a half millions dollars.  EXCURSION PROGRAM  PHOENIX MASONS  CONFER DEGREES  T.wenty-five members of King  Edward VII lodge, A. F. and A.  M., Phoenix, last night visited  the Greenwood lodge and conferred on one of its members the  third or M. M. degree. The visit  was .made in return for a similar  favor done a couple of months  ago by the Greenwood lodge, aud  resulted in a most pleasant evening. After the ceremonies, a  very successful banquet was partaken of by about 60 members of  the order in the Windsor hotel.  Under direction of the toastmast-  ers, the W. M.- and F. W.' McLaine, a very entertaining aud  creditable program was given.  Songs were given by: Messrs.  Turner, McKammon and Reid,  of Phoenix^ and by Messrs. Curtis and Venables, of Greenwoods  Speeches were also made by  Messrs. Galer, Brown and Roderick, of Phoenix, Shipley, of Che-  welah,, W.ash., and James Birnie,  of Greenwood. Among the visiting- members present was F.  Moshier... The Phoenix visitors  were much complimented on the  excellence of the work they put  on.  One of the most "ambitious excursions ever" undertaken  by the  Canadian Mining"*-Institute will  visit Greenwood on  Wednesday,  September 16th, nexkt The  program of the excursion^ which will  be   taken   advantage,of by   the  most prominent mining engineers  not only of   Britain,! but of all  'Europe, in now in the hands bf  the   members   of the   Institute.  The excursion  is , divided   into  three stages, 'and the   arrangements are made so that anyone  may take any single one or all of  the trips.    Starting "from Quebec  ou August 24th,  the (first stage  will cover a trip to the collieries  of Sydney, N.  S.,  and Stellar-  ton, N. B., and also a visit to the  asbestos mines at Thetford, Que.  The second stage, or the Ontario  excursion includes an itinerary of  Niagara Falls, the Toronto exhi-  betion, Cobalt and Copper Cliff.  The third stage of the excursion covers Alberta and British  Columbia, and takes nearly two  thirds of the entire time of the.  excursionists. A simple perusal  of the industries of i this province worth the attention of such  eminent engineers, should be'in-  spiring. and- so' below is given  the course of the* British Columbia part of the excursion,starting  with the arrival of the party at  Frank, on Saturday^ September  12th.   *  On tbat day the party will arrive in  Frank early in the morning-, where a  short stop will be made te enable the  party to see the land 'slide and coal  mine. Arrive before noon at Coleman,  where the remainder of tho day will  be spent in inspecting the mines and  plant of the International Coal and  Coke Company. Special side exclusions to Lille, Hillcrest and Bellevue  collieries may be arranged by the local  committee (the Lille mines are equipped  with a new power and coal washing  plant and the only vet of. Belgium  ovens jn the west). -  Sunday. September 1-Jth, leave'Coleman early in the morning, arriving at  Hosmer about 9 o'clock. A short stay  will be made here to enable the- party  to inspect the extensive and thoroughly  modern colliery established at this  point by the C. P. R. After arriving  at Fernie, early in the afternoon, the  train will immediately leave for a visit  to the mines at Coal Creek. Leave  Fernie at midnight for Moyie.  Monday, September 14th, the train  will arrive at Moyie at 6 a. m., and  the morning will be spent in inspecting  the St. Eugene (the largest silver lead  mine in Canada), and concentrator.  The train will leave at midday to connect with the steamer leavlng'Kootenay  Landing, and arriving at Nelson at  7 p. m.  Tuesday, September ISth, leave Nelson at 6:30 a. m. by special train, and  arrive at Smelter Junction at 8:30 a. m,  Here the party will be permitted to  inspect the well equipped smelter and  refinery plant of ��� the Consolidated  Mining and Smelting Company of  Canada, Limited. The remainder of  the day wiil be spent at Rossland and  visits will be made to the Le Roi, Le  Roi No. 2, Centre Star and War Eagle  mines.  Wednesday, September 16th, a special train will leave Trail for Greenwood, arriving at 1 p. tn., where arrangements will be made for visiting  the very complete copper smelting  works of the B. C. Copper Co., tne  Mother Lode mine and the smelter at  Boundary Falls, owned by the Dominion Copper Co.  Thursday, September 17th, a special  train will leave Greenwood early in the  morning for Phoenix, where several  hours will be spent in visiting the important mines including those of the  Granby Company, and the Snowshoe,  operated under lease by the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company  of Canada, Limited. In the afternoon  the important smelting works of the  Granby Company at Grand Forks will  be visited. At midnight a special  train will leave for Nelson.  Friday, September 18th, the day will  be spent at Nelson and arrangejuents  will probably be made for a visit to lhe  Bonnington Falls power plant at Bon-  nington Falls. At midnight the train  will leave to connect with the steamer,  which will take the party across the  Arrow Lakes to Arrowhead. Arrive s t  Revelstoke in the evening.    .  Sunday, September 20th, arrive at  Victoria in the evening. Three davs  will be spent in Victoria and excursions will be arranged and a reception  given by the local committee  -Thursd-..y; September 24th, arrive at  Vancouver in the morning and visit  Stanley Park, leaving by the east  bound train for Banff in the afternoon.  Friday, September 25th, arrive at  Banff at night.  Saturday, September ^6th, visit  Bankbead collieries near Banff. Entertainment at luncheon or dinner by  th6 Government of Alberta.   '"  Thursday, October lat,:' arrive at  Montreal.  SCHOLARS ALL  PASS ENTRANCE  BOUNDARY MINING  Remarkably Good Results in  Greenwood School���One  of Best in Province    -  With both Greenwood's smelters running at record rate, what  is there to darken Greenwood's  future?  Congratulations are doe and  are 'being freely offered to the  students of the Greenwood school  and to J. L. Watson, B. - A., the  principal, on the exceptional success of the candidates at the examination for entrance to the  High School, held 6ere last  month. By the results published  on Tuesday by the Provincial  Department of Education, all the  candidates from the .Greenwood  school secured the coveted standing-       '     '>:,  In the department's report,'the  Greenwood school is included in  the list of schools where the results are particularly gratifying.  The following report gives the  pupils successful in this district  and the marks they obtained:  Greenwood���No. of candidates,  6;.passed, 6. Olive Bunting, 692;  Marjorie McAnhur, 654; William  White, 648; Arthur Peterson, 647;  Theodore Huuteri 619; Roderick  McCutcheon, 609.  Boundary Falls���-No. of candidates, 2; passed, 0.  Deadwood���No, b�� candidates,  2; passed, 0. -'  Midway���No,of candidates* 5;  passed, 3. Ethel Ferguson, 673;  Albert Melville, 649;;0.-a.Hiels-  cher, 566.  Phoedix���No. of candidates, 2;  passed 1.    Bertran4 Kaote, 607.  No results appear an the report  from Grand Forks,:ybxxi in Inspectorate No.v4;*which embraces  all East and ^West ISootenay, the  resultsnareTgtlie^  52 candidates passing out of 64  who tried. Of a^.total of 391  candidates 'writing, in the province, 242 passed, or about 62 per  cent. "    ':.-.Y- Y'''7y7::  In Inspectorate No. !��. embracing Vancouver Island and the adjacent islands, 44 candidates pass-  ed-out of 86 who wrote. In Inspectorate No. 2; embracing the  Lower Mainland and the Coast as  far north as Port Simpson, 75  passed out.of 133J and in Inspectorate No. 3, embracing the Yale-  Cariboo-Li liooet districts, 71  passed out otv108.,  It will thus be seen that the  percentage of successful scholars  in this inspectorate is considerably higher than in the others,  and. it is exceedingly pleasant to  know that of the eight schools  specially mentioned, five���Cranbrook, Fernie, Golden, Greenwood  and New Denver���are in this Inspectorate. Cranbrook passed 12,-  Golden 10, Greenwood 6 and Fernie 5 candidates, each place passing all the candidates trying.  The highest mark taken in the  province was 839, cut of a possible 1,100, but the marks of the  Greenwood scholars are' a good  average. The results ought to  be highly gralifyiug to Principal Watson and to the parents  interested in the success of the  Greenwood school.  ODDFELLOWS INSTALL.  Tuesday evening the officers of Boundary Vajley lodge No. 38,1. O. O. F., were  installed by E. Foyle Smith, D. D. G.  Mv assisted by Past Grants R. Foe, as  grand marshall, I A. Dinsmore as grand  secretary, W. Bison as grand warden, T.  M. Gulley as grand treasurer, Alex. McDonald us grand chaplain, A. E. Braithwaite as grand guardian, aud A. A. Luke  as grand herald. After the installation  ceremony refreshments were served in  the banquet room and an hour pleasantly  spent with music, singing and speech-  making. Following" are the officers installed :������**.  S. Storer, N. G.  D. A. McDonald, V. G.  A. Jaynes, R. S.  G. B. Taylor, P. G., F. S.  E. H. Mortimer,.P. G., Treasurer.  B. Bubar, Warden.  B. DeWele, Conductor.  Rev. M: D. McKee, Chaplain.  Fred B. Holmes, P.'G., R. S. N. G.  S. A. Belt, L. S. N. G.  Geo. Inglis, R. S. V. G. *  A, Mcintosh, L. S. V. G.  W. G..Swayne, R. S. S.  F. Edward*Brown, P. G-, I. G.  A. E. BroSthwaite, P. G., O. G.  Work was started again this  morning on the Diamond-Texas,  which has been shut down for a  few-weeks.  CAR OF COPPER  EVERY DAY  A force of men is still working  on the E. P. U., and the Fremont  will open^again in the very near  future.  Work is being done on the Joe  Joe, in Wellington camp, to keep  it from filling with water from a  near-by stream. ' ��� '   ' ,  The Dominion Copper Co.'s  smelter this week treated 3,627  tons of ore, distributed as follows: Brooklyn 952, Rawhide  2,053, Sunset 576 and Mountain  Rose 46.  Twelve students in civil engineering have arrived from the  east and will assist O. E. LeRoy  in surveying Phoenix camp. They  are now working at the Gold Drop  and Snowshoe.  The Oro Denoro will ship 20  cars of ore to the Greenwood  smel ter tomorrow. An extra machine was started yesterday. The  Denoro has been shipping 16 cars  a day recently with only three  machines, which a record for the  Boundary.  Work is being started today on  the erection of a new* 20,000 volt  sub-station at the Mother. Lode  mine. The erection ^of this substation means keeping up and  keeping steady the pokier for the  mine. The huildiag will be  erected near the new compressor  building at the~Mbthe~r Lode, arid  will ensure the supply of a sufficient quantity of power for the mine  The erection of the building is  in charge of Mayor Bunting,  who put a gang of men on it this  morning.  Shipments at Mines of B. C.  Copper Co. Increase More  Men at Denoro  The B. C. Copper Co. is now  shipping a car load of copper a  day, and wifh the increased facilities which are being added steadily to the company's mines will  be able in the future to maintain  this exceptional -shipment. At  the Mother Lode four new self-  dumping tram cars were put in  operation this week, and five more  are under order. The sub-station  at the Mother Lode, which is expected to be completed at the end  of this month, will provide practically unlimited power for the  big compressors ��� and allow the  company to run at full capacity.  The Mother Lode will then be  able to increase its shipments to  2,000 tons per day.  On account of the steadily increasing tonnage at the smelter,  25 additional men were this week  put on at the Oro Denoro and the  tonnage from there will be kept  up in proportion to that from the  other mines at the very exceptional figure it has maintained-most  of the time since the.recent reopening of the smelter.  Coke is now coming in very  satisfactorily, transportation  facilities are better than ever and'  the prospects for the company's  operations throughout the summer are better than ever before.  DOMINION COMPANY  OFFICIALS LEAVE  At the Tip Top crosscutting is  being steadily carried on. Sinking- on the big copper, showing-  there revealed the fact that the  lead widened to 15 feet and was  18 feet in depth. It dips north  by northeast and lies at an angle  of about 22 per cent. After cutting through the ore the men continued to sink for nearly, 20 feet  and are now nearing the ore body  again in the crosscut, which is  over 30 feet in. In the character  of the showing, and in the ore,  there is everything to encourage  the owners. H. V. Fuller is expected in now at an early date.  ��� H. .H. Melville, acting president of tne p'omiriionCopper C6.,-  and M. M. Johnson, consulting  engineer, arrived in camp on Friday evening, last week, and left  on Saturday morning for their  hpmes._ The work of reorganizing all the mines and works of  the company was felt to be completed and Mr. Melville, had expressed himself as greatly pleas^  ed with the way in which the resumption of operations had been  carried out. It is expected that  both he and Mr. Johnson will return to th�� Boundary iu the course  of a few months, when a good  many of the improvements the  company now has under way wil 1  be completed.  The smelter of the B. C. Copper Co. this week treated 13,143  tons of ore, distributed as. follows: Mother Lode, 9,143 tons;  Oro Denoro, 3,828 tons; others,  172 tons.  Jnl7    17 *08  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  .  -The following table jjlvts the ore thipnientB of Boundary m.iiefi for IfOO, 1901, B02, 1903,  1904, 1905, 1906 aad 1907, as reported to the Greenwood Times��� ,  >r  c%  4.  T  >f4  VJ  V  -7M  '' >���'*>��  <-<->$  y4P$l  ������r yfcgi*n  '���:'.'^1f&ii  -���������:,f?^f  <?*tp?  ���:Y-'Y?0  ���':7yM  ������ ";?*&  . .iiiii.^-.,..^*  ::7Bt��m  .-'-. .���'���������Tp-?  ������'���'*-V-*isa  ���.:'$$&  M0k  -Mil  '"���'���KY0^,  .'- YYYY'-M  '���W0im  ���'Mym  ���.y'vffitpi  ' i.-'r&jtS  ���''.-I'f&a  '-Vrtl^lsi  7iM  ym  .'���'���'���-'-���vl  .'.';���**/  ���>Jm  Mink.  1900  1901  1902  1903  1904  1905  1906        1907  1908  ���ast  (Veck  *���"'���.-"  Graaby Mines......  64,533  231,762  309.858  393,718  J49.703  653,889  801,404   613,537  582,488  21.744  Snowshoe   297  1,741  20,800  71.212   ,_4>  8.426   135.001  367  '������-'  B. C. Copper Co...  �����  Mother Lode-...  5,340  99,034  141,326  138.079  174,298  147376  105,90C   208,231  58,015  H.90I  B.C. Mine   19,494  47,405  14,811  19,365     1,4R8       1,112  . :'; : '  Emma.  ....     6��0  8,530  22,937  37,960  9.485  11,804     18,274  .' -'.'������������*  Oro Tlenoro   15,537  16,400  3,007  3.177      14,��S1  18,340  2,800  - - ��� ���y-.i'jt  Bonnie Belle   _   >*...*...  20  ',.' :<*  Dom. Copper Co .  .':' ���; -:����:  Brooklyn-Stem        ........  32,350  55^1  140.685     43,295  1.360  720  ,- -i** . '.  Idaho.   .......  2,960     12,2s3  *  Rawhide    .*,.  3,070  25,108  26,032     64,173  5.220  1,710  Sunset   802  7,455  15,731  3,250  3,056  48,390    31.270  1,339  613  Mountain Rots.     1,759  4,747  3,55ft     31,258  UO  50  Athlestan....'.....  1,200  ��50  5,646  4.586     Morrison.-   -      ....  .....    ..  150  3,339                 649  R.Bell   .......  560  Senator   363  3,450  1,833  Brey Fog-le.      ..... ...  222     ~  No. 37.   364  Reliance      ........  33  \  Sulphur Klnjr   .      33  .,.,...,         Winnipeg-   1,076  l,f40  785  2,435  150     2,250  62S  Kin? Solomon   ,   875  Big Copper-    t...  .,.   586       No. 7 Mine.--   -....-.  665  482  City of Paris ....  .  .......  2,000        Jewel.   160  380  2,060     Riverside,             '      90  ,  Carmi.. ..>     890  30  30        Sally   ���..-- ���     79  145  106            f-5  120  Rambler      76    :...  Butcher Boy   9       Duncan      18            40  . yy-  Providence _...   ���....-,  219  993  726  770  1,140          700  Elkhorn      400  325  150  .40            20  -..';  Strathmore..   .........  20  140            55  ~i  Golden Eagle ....  w                   60  ���''*��  Preston   20   Prince Henry ....  15        Skylark..;   M   .....  52  535  58S         224  ��� .Jsi  Last Chance   50  639  ���   '*tH  E. P. U. Mine.....  167  300  255  ��� .    . ���.���^����*s  Bay _      73              30  ���'   **Si��f  Mavis_   Don Peilro   20  40  45       ..:...  " . -; ,ygl  Ceescent.   .   ^   90   53  ���     .^?iSS>s  Helen   .'.   80  >:��s|g  Raby._   .   ���   80     ���"  *-     :SiMl  Republic...      60  20  :-y-$$m  Mlscelllaaeons...  ....xvo  3.4J6  325  500  750  500     ?Y>'!&m:  ��� ;:;:s^  '���"    ' iy-s*>^^\!>  TTTmd  Total, tons...... .. %.cO0  Smelter treatmc-nt.-  3*)0,800  503,876  610,419  829,808  . 93334S 1,161,537 1,148,237  668,506  36T86S  Granby Co   C2 3S7  230.828  212,340  401,121  596,252  687.983  *28^79   637.626  525.023  '.''.������"idaSiM  B.CCor-crCo  _ ..���.  117,611  148,600  162,913  219,484  210.8.10  123,340   3*1,952  783B'  13.143  ������ v-'--:4t^     15Z370  30.930  84,059  ZUUtll   153,439  9,773  :-,627  - ���.-.-.������; ::-.i,-i,4*sf|  y'-yM^j  Total rfdnrrd  ti&>  348,439  460,940  697,404  837,666  932^771,172,403 W33.017  ':'77mM&  -   ���  -  , :.;.S:I1||1I J  --��,  ��\-  THE  BOUNDARY  CREEK "TIMES  ���Mtat  Mggf f ff n ^mmmTOTO^sm^TOTOWBji  <F*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  5==*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <F*  CF*  CF*  Q^  CF*  CF*  ..Bank of Montreal.  Rest $11,600,000.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon. President:   Lord Strathcona an^ModntRoyal,*.  President      Sir Gkokqb A. DR,-TMM0NIUKt:C'rM'5aTON  Vice-President and General.Manager:   E. S. Clouston  . C. M. G.  Branchesinlondon,Eag. \S^if*S$KLV  New York, Cbicagp.  ; Grant Commercial an  Boy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers  Travellers* Credits, available In any part'of the world. .      '        '  '  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  .   Greenwood Branch,  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE. TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  ESTABLISHED   18��7  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   5,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more  persons, withdrawals to be made by any one of the  number or by the survivor. *"**  J. T. BEATTIE, Maaa��er  -   -    -.'-   Greenwood  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Ptbuc.  Cable Address:      ���'Haixbtt.**  (Bedford M'Neill's  Conns 1 Mo-rain? & Neat's  )r "   '  I Letter's  Gnammiooo, B. O'  !$|  BOUNDARV   VALLBY   LODGE  ���**-&���*&*" N0.38.I.O.O.F.  Meets every Tuesday E-veuin? at 8 00 In the  I. ��. O. F. Hall. A cordial fori tatlon Is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.  W. B. FLEMING, S. STORER  N. G. V. G.  FRED B. HOLMES. Rec. Sec.  Che  Boundary Creek Times  issued Every Trldav  BY  THE  Boundary Creek Printing and Publishing  > Co., Limited,  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Yeak      ....(   2 00  Six Months...T.  125  To Foreign Countries.   2 SO  Editor  A. D. Macfarlane  <uniqn~  FRIDAY, JULY 17,1908  , While the individual   citizens  of Grand Porks have the sympathy of the residents of the Boundary in the very severe loss suffered bv them in  last Friday's fire,  disasters of this kind are seldom  'unmixed   with blessing.    Grand  Forks, with  the substantial development of its fruit  lands, enlarged  activities of its smelter,  and its nearly ideal conditions of  climate and  situation  is not in  any danger  of annihilation.    In  fact, the final result  of the fire  is sure to be the building of the  city on larger,   better  and more  idealistic lines.    Greenwood will  wish its neighboring city  every  success in its rebuilding.  Tomorrow it is expected that  the ei ght months' session of the  Dominion Parliament will end.  The session has been unusual for  more reasons than its length, aud  has afforded fairly clear and satisfactory illustrations of the way  in which, the government of the  country is conducted. The Opposition, looking to a general  election, had itself galvanized  into as great activity as it was  capable of displaying, and its  criticism; though marked by the  bombast and the attempt to fasten this or that scandal on the  government in the way in which  it has tried and failed a hundred  times before, served its purpose  for the time, aud now that the  smoke of the battle is over, the  leaders of the government are  coming more clearly and more  distinctly than ever into the eye  of the people. It is,/indeed, a  very remarkable thing- that  twelve years of opposition have  not developed in the Conservative  party at Ottawa one new man of  really outstanding ability.  It is yet too soon to discuss at  any length the things accomplished this session.-It is enough  just now to say that there have  been before the House, at least  halt a dozen measures of prime  importance���measures indicating  that the spirit of reasonable and  persistent reform is still characteristic of the Liberal party. The  Hodgins charges and.others like  them have failed utterly, and the  result is that Sir Wilfrid" Laurier  and the members of his government stand before the country as  not only the best, but the only  available administrative men.  MAKING MEN  FOR CANADA  The people of Greenwood will  be happv to learn that the supplementary estimates passed at  Ottawa this week contain the  first grant toward tbe erection of  a federal public building in  Greenwood. These grants are  always made in installments and  spread, usually over three years,"  the first one being intended for  the purchase of a site and the defraying of the necessary expenses  connected with the initial stages  of erecting a public building.  Greenwood both deserves and  needs this building, and the  efforts of Mr. Duncan Ross in securing the grant will be greatly  appreciated.  Canadian Courier's Estimate  of Canada's Interior Department's Work.  ���The growth of Western Canada  has presented for her statesmen  a big problem. People we wanted. The cry was continually aad  never ending for people to ��11 np  the vast spaces of the "great west.  Sufficient of our own blood and  spaech could not be had, so our  ministers had to choose from foreign peoples those who would  either now, or in the next genert -  tion, make the kind of citizens  wanted. What has been done,  and who did it, is what the Canadian Courier, Canada's national  weekly, outlines in its current  issue, in telling the story of the  Ministers pf the Interior of Sir  Wilfrid Laurier's government.  The Courier says:  The most active immigration  official in the world at the present day is the Hon.  Frank Oliver, Minister of the Interior in  the Canadian cabinet. Mr. Oliver  has been interested in immigration for   a   much longer period  than since he has been minister.  Thirty years ago the Hon. Frank  felt himself considerably like an  immigrant when he arrived via  cart in Edmonton and set up life  in a log shack and a log store,  and saw about  him a handful of  folk who, with him, were .interested in driving   stakes in that  valley of the Saskatchewan.    It  was a quiet, remote old Edmonton in those days; and the fact  that Edmonton is today the capital ot Alberta as well as the natural centre bf  immigration .for  that part of the West is due more  to Frank-Oliver than to any other  one man.   For Frank Oliver was  not only a storekeeper and a cart  driver between Fort Garry and  Fort Edmonton, but  he   was a  newspaper   man,   and his.'little  Bulletin was +he- first story ever  published of the efforts then being made, ih; a crude way, to get  people into those   tracts of the  new lone land. -;- ���"*';���'-.-���  When the real movement began to the West; Mr. Oliver had  for years been a member of; the  Northwest Legislative Assembly  and was already member of the  House of Commons. Shortly  after his election to, the House  began the most remarkable- feature of the influx under the Sifton regime; that was the importation of Galicians, who,; in-Ahe  language of tbe Opposition,-oh  the prairie were known as "Sif-  ton's sheepskins." Mr. Oliver  was one of the/few vvho had  great faith in the Galicians, even  when he disagreed with a great  -many other features of the government's western policy. Time  has justified his faith in these as  well as many other of "the folk  settlements that have transformed the two new provinces from  great natural~parks to great constructive communities.  ��� Figures in this connection are  valuable as showing what has  been done in the way of numbers  for that country since the modern era of expansion and immir  gration set in on the prairie.  For the  calendar year ending  June 30th, 1897, the total number  of immigrants into Canada was  21,916; by June,  1903,   another  figure   was   added-to   the sum,  which became 128,364; in June of  1908 the first figure of the sum  was doubled and the aggregate  became 262,469.    Thus in eleven  years the increase of total immigration to Canada was from 21,-  916 to 262,469���which is an expansion of more than twelve hundred per cent., or more than one  hundred per cent, every year.  This, of course, includes every  nationality admitted. Separate  figures for British' people arrivals are equally instructive* In  1139?, total of British immigration reached 11,383; * in June,  1903, -the number for the fiscal  year reached 41,792; again in  June, 1908, the aggregate for  twelize months had jumped to  120,182, which was an increase of  more than 60,000, and more than  a hundred per cent, over 1906-  1907,  and   a   total   increase   of  nearly eleven hundred per cent,  for the period, or nearly doubling  the original '96-'97 aggregate each  year.  As to proportionate arrivals of  English,   Irish  and Scotch, the  figures sfiow that the Scotch have  continue"*! to multiply faster than  either of the other two; although  the% large aggregate  is held by  the English.     For instance,  in  '96-'97,' English numbered 9,40l|  Scotch 1,476, Irish 933.   By 19031-  04 the proportional arrivals wer^r  32,510, 7,046,  2,236;  -whereas by  June,' 1908,   totals for the year  ran:   English 91,412, an increase  for the-period of nearly one thousand per cent.: Scotch 22,223, in*-  creasing about   fifteen   hundred  per cent.; Irish,  6,547, multiplying about seven hundred per cent.  The next most interesting, and  by far the most numerous numerically,  is  the influx   from   the  United- States.    In   1897   there  was no American invasion,   for  the total arrivals from across the  border were only 2,412. .By June,'  1903, the number for that  blue  book year had swelled to 49,743,  ah-increase of a little more than  two thousand per cent, over the  period of 1896��?97.    Up to June,  1908, the number��of United States  arrivals in the western land of  promise  and   performance made  the record aggregate of 58,312,  which is an increase for the whole  period of nearly three thousand  per cent.  Such is the story of mixed people arrivals in Canada, as told by  the English-Speaking races and  by totals tor all combined. This  is the story of the Sifton-Oliven  period of immigration when there  grew upon the prairie that network of folk settlements on the  three provinces; in Alberta the  English, French, Germans,  United States, Norwegians, Galicians, Mennonites and Mormons;  ia Saskatchewan English, Germans, Doukhobors, Mennonites  and Icelanders; in Manitoba~~a  conglomeration of most of these  with the "Icelanders in the,big  majority.  So have the ancient first families that used to be the wards of  the Hudson's Bay Company and  the workers in the land���to wit,  the Indians and half breeds���been  crowded to the obscure places by  the people of many tongues and  creeds and customs. From which  it may be judged that the affairs  of the chief immigration official  in Canada are quite as' complicated as"-even Hon. Frank Oliver  could wish them to be; and it may  be conjectured that a census of  the votes by which the Hon.  Frank retains his Alberta membership that he has never losty.  would reveal something very novel and bewildering in the study  of names. "  Provincial Items  "The Kootetfay Liberal, at Hel-J  son, will not change its name.  The Miners' Union at Rossland  celebrated yesterday, July 16th,  the anniversary of the founding  of their union.  A ^special issue of stamps is being made ior the Quebec Ter-  t i  centenary and will be on sale in  a few days. Ihe entire set will  cost only 60# cents.  A Sguaxe Deal  la assured yon when you buy Dr. Pierce's  iaraily medicines���tor nil-.the ingredients entering Into thorn are printed on  tho tottie-wrappers and their fornnlae  are attested under oath as being complete  and correct You know just what you are  paying lor and that the Ingrodtents uxz  .gathered from Nature's laboratory,, being  selected trom the most valuable native  medicinal roots'found growing tn our  American fpr(^iS*w��Uvhile potent to cu/e  are'perfetrtte harmlea^yanto tne most  delicate womeit.a'��-gTmuoTgTi*l*j*' Not a drop  If-jLlrohrtl plltp^Jntr* their comixrA  arrow ittiSHQMraa-B^sffi^  jrex-  if  AT THE CHURCHES  PHBSBYTfiRiA'N���Services will be co  ���**  ducted morning and evening,   11 a,m.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev.'M. D. McKee, Pas- -  tor.  own.  Lord Aylmer, late Inspector  General of the Militia, has  bought ten acres of land on  Kootenay Lake and in a few weeks  will move his family there.  The Dominion Government  may place an export duty on pulp-  wpod.;; Such a, measure would  force many American firms t'o  build mills in British Columbia.  properties ,  .  being a most valuable antiseptic and anti-  ferment, nutritive and soothing demulcent.      ., - ,  Glycerine plays an important part in *  Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery fc  the cure of indigestion, dyspepsia au  weak stomach, attended by sour risings,  heart-burn, foul breath, coated  tongue,  poor appetlto, gnawing feeling in stomach, biliousness and Kindred   dferange-  jncnts of the stomach, Uvor and bowels  -. Besides curing all the above distressing  ailments. thCGoldon Medical Discovery"  Is a specific for all diseases of tho mucous,  membranes; as catarrh, whether of the  nasal passages or of tho stomach, bowels  or pelvic organs.   Evon in Its'ulcerative  stages It will   ' '  .Methodist���Rev. F.r J. Rutherford  B.A., will conduct set vises as usual, at  Methodist Church morniag-and evening'  Services every Sunday, morning- and  Sunday School at 3.  yield to this sovereign rem    J*     ** a     *  ti!  _  -         ,co   covery ** for the necessary constitutional  edy If its aso be persevered in. InChronio-  - ��� - ���   - *,ho Nasal passages, it is well,  g the "Golden Medical Dis-  Catarrh of tho  while taking the "Golden  It takes a book of 657 pages to  report the amounts unclaimed in  the Canadian banks in the-last  five years. Many of these are  from British Columbia and some  from Greenwood.  Henceforth, in renewing* timber licenses, the Provincial government will retain the old number instead of using a new one,  thus making the business easier  to keep track of.  treatment, to cleanse the passages freely  'two or three times a day with Dr. Sage's  Catarrh Remedy. This thorough course  of treatment generally cures the* worst  ;CaSeS.:'-'   '"->" .....' ������.������''" -y^^yCp:-'-;':.  " In covurhs and hoarseness caused by bronchial, throat and luntr affections, except consumption ih Its advanced stages, the "Golden  Medical Discovery" Is a most efficient remedy, especially In those obstinate. hang-On  coturhs caused by Irritation and congestion of  the bronchial mucous membranes. The"Dls"  covery �� is not so good for acute coughs arising from sudden colds, nor must It be expected to cure consumption ln Its advanced  stages���do medicine will do that���but for all  the obstinate, chronic coughs, which. If neglected, or badly treated, lead up'to consumn*.  tion. It Is the best medicine that can be take"*  Catholic.���Church of- the ' Sacred  Heart.--Pivine service 1st, ihir'dand  fourth Sunday in" each month. - Holy,  mass at 10 a. tu.; vespers and benedic-  tion at 7:30 p. tn.; Sunday school a*  2:30 p.m. REV.'J,\A. B&>ARI>- O. Im. I.  pastor. ' -  Church of England ^ (St. Jude's)���  Every Sunday- Morning* and evening.  Matlna, 11 a. rn. Even-ton**;, 7:30 p. tn,  Sunday school, 10 a, m. ' Holy Com->  mttnloa, Istf3rd nnd Sth Sundays* at 8  a.'nr, 2nd and 4th���Sundays, after Mat-  jiniatj^ilva^  as  announced  in   Church.   ' Rev. F  Vernon Venables, Vicar.  fashioned town pump as a means  -of fighting off typhoid and keeping the grave digger out���of a  job. Soon Keremeos will be big  .enough,to have a thorough water  system:'    -       ;  *,*���     ,  Pool, Des Brisay and Nott are  rather ' euphonious names, ~ and  through their recent victory at the  regatta on Lake Washington,  Nelson has "visions of having a.  second Henley, all to herself, ou  Kootenay Lake.  Miss Helen M. Hatch; of Leth-  bridge, lost her life on Thursday  week while trying to scale Mount  Avalanche, near Roger's Pass.  She was in a party of the Alpine  Club of" Canada and her death, is  the first fatality in the history  of the club, -  St. Joseph's School  , nelson; b. c  PARENTS who wish to secure for  * their daughter the benefits of a-  solid and refined education will do well  to consider the advantages the-Convent School, Nelson, offers*  The Convent is large and commodious and a large number of Boarders'  can be accomodated. The School is  superintended-and taught -by "the Sister-b, 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 to���  jSistbk Supbkior.St. Joseph's School   Nblson, B. C  Engineers to survey the proposed Hudson Bay Railway will  be sent out immediately. Hon.  Mr., Graham has announced that  it depends ��n this report whether  the line will be built by the government or by a private company.  Pacilic Mi  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The"Pacific Is the Headquarters  for Commercial andMining Meni-*  Is steam*heated, electric lighted;  ' the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  ������$��� 4* *���$* ��f�� ��f* 4n ^Arty  ]  -1  Ladies' Calling CardsrHol-  land Linen, ^an be had at  The Times Office, 50c a box.  **���>*  11  -- \  BlacK.  Watch  Chewinjl Tobacco  Rich and satisfying.  The big black plug.  2208  H. BUNTING ]  CQNTRACTOR-  AND BUILDER  D��aler   in   Sash-   Doors,  Turned Work aud  Inside Finish,  Etc ���  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD;   :  B. C.  Within-a mile or two of the  confluence of the Bulkley river  with the Skeena, the Or. T, P.  have purchased 640 acres for a  townsite. Undoubtedly this will  be the centre of interior operations of the N.. T. R>, displacing  Haxelton.  The Keremeos Trumpet is advocating fhe digging of a deep  well in the centre of the town  and the establishing of an old-  '1. I..W l*M********BBCIlllll .H   I**:** i**"i' -fi'  Tea  Coffee    I  Spices  and Extracts  I  v 4  Received Highest Award  , '   -      - -- - *���  Dominion Exhibition 1906  t  *  -i  /  Close to the Smelter.  I r':l��HONE 65.  aaaawaaaaaaaaaamssaarMmmaai  HEALTHFUL  _  AND  PLEASANT  IF YOU WEAR  JWATBRPROOF  oiled oomrne  t^aaaaatiaaaak    ���^fc���--�����������-������*--  R9nvcr jrTOfQcfrat  Sow Ev|>>r}*rvw>��rs>  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen's Hotel in the City  Lighted    throughout   with  Electricity.   Hot and  Cold Baths.  WINDSOR   j*I��TEL>  McCLUNG and GOODEVE Proprietors.  Finest Furnisbed Hop in|e Boplp,  Steam Heated.   Lighted  throughout  with elisctric lights.  First-claw Bar.   Strictly up-to-date fpod��.-;        j!  FIRST CLASS CAFE, Oi��EN IUY ANDNIOHf I  -���  ��� ^   ���*���'���'���'���'���������   ���*    "    ��� -���������������������*���--���^^-^^^-^.^^^^.^a^^aiaa^aaai^+^a^^^^LaiL-^^���^-^-^ ���***r**i***r:-TMr'*Bt��~W>s*-**^*-*��l.  ^  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines, .  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OhAhOFB . j Propreitor  4*  *  4*  4��  4*  *  4��  '.���'":���'     *.-������;'.''���  ..'--   -  -.  . -.. ';'���-.         ���  ,. - ���  '������������  -..- _-������'��� '-���; j--.. ���_��� :���������  Dlectric  current  supplied  for  Power-; Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. . Power itirmshed  for Hoisting and air-conipres-  sing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Cm Save You Money  *:���  4*  ���fr  irmtMaa^nst-sonuaass  .^< Wwt^^^Sw^^^w^\
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THE   BOUNDARY  GREEK  TIMES
|   Fruit Industry
- ««i
Fruit growing in,,, British Columbia," says Canada, a London
■<-   !(England), publication, "-is fast
%   attaining proportions which will
'    make it rank with mining, lumbering and fishing as a source of
t *■ wealth "to the- Pacific coast prov-
,'ince, >Xhe acerage to be;placed
* Iyunder cultivation this season will
surpass ay forme* records aud i t
-   Jis   estimated - that   considerably
* **y J
■   ,over a million fruit trees will'be
_-; planted this spring indifferent*
sections  of   British    Columbia.
. jTbese  include  apples,  peaches,
' '''pears, plums,a.nd prunes,, to' say
» - nothing of .-the small fruits:   The
. , -nurserymen of British Colum.bia
„ ^nave much .more . than they can
' do to supply ihe stock which is in
. vdemand and as a result very large
^'importations are made 'from the
t
'adjacent states of  Oregon and
^Washington.- *fhese are all subject to inspection oh entry into
„,Canada and are subject to fuml-'
gation   to  destroy   any  disease
-which they might otherwise im'-
"'port  into the country.     In the
month of lifarch alone- the government  inspectors  handled no
less than 600,000 imported .trees.
t MQlea the Earl of Aberdeen, dur-
sing his tenure of the "governor-
' generalship oi Canada, put some
't." J"* of-his nioneyJ;into fruit farming
* ir" Southern- British   Columbia,
" * 7 "some^of his friends were inclined
' -to ,thin&that another easily fleec-
. f>> ed Britisher had been taken in.
"•"' His.lordihip,. however, has .re
cently declared * that'he never
made a better investment in his
life." • ,    ' -
\"t,F
The Western "Canada Irrigation
Association organised "at'Calgary
in July, 1907, will hold its second
convention in^Vernon. /beginning
on Monday, August 10th, and
continuing throughout the week, far<i Company.
It is expected«thai a most interesting program will be carried
out, *whicb, it is hoped, will include papers from Prof. L. G.
Carpenter, director add professor
of Irrigation,-Colorado Agricultural College,' Fort Collins, Col.;
Senator W. C.' Edwards;-A. E.
Ashcroft),OEsq., 0.-E., of Coldstream! J. S. Dennis, pf Calgary,
and others. Another important
feature will be the comprehensive discussion anticipated on the
vital subject of water legislation.
Further details will be furnished
in a later circular.    It
Wednesday, /Atfgust' 12th—
Drive over Grey Canal-irrigation
system. Evening session at 8
p. m.
Thursday^ August 13th—Leave
Vernon for Keiowna, .7:30 a. m.
Drive over the irrigation system
of the Keiowna Land  and Orch-
has also
■ . v.*
been arranged to charter a steamer and give the delegates a trip
down Okanagan'Lake, stopping
at'various points to view the systems of irrigation now in operation or in process of construction.
This three-day excursion down
the lake should be one of the
most attractive features in connection with the convention.
The Following^ is the skeleton
program for the week:
* ♦
Monday, August l'Oth—Arrive
Vernon, ll'a. m. Three business
sessions at 11 a. m.; 2 and 8 p. m
Tuesday, August 11th—Three
business session's, 9:30 a. m. and
2 and 8 p. m. ,
i
Tiki© Bwm&mi£f9&
Creek times
Friday,- August 14th—Leave
Keiowna for~ Penticton, stopping
at Peachland  and Summerland.
Saturdav, August ISth—Leav.e
P-mticton on return trip, calling
at Okanagan Center to visit the
irrigation system there.
Special railroad rates ,will be.
secured from all parts of the four
western provinces to Vernon and
return. Delegates paying single
fare to Vernon will be furnished
with* a re.' urn ticket free."
-Representation from the provinces of Manitoba, "Saskatchewan, Alberta anA-British Columbia will be made up as follows:
' The lieutenant-governors, the
members off the provincial legislatures, the "deputy ministers of
provincial departments, provincial irrigation commissioners,
three each for all irrigation and
irrigation colonization " companies, two each for all agricultural, horticultural, forestry and
live stock associations, five each
for all cities, to be appointed by
the mayor; two each for boards
of" trade or kindred associations,
to be appointed by tbe .president
of the organization; two each for
all towns, villages and rural municipalities, to be appointed by
the mayor, overseer or reeve; two
each for all Canadian clubs: to be
appointed by the president of the
club; the superintendent or representative appointed by him for
Mr. Alfred --Brown, of Mciriton,
Ont. says:—" For six years I have
not known whit It was to he free
from pain. No one ever, sufif-red
more from itchfng Meedini* ]' Us
than I did and I tried ever)thing
to get cured but failed.** Oneihya
friend of mine who bid b*«ti cfl?ed *nb
Z-im Rukfnve me a pirn C nhox to iry,
and iherWirf I git was maivelfoi .. I il,, n
bought a supply and before 1 badjuse-i u II
wjs roinpluely cured " c
Of all dnigEtstsand stow**, 50c.
AM-BUK
RELIEVES 8k CURE
■zL^
and the militia men of Robineau
de Becancour, of Iberville and
other chiefs.
11. Mdlle de -Vercberes, accompanied by brothers and followers,
and groups of Indians.
12. Montcalm and Levis at the
head of their regiments, the La
Sarre, Languedoc, Beam, Guien-
ne, Royal Roussillon, Berry, Marine, troops, Canadian militia and
Indian allies.
13. Wolfe and Murray and
their regiments; Amherst, An-
struther. Lascelles, Kennedy •
Bragg, Otway, Louisbourg Grenadiers, Scotch Highlanders and
Royal American.
14. Guy Carleton and the principal officers of the regular troops
and the Canadian militia, defenders of Quebec in 1775.,
15. De Salaberry and his 300
Voltigeurs de Chateauguay.
• At the head of each group
pages will walk with banners,
giving data aud short description
of the group.
THE HISTORIC PAGEANTS.
First pageant—1535, Jacques
Cartier; 1st tableau;;-the village
of'Stadacona;l536i 2nd tableau,
Jacques Cartier plants a commemorative cross on^the bank of
each experimental or demonstra- the river 'kairet,  and -takes pos
tion farm; three representatives
from other irrigation associations
to be appointed by their presidents.
The permanent officers of the
association, and such others as
may, from time, to time, be added
by resolution at any meeting of
the association.
QUEBEC'S CELEBRATION
is the Pioneer Weekly
of .the Boundary Creek
r*
Mining District.
.f The Times has the
most complete" Stock of
Type,   Inks,   Paper,   in
the Boundary.
i
1 The Times is improv-
ing its stock, enlarging
its circulation, widening
its interests every
month.
f The Times, in Job
Work, Advertising, in
News Getting and Giving can deliver the
goods.
SEE IF'IT CAN'T.
\ Subscribe For, Advertise In, Send "Your Job
Work to the Boundary'•s
Leading Paper,
00
The history of Old Quebec
holds romance as true as any that
ever adorned the pages of history,
and the-portrayal of the most
striking features of that history
next Week in the old city, in the
presence of the future king of
Britain, and under-* the gaze of
distinguished French and British
representatives, should have the
interest of all Canadians. The
events, which form, so it is
claimed, the most complete pageant ever given in the world,
and the first ever presented on
the American continent, are as
follows:7 .   ;'
The order of the historical pro--'
cession" through the streets, oil
Thursday, July 23. will be as
follows:
1. The men of the watch and
herald at arms.
2. Jaques Cartier, accompanied
by; his sailors, preceded by a cross
with'the arms of France.
3. Francis 1„ king of France,
and his court,
4- Demonts, Champlain, Pont-
gave, the three chiefs of the expedition, followed by the crew of
the Don de Dieu.
5. Henry IV.,  Sully .and the
court of France.    •
. 6. Dollard and his  16 French
comrades at the Long Sault.
7. Discoverers and founders of
the. towns of Joliette, Lasall**-,
Maisonneuve, etc.
8. Cavalcade representing de
Tracy with his suite, composed of
24 guards and four companies of
the regiment of Garignan-Sal-
lieres.
9. ,Dulutb and the coureurs de
Bois." .*■•■.
10. Frontenac, with sovereign
council and his guards and staff,
session of Canada; 3rd tableau,
the parrying off "of*-the Indian
chief Doncacona; 4th tableau,
Jacques Cartier it the court of
Francis L, giving an account of
his discovery.
Second pageant—1608, Samuel
de Champlain, 5th tableau, Champlain receiving his instructions
from Henry IV.; 1609, 6th tableau, battle of Lake Champlain-,
Champlain's first meeting with
tlie Iroquois.
Third pageant—1639. Mother
Mary of the incarnation and the
Jesuits; 7th tableau, arrival of
the Hospital lere and Ursuline
Nuns at Quebec. They are officially received by the goyernor,
Hault de Montmagny, knight of
Malta; 8th tableau, Mother Mary
of the Incarnation and the Jesuits catechising the Indians.
Fourth pageant—1660, 9th tableau, *« Dollard des Ormeaux and
his companion in arms at the
Long Sault.
Fifth pageant—1665, Laval and
Tracy; lOth'tableau, Mgr.de Laval,-officially receiving M. de
Tracy, lieutenant-general of
Louis XIV.    ■-.;■•
Sixth, pageant—1670, 11th tableau, Daumont de Saint-Lusson
takes possession of the western
country in the name of the king
of France.       ;
Seventh pageant—1690, 12th
tableau, Frontenac receiving the
messenger of Sir William Pnipps
at the Chateau St. Louis.
Eighth pageant—1759 a; n d
1760, 12th tableau, grand final
scenes; Montcalm and Levis,
Wolfe and Murray, with their
respective regiments represented
in a parade of honor,  marching
*      **
and countermarching on the
Plains. General salute of the
troops answered by the guns of
the warships; grouping of all the
historical characters of the procession and the pageants.
BOVRIL
is particulaily suitable for
summer use. When heating
cold meat, canned meat or
pork .and beaiis, stir -in a
little Bovril and notice the
difference. It will make the
food more tasty, more nutritious and more digestible,   ,
Send a post card for .
new recipe booklet -*--
"Tasty Dishes" to*
BOVRIL LIMITED
27 ST. PETER STREET. MONTREAL
Copper
Handbook.
(New Edition issued March, 1908.)
Size :   Octavo.- Pafces :  1228.
Chapters : 25.
Scope: The Copper  Industry  of  the
World.
Covering-; Copper History, Geology,
Geography, Chemistry, Mineralolgy,
Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting.
Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,
Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Terminology
Deposifs by Districts, States.Countries
and Continents, Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption,imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,
e!c.
The Copper Handbook is concededly
the
The Miner needs the'bovlc for the
facts it gives him regardi Geology,'
Mining, Copper Deposits a_ . Copper
Mines.
The Metallurgist needs., - b ol for
the facts it gives hitn 're-^ 1 "r cop
per milling, leaching, sine •*•-, and
refininer.
The Copper Consumer needs the book
for every chapter it contains. It tells
what and explains how and why.
The1 Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook g ives statistics and gen"
eral information on one hand, with
thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper
mines of the entire world, and the 40
pages of condensed statistical tables
aloqe 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 $7 SO 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 tosee the book and judge
for yourself of its value to you ?
WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,
HORACE J. STEVENS
4S3 SHEJLDO NBUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.
THE BRITISH COLUMBIA
	
DISTILLERY   CO.   LTD.
New Westminister, B. C.
Greenwood Liauor Co., Agents, Greenwood
>atmtmtit
'■:■■
i< •
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 Satur-.
day. For terms, and further partica
lars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.
LAND NGTICES
^strict
Similkameen Land District*
of Yale.
TAKE NOTICE that I, James Crawford, of
Park Rapido, Mltn«sota.necttpatlon Tftr-
mer,latend to apply for pcrmlMlott to purchase
the (allowing'dancrlbadlan-ls'ICommeiicla-rat a
post planted at the North West corner of Lot
80i S, thence north 20 chulns; thetice* east 80
chains; thence south SO chains; thence went
40 chains, thence north 60 chains, thence 'nest
40 chains to point of commencement, and contain! ng--400 acres, more or lets.
JAMES CRAWPORb.
Per Henry Strauss, Ag-ent
Dated Tuna 12th, 1908. '
*>OOOOCO<>oe>00«M»*>->><V!too«4»<*»Oe>eO
I
CANADIAN
IR-A IL W A Y
SUMMER
EXCURSION RATES.
EAST
MINERAL ACT.
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.
Sriatol Boy Mineral Claim, aituate in Green-
wrod  Mining;   Division   ot   Tale   District.
* Where located:   West Copper Camp.
TAKE NOTICEthat' I, James fidward
Schon,Free Miners* Certlflcrte No. B05SP,
Intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claim.
Aad farther take notice thot-action, under
8*ctlon 37, must  be commenced before  the
issuance of such  Cenlfica'e of improvements.
Dated this 15th day of July, A. D. 1998.
JAMES EDWARD SCHON.
NOTICE is hsrebv given that by  order of
the Honourable  The  Chief  Justice of
British Columbia made the twsntv-secoud day
of June, 1908, the time for registration of a certain    mOrttrag-e    dated    1st    Jaauarv,    1908,
made by the  Providence  Ml-iintr   Company,
Limited,  to The    Chicago   Title and Trust
Company, to recure the 1 sue  of debentures
M therein set out,   was  extended  up to and
inclnoire of theSOtli day ef June. 1908, without
predjudlcetoany rl^htt acquired  against  or
affecting tha property of th» Company, acquired a trains t the holders  of debenture', th-rebv
secured between the expiration of  the  time at
which said mortgage afaeuld have  been   registered under the Companies'   Act  Amendment
Act 1906, and the time of  retrl«tratio >   thoreof
pursuant to this order    AND TAKE NOTICE
that the said mortgage has been duly registered
pursuant to said Order.
DATED this-24th day of Jti*i«*. IW!.'
JOHN D   SPENCE
Solicitor for the Mortragors.
MORTGAGEE SALE.
UNDER and by virtu" of the powers con
talned in a certain Morteape, which will
be produced at the time or sale, there will be
offered for safe by pnbtic auction, at the Court
House, In the City of Greenwood, British Columbia, on Tuesday, the 4th day of August,
1908, at the honrof 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
all and singular, those certain parcels nt tracts
of land and premises, situate, lying and being
In the town of Midway, in the Province of Uritish Columbia, more particularly known and described as Lots 16 (sixteen*! and 17 (seventeen),
in block 49 (forty-five), in the Subdivision of
LotSOl, Group I, of the Osoyoos Division of
Yale District, iu the Province aforesaid, ac-
cctdlng to mapor plan of said subdivision deposited ln the Land Registry Office in the City
of Kamloops, and therein numbered 3 (three),
with the Btore and bulldingB thereon.
Dated ar Midway, B. C, the 22nd day of June,
1908.
C J. LEGGATT,
Solicitor for Mortgagee,
Lawson Block, Midway," B. C.
For terms and conditions of sale, apply to
the Mortgagee's Solicitor. 42
Fro? Greenwootl to Wlnnl-Mr,
Fort Wllliim, Duluth, St. Paul.
Chicago, $72.S6 St. Louis.$67.50
New York,108.50 Toronto. 94.40
Montreal, 108 SO. Ottawa, 105.00
St John,NB,120.90 Halifax 13X.20
Sydney, C B., $136.90
Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,
June S, 6,19 and 20, July 6, 7, 22
and 23,August6,7, 21 and 22.1908J
First class, Round Trip, Ninety-
Day Limit
Routes—These tickets are good
via any recognized routes in one
or both directions, To destinations east of Chicago are good via
the Great Lakes. For further information, rates, Sleepi-- car
reservations, etc, apply t ->
J. MOE}, B. J. C JYLE.
D.P.A. Nelson     A.O.P.A /^nconver
B.   R.   HBDPATH     AGENT
GREENWOOD
OOOOOG9OOOOOOOat&9OO09099Q9
LAND NOTICE
Similkameen Land District.  District
of Yale
TAKE NOTICE that I, Julia Shaw, 0
Gteonwood, B.C., occupation Housekeeper,
intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land:—
Commencing at a post planted at the Nortli-
East corner of Lot No. 788S. thence East SO
chaius; thence north 40 chains, thence west 20
chains, thence south 20 chains; tbetae west 40
chains; theace north 20 chains, thence west 20
chains, thenca south 40 chains to point of commencement, and containing 240 acres more or
less.
JULIA SHAW.
Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.
Dated Jane 25th, 1908.
MINERAL ACT.
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.
Fanny Joe Mineral Claim, situate is the Kettle
River Mining  Division   of Yale   District.
Where  located: Wellington Camp(Soutli)
TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles H. Tye.Free
Miner's Certificate  No. B10018, intend, sixty
days from tbe date hereof, to apply lo the Mining Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements
for the purpose of obtaining a Crow* Grant of
the above claim,
And farther take notice that action, nnder
section 37. must be commenced 'before the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 6th day of May. A. D. 19<*-8.
CHARLES H. TYE.
Snynopsis of Canadian North-West
HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.
A NY even-numbered section of Dominion
•*■*■ Lands In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and
Alberta, excepting Sand 26, not rmcrveu, may
be homesteaded by 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 A gene v
or Sub-at-ency for the district In which the land
Is situate. Entry by proxy may, however, be
made at any Agency on certain conditions by
the father mother, son, daughter, brother or
sister of an intending homesteader.
Duties—(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation 0/ the land in each year
for three years.
(2) A homesteader may, If be so deeires. perform the required residence duties by living x>tt
farming land owned solely by him, not less
than eighty (SO) acres in extent, in the vicinity
of bis hoa estead. He may also do so by living
with father or mother, on certain conditions,
joint ownership in land will not meet this requirement.
I?) A homesteader intending to perform his
re&ldeuce duties In accordance with tbe. above
while living with parents or on farming- land
ovrutd by himself must notify the Agent for the
district of such intention.
1 W. W. CORY,
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
N. B.—Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.
LAND NOTICES
Similkameen Land District*   District
of Yale.
TAKE NOTICE that I Frederick Cr&w-
ford.of Park Raplds,Minnesota,ocCnpatlod
Farmer,-lntcnds to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted 60 chains Nor- .
tfaerly from the North-west Corner of B.
Strauss' Pre-emption, Lot No.787S, thence
north 60 chains; thence west 3d chains; thence
south 60 chains; thence east 20 chains to point
of commencement, and containing 120 seres,
more or less.
FREDERICK CRAWFORD,
Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.
Dated the 15th dsv of Febrnary. 1908.     	
COMMERCIAL
HOhEL Greenwood
Rooms 25c and 50c ? Night
M,OILUS
MINERAL ACT.
Certificate "of Improvements
NOTICE
Boston Boy Fractional Mineral Claim, situate
In tbe Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale
District..Whera located: InDeadwoodCamp
TAKE NOTICEthat I,C. X. Shaw, atjent
for D. A. Cameron, Free Miner's Certificate
rto.<U,266; George Levson, Free Miner's Certlfi
cate No. 10,122; W. "W. Crair, Free Miner's Certificate No. 14465; J. VV. Nejson, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 14287, intend, sixty days from
date hereof, to apply to the Mitijnjr Recorder
for a Certificate, of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
claim.
And farther ttke uoticj that action,,-ccler
section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate'of Improvements.
Dated this 15th day of Jnne, A.D., 1908.
' C X. SHAW, B.C.L-S
House, sign and aU exterior and
and Interior painting and decor*
ating promptly done. .
(Uall Papering
Jltid Kalsomining
Send in yeur firing orders.
6eetRXb0mp$oii
Bo* iv>. Greenweod.
Shop Government street.     _       [
MINERAL ACT
Certificate of Improvements.
NOTICE.
No. 2 Fraction, No. 6 Fraction and Hartford
Mineral Claim, sitnate in the Greenwood
Mining- Division of Yale District. Where
located: Carmi Camp." West Fork of the
Kettle River.
TAKE NOTICE that 1, Robert D. Kerr,
Free Miner's certificate No. BoSOO acting
for nirself and as agent for James C. Dale, Free
Miner's Certificate No. BIClOf. and P. ti. S.
Stanhope, Fr>e Miner's Certificate No. Bt667,
intend sixty days from the date hereof, to apply
to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate ef Improvements for the purpose of obtaining'a
Crown Grant of the above claim.
And further tnlrc notice that action nnder section 37, must be commenced before the Usnance
of btich Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this Eleventh day of May, A.D.1908.
ROBERT D. KERR
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v THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  -S-T^H=tT^-*i-l'*--^^  JaZ  4  1  w-Mli do  ;<  Are dealers in Men's  Furnishings of Every  Description*   3pT    3*  They carry the Clothes  that Fit���  THE BROADWAY  BRAND     X  *  $  i\  )\  i  i  i  i  tt.  ��  i  f  'I  i  i  i  I  I  There are some fine  Stock-taking Bargains  in   our   Store    now,  ri  A Good Cool  Restful Bed makes you Fit for a  hard hot day's  work���Make Life  a Pleasure.  Neat to Look Upon,  Sweet to Sleep Upon,  Easy to Call Your  Own* for  Bargain  Prices, at  A. L. White's  Phone 16.  ^Furniture and Stove Man.  The Palace Livery Stable  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  [P. C. BUCKLESS      PROPRIETOR   rf--���~"  -���"Tr*  Purely Personal  t-��������������-*-*-"-r~���  **.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evening's  ^  TOWN 10TIC\>  Blake Wilson, of Nelson, was  in to.wn on Wednesday night.  Mrs. D. A. (Rory) McDonald  left on Wednesday with her family for Rossland.  Dr. and Mrs. Oppenheimer returned ou Wednesday from a ten  davs' visit to Spokane. .  His Honour, Judge Brown, was  one of the guests -in the. Yale  Hotel when it burned * on Thursday night of last week.  JohnR. Greenfield, inspector of  postoffices, from Vancouver, made  his regular inspection of the  Greenwood office on Saturday.  The many friends of Randolph  Stuart will be pleased to learn  that he was able to leave the hospital at the end of last week and  is now improving a great deal.  I. A. Dinsmore, Greenwood's  big chief of police, was presented with a past grand's jewel by  Gateway Lodge No. 45, I. O. O.  P., on Friday night last in Grand  Porks.  J. D. Sword, accompanied by  Messrs. Raven and Horton, returned on Wednesday from the  West Pork and have been spending the balance of "the week in  the city.'  -. Sheriff S. P. Tuck, of Nelson,  is at the Imperial .with his  daughter, Miss Tuck, of Victoria.  The sheriff came in from the  coast by way of the Okanagan  on Tuesday. Miss,Tuck is being  entertained by Miss Martin.  Geo. Harriman, of San Francisco, and his son, Gerald, who  have an interest in the Bell mine  on the West Fork, were in Greenwood early this week. It is understood that their interest in the  Bell has deen bonded to Jas. D.  Sword.  Superintendent Rundberg of  the Dominion Copper Co.'s mines  at Phoenix, was in Greenwood today. The reported rich strike on  the Brooklyn is a hard fact and  the Brooklyn is showing up some  very fine copper ore.  Judge Brown went to Rossland  on Wednesday oh legal business,  Judge Forin still being in the  Old country. H. McCutcheon,  collector of customs, went to  Rossland with His Honour and is  looking up old friends there. Mr.  McCutcheon lived in Rossland a  good manv years ago.  Rowland King returned last  night to take up the position he  held formerly in the assay office  of the B.C. Copper Co's smelter,  Since last Noyember, he has been  working at the Takilma. smelter  under Geo. Crerar, formerly as-  sayer and assistant superintendent of the Dominion Copper Co.  Mr; J. Moe, district passenger  agent of the C. P. R. at Nelson,  has been appointed city agent for  the company in Vancouver, vice  Mr. W. R. Thompson, who will  join the office of Mr. J3. J. Coyle,  assistant general passenger agent  at the C. P. R. station. Mr. Moe  is expected to assume the duties  of his new office next week.���  News-Advertiser.  W. C. Thomas, late manager  of the Dcminion Copper Co., left  on Saturday moraine* with his  family for Salt Lake City, Utah.  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas appreciated very highly the esteem  shown for them by the men of  the Dominion Copper Co. in the  presentation made them. They  were completely taken by surprise.  Rev. Father Hartmann will  spend the next two weeks at  Westminster, in the annual retreat of the O. M. I. Fathers in  this province. Rev. Father Hart-  m-inn went to the coast by Great  Northern on-Monday, Rev. Father  Bedard attending in his absenee  the obsequies of the late N, Bar-  netby, the man who was burned  to death in the Valhalla Hotel at  Gran/3 Forks.  Sunday School at St. Jude's  church will be held at 10 a. m���  Sunday rrJbrnings until further  notice:  Rendell & Co. have one week  more ot their special stdck^lear-  iug sale, which continues until  Saturday, July 25th.  The heavy rains of the early  part of the week were very gen  efal   over   the couutry.   Every  thing on  Anarchist mountain is | was" found   that  early in April next, to prepare  for that celebration  Edgar Floren, a Swede, who  has worked in tbe Granby-miues  at Phoenix for the last two' years,  was the victim of a serious accident on the 300-foot level of: the;  mine on Monday. He was a  brakeman on the electric railway  and had signalled from the rear  of a.train for the motor to shunt  back into a drift. When the  train moyed back he was pinned  between the rear car and the  muck. He was removed to the  hospital, and on examination it  his back   was  r.��w<*  A cool evening, under the stars,  in a comfortable hammock, makes  life almost divine. Coles' keeps  fthe'Hammocks.    See them.  looking good, and on the West  Fork it poured so har-d that even  the stage driver was soaked  through.  Several bunches of fishermen  from the country run by Roosevelt are fishing on the Kettle  river, up as far as Beaverdell.  They live in tents and pack in  their supplies and are no good to  the country except as an advertisement of its fishing resources.  A gang* of eight men under  foreman Middleton are ,dping  some good road work on the West  Fork between Westbridge and  Beaverdell. They have . been  working on this road for five  years, but the work this year is  good work, .according to our informant.  In Phoenix they do things a la  Marquis of Queehsberry. The  Owls and the Eagles put up a  good game of baseball on Sunday  and a couple of the. players settled a personal difference which  arose in the game, afterwards on  the main street, according to regular rules. The fight was to a  finish.  ***       /  McRae Bros.-received some fine  pictures of the Dominion Day  celebration. One of the best of  them is of Ola Lofstad's popular  hotel; the Ladysmith. The hotel  was well decorated, not only with  trees'and bunting, but with good  looking people, and| the result is  a fine picture that is a credit to  the host of the Ladysmith.  An attempt is being made in  Grand -Forks to have the new  public building 'being provided  for that city by the Federal government erected on a portion of  the burned district, diagonally  opposite/from the Yale.hotel.  The idea is to have the building  surrounded with a park, .and to  make the whole effect as beautiful as it can be made.  The Methodist and Presbyterian churches are holding joint  services "for the next four Sundays, morning services to be held  in the Presbyterian church at 11  o'clock, and the evening services  in the Methodist church at r7:30  p. m.. In- the absence of Rey.  M. D. McKee, Rev. F. J. Rutherford will have charge of all the  services;  The trout have gone farther up  than ever in the creek this year.  If fish under eight inches in  length were returned to the water  as required by the Fishery Regulations,: in a couple of years' the  fishing in Boundary creek would  be exceptionally -good. The regulations have been mafle so that  the fish would have an opportunity to increase in number. Keep  them. Illegal fishing now means  no fishing three years hence.  Tuesday, the 11th of August,  there willbe a lawn social and  garden party on the grounds of  the Church of the Sacred Heart.  Rev. Father Bedard has recently  made great improvements .about  the grounds surrounding the  church and the house," and this  will be the first event on the new  lawn. Extensive arrangements  are being made for the program  for the evening, of. which announcement .will be made later.  Remember the date.  A balance of $168.24, with two  small', accounts still to pay, is  what the treasurer reported at  the final meeting of the. Dominion Day celebration committee on  Monday night. The net amount  on hand will be probably $155. A  great deal of credit is due to the  committee, and particularly to  the secretary, R. J." Sanders, for  the excellent manner in which  the* entire celebration wa s pi ana ed  and.conducted. In future Greenwood will try to keep the 24th of  May as its Celebration Day, and  the committee will meet again  Your tailor may make good  serviceable clothes, but  3D)�� fflhusy IL&ek Sftyl�� ��  He can't help it���he merely  follows the lead set by the large  clothing- makers and,of course,  is a season behind the styles.  We can make >our 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 ���ta $20.  Gome ia. and let us tell you about the  broken. About three weeks ago  the unfortunate man sustained  injuries to one of his feet and had'  only been back at work a few  days. As for this accident Floren  takes a very moderate view, admitting that the fault was his  own, the motorman having fully  warned him before the accident.  He is about 27 years old.  Duncan A. Cameron, brother  of Hugh Cameron, and one of  the pioneers of Camp McKinney,  suteered a very serious accident  on Tuesday night, a_nd was  brought on Wednesday to** the  Sisters' Hospital here. Mr. Cam  eron fell from a/ladder leading: to  a. loft, fracturing his leg above  the ankle. The break is a bad  one, the bone bei ng badly broken  and the ligaments torn. The patient is in. charge of Dr. Oppenheimer, and the bone is being set  today. Hugh Cameron and. Ed.  Hat ten, who made the long trip  down from.Camp McKinney with  the injured man, left yesterday  afternoon for Camp McKinney.  Both Hugh Cameron a*nd his  brother were among the first men,  in the Camp McKinney country  and are widely known over the  district. .',.'.'  There was a twelfth of July  celebration itt Greenwood last  Sunday morning, An orange  flag, made of silk, was hung over  the door of a hotel where only  Irish is talked, and where there is  no faith in Protestanism,; ana. in  launched a bunch of men on the  unsuspecting host, who took the  Protestant, money unknowingly..  But as soon as he discovered that  it was the orange flag without  that was attracting custom, down  carrie the flag, the' silk of it and  all, the Protestant money being  no temptation to Greenwood's  popular Irish hotel keeper when  it meant letting *an orange flag  wave over his door. : The celebration, though furious while it  lasted, did not continue long, for  the host is nothing if not quick  witted, and fond of taunting the  Protestants on their unfortunate  position.  4>a����^t  Special Order Service and show you our range of summer suitings.  THE HUNTER-KENDRICK CO,; LIMITED  ^^^���l''*4'4��*^4'*>^*^*i*^*^^^4'^4'4'4'^^4'*4.  +  4*  *  To Rent  Cottage, 4 rooms, close, in.  '���'' 4 rooms, near hospital  '*      -4 rooms, near Smelter  Log IJouse,4 rooms " '���  Cabins and Rooms in all parts  of the City.  + 1  Bealey Investment & Trust Co.y Ltd; J  .   _';.���'������";: OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE^ T  * % 4,1*f* *f�� 4 4* *!��� A* *f. ���I* "I* 4�� 4�� 4,4��4*4��+*lL,i#,*l��,^'��l,,l,4k  9999999999999999999999999999999999999��**9*9999*999999  9  ft  P.  & CO., Ltd.!  DEALERS IN  a  a  0  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  s  ��  9  ft.  *    :   .     . ft  ��.    ������ i  fresb and Cured meats  Fisb and Poultry*  i  ��� -  ��  ��-  :.  r  ��  r  fj&����iZ>52 ^>^?^^>S5H^?^^>?��^^^?^i^?S^S^S^^S^ i^s^t^t^  Wise  AND  The Grand Forks Gazette gives  the following account of the losses sustained in last'week's conflagration:  As near as we can get it, the value  of the various properties, destroyed,  and the insurance carried, are as follows: The Yale, building and furniture, $40,000, insurance $15,000; the  Victoria, loss $8,000, insurance $5,000;  Bodega building, loss $2,500, insurance  $1,000; Miles' second-hand store stock,  $2,000, insurance none; Smith block  building, $2,500, insurance$1,000, Btock  $700, insurance none; Walker block,  Iom $2,500, insurance $500; V. & N.  telephone and C. P. R. telegraph, loss  $1,500; the Windsor, loss $7,500, inaur?  ance $4,000; E. T. Bank, loss $11,000,  insurance $6,000; fi. ~A-. Trust, loss  $2,000, fully insu'ed; Fred Downey,  building $1,500, no insurance, stock,  $2,000, insurance $1,500; Province hotel, loss $8,000, fully insured; Claren-'  don restaurant, Square hotel, Salvation  Army Barracks, Union hall, value  $25,000, insurance $12,000; Grand Forks  hotel, loss $4,000, insurance $2,500;  Chappel building, $14,000, insurance  $3,500; Weodland, loss $5,600, insurance  $3,800; Fraternal--societies; Dominion  Uxpress, loss of books and express  packages; W. B. Cochrane, loss $500,  no insurance; Canadian Customs, lost  all record papers; Co-operative building, $8,000, insurance $6,000, stock  $7,000, insurance $5,000; R. R, Gilpin;  value $2,600, insurance $1,000; Wm.  Spier, furniture $2,000, insurance  $1,000; Folger building, $2,500; insurance $1,000; Clark & Bower, loss about  $800, Granby hotel, $1,000, no insur-r  ance; Samuel Horner, $500, noinsur  ance; Waugh Bros., loss $600. insurance $300. In addition to tht* above  the many fraternal societies which  m��et in the block, lo��t practically all  their regalia, etc.  DRINK PHOENIX BEER  THE "PRIDE OF WESTERN CANADA."  $  Bottled and Draught Beer. Phone 138, Greenwood  I    PHAAtiiv    Prawaru   fn       Successors tO   the  |--rnuvihx:.v0i>ttv.ij tv., Elkhorn Brewery Co  i^WSj*^^*-^??^^ ^��<^f^^��^��^��^��4^��^��^��4^��4S��4^^&^SH&^��j!g:��^  I  NELSON IRON WORKS  (Greenwood Branch)  IRON, BRASS AND COPPER CASTINGS OF ALL KINDS  Geo. M; Hoi/r, Manager. - L. Cratjfurd, Lessee  Cbe  is now under the Management of Rondeau and Dtrj5ont((.  Meals are served at all hours of the day aad night. (  If you want a good meal, well cooked, carefully served]  and promptly provided try the Pacific. By attention j  and promptness, eating is made pleasant.  REBEKAHS INSTALL.".  , Wednesday evening of last week a joint  installation of the officers of the Phoenix  and Greenwood lodges of the Daughters  of Rebekah was held at Phoenix. Mrs.  Mason, of Greenwood, District Grand  President, was the installing offieer. She  was assisted by Past Grands Mrs. W. B.  Fleming, Mrs.jTait, Mrs. Pickard, Mrs.  Martin, A. E. Braithwaite, and F. F. Mc-  Dougalir Following are the officers of  Greenwood lodge:  Mrsi Manross, N. G.  Miss Grace Davidson, V. G.  Miss C. M^MUlan, R. S.  '-'Miss Bes. :e Bryant, F. S. ��� ���'  ' ss'Rb*.    . Summers, Treas.    ���  IVi.-s Nellie Terry, Warden. '    "  Miss Jessie Murray, Conductor.  A. E. Braithwaite,' R. S. N. G.  Mrs. Archibald, L. S. N. G'.  .Mrs. Mason ,;.R,S.V.G.  Mrs. R. A. Boak, I,. S. V. G.'  D. Inghs, O, G. . .  . New and intefesting patterns  in Wall Paper for every- room in  the house and every one good  value, at McRae Bros. - "r  LAND NOTICE  Similkameen  Land district,  of Yale.  District  TAKE KOTICK thatl.tottUal. Shaw," o*  Gi aeawood, B.C., occupation Honsakceper,  intend  to apply forpormleslonto purchase!  following described land:��� '.'.'���'������*-'  . Commencing; at Vpoit planted ��t the North-  East corier of Lot No. T88S. thence East 80  chains; thence ��ortb 40 chains, thenCewe��t20  chains, thence sooth 20 chain; thence irest *K>  cnataa;. theace north 20 chains, thence wttst 30  chain a, thenca sonth -W chains to point of commencement, and containing; 240 acres store or  less.-  "���".'.' iOUISA. I. SHAW. -  Per HENRY STRAUSS, AgaBt.  Dated Jnly 13ti, 1����.  wmta^iti^aa-jxaimaruatKBtMasm  i siritar ��� mman*ami*Mi. ,**������**  ^J^_

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