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Boundary Creek Times 1908-06-05

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 Greenwoods  Big Furniture Store  or th| Shack or Mansion  i  WE HAVE 'EM FROM  $3,50 to, $5  % We are a bit overstocked in  this line and are offering Special  yalues at Reduced Prices. Let's  convince you        :     * ;      (":        :  % See"the celebrated Ayrian All-'  Wool Art Squares.   "Wears like  Iron"���Price from $13 to $19.50  T.M. Gulley 4 Co  **. ������  I  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -  V  Greenwood, B..C.  Phone 27  Always a Pleasure to  Show Goods  i  MILLINERY  The Latest in Ladies'  Sailors Just Arrived,  All Styles* including  the famous     j     ?    <���  "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. ,,v. Millinery  I*  SMITH CURTIS*  FOR KOOTENAY  Unanimous Nomination Offered Smith Curtis Tester-  ���>  day at Nelson. -  1907 COPPER      f  PRODUCTION  The Liberals of Kootenay yesterday made Smith Curtis their  unanimous choice to contest that  riding, as successor to W. A.  Galliher, M. P., in the Dominion  elections. Two other names,  those of F. J. Deane and G. O.  Buchanan, were before the convention, and the motion to make  the nomination unanimous was  moved by Mr. Deane and seconded by Mr, Buchanan.  Special advices from Nelson te  Tke Times this morning -stated  that the convention was one of  the best ever held in the Koote-  nav. Delegates present .numbered 90, and represented 160 nominating votes in all.  Last night at a smoker held in  the opera house. Nelson, addresses were delivered by Smith Curtis,  J. A. Macdonald, the Provincial  Liberal leader; F. J. Deane, Nelson; G. O. Buchanan, Kaslo; Dr.  Watt, of Fort Steele, and others.  It was an excellent and largely  attested meeting, and ihe enthusiasm ��f the Liberals' of  Kootenay was never more apparent than it was at this, which  was really the convention meeting- last night. ,  Smith Curtis is one of the most  widely and favorably known Liberals in ihis district. He ,h.a)��*osgs  eupisd seme ef the best political  positions the province has had to  offer, being Minister of Mines  when the province was booming  ia 1900-01. Mr. Curtis has always  steed for the best of Liberal  principles and traditions, and his.  own personal popularity* and his  wide circle of admirers and  friends throughout the Kootenay  make his election, no matter who  is opposed to him", practically an  assured fact.  The output of copper tor  1907  was 40,832,720 pounds, having a  gross value of $8,166,i?44.    This  output is  not quite *is great as  that as that of the .preceeding  year,   which  is to  be accounted  for by tlie  fact   that the  larger  copper producing mines; were only  run for about nine months of the  year,   the smelters having been  shut down, at least partially, for  a month in the spring,  owing to  a shortage,of  the coke supply,  while in the-fall the drop in the  price of copper, accompanied  by  the financial  depression  in  the  East, closed the mines for another  two months.     For the nine  months the mines were in operation the output was greater than  ever before for a similar period.    '  The most serious falling off  in  production has been'.��� In the coast  district,' while   the greatest increase has been made in the Ross-  land Camp, followed by the Nelson Division,  in a lesser degree.  ' The following, table" shows tbe  production of   the   various   dis-.  tricts for" the  years 1905,  and 1907:  RESUMPTION OF  DOMINION COPPER  Mines and Smelter to Start  About June 15���Visit of  Officials.  improvements  to sample Mill.  1906  >     G. R* Widen at Prince Rupert.  Word received in the city this  week from G. R. Naden, stated  that his office and buildings are  going up as fast .as possible, and  be expects to be able to have Mrs.  Naden and the children come to  Prince Rupert at an early date.  Mr. Naden thinks the town lots I  cannot be placed very extensively  on the market until late this fall.  On whole, he seems to be rather  well pleased with John Houston's  "dry " town.  FOR  ...... 21  .,17.75  ,. 84.84  Fred  Gertie  tf  SCHOOL REPORT  MAY.  Division I.���-J.' L. Watson.  Pupils  actually   attending .....  Average" daily attendance   Percentage of regularity   Pupil-- present every session:  Jaynes,   Marjorie   McArthur,  Mclntyre,   George   Redpath,   Gordon  Smith, Arthur Peterson. >  Division II.���J. M. McKenzie.  Pupils actually attending  37  Average daily attendance  33,10  Percentage of regularity....  91.35  Pupils present every session: Ernest  Anderson, Henry Anderson, Thelma  Chambers, Maudie Sales, Geo. Bales,  Mildred Hancock, Harold Hunter, Esther I-awson, Hazel Redpath, Donald  Smith, Sutherland Smith.  Division III.���C. M. Martin.  Pnpila actually attending. 35  Average da'ily attendance. 31.80  Percentage of regularity. 90 86  Pupils present every session: Leo  Barnett, Arthur Eales, Anna! Mac-  Ken zie, Josephine McKee, John McArthur, Celia Mcintosh, Fred McDonald, Grace Redpath, Jack Wilson.  Margie Williams.  ft) (\| ^t   i~*. tH   ��H ��� ��:  �� ���>: ��*-i ol   71-5 ��  u ���  .fc *  - �� ��o ***��� �� ��*���<. *o  .    ��  lO  I~ >0 N  N  ��|  >; *3 ui n �� ^p n w  ��.    L   H  O N >D  *  ��'  2 2 ��**��� 2 "* "> "��  fc-VT >o of  ro.  n <**> �� (S'-fc- *+ **0  *o  n <***. *"1 n'��� 1 ��. ��*.  2   S \o o h ") \o d  " " r*f  V)  ��  8  ro  00  4  00  o  cf  ��� -* i >" S "> ��.  ��0��*   OJ   CO   ��   VO   Q  . *o-*P M fi' ��tt n> ac~.  O   B ��" g t-T �� r-f ��"  S  g !e �� 3 �� * M  tk.t��.*6 rf  o    :  "   o  95 ���  ���������������'- P- ��  ���+-* i ��� tfi is  . m   **���*:    ri)    a  .3 *��� �� S"c o  P> fi O   o.~ v,  i M*a w  ia a  ���am  "3  . .th    n,    ..    *s    m .-��  a   i��   0)   t>. m OJ  *->   ">   ti -- -S x  P   o.-S .**   V S  .-��a.��'o fH{25 O  Dominion Copper Company's Smelter.  METALS  ���'  New York, June 3-SUver 52 3-4;  electrolytic copper, 121-2  at 12 3-4.  London, June 3���Silver, 24 5-16;  lead, ^12 15s.  Opening Copper Quotations  (Reported byMcDermid & McHardy)  Asked Bid  Granby       -       -.     -   . 100 90  Dominion Copper       -     Vfc ls/k  B. C. Copper "  -               5  The average assays of the copper ores of the various camps,  based upon the copper records,  were as follows;  Boundary. 1.34 per cent, cop**  per; Coast, 1.99 per cent., and  Rossland, 0 885 prer cent, copper.  Mr. Withell Goes East  John Withell, the new and  energetic manager of the Midway Townsite Company, left for  Montreal on Wednesday afternoon's train. Mr, Withell has  outlined a very definite and progressive policy for the most beau-  titul townsite in Southern B. C,  and his three months visit east  is to consult' further with the  ot^her officials of the companv in  regard to laying a pipe line from  Boundary creek sufficiently large  to furnish abundant water for the  irrigation of the entire Midway  flat. Details of the subdivision  of the flat for fruit landj purposes were given recently in Th.e  Times. Personally Mr. Withell  has made himself very, agreeable  a*ad well-liked among the people  of Midway, and has contributed  at various times to their entertainment, possessing, as he does,  a splendid voice, and the power  of using it well. His visit weat  has greatly encouraged the people of Midway.  New Chief of Police.  Chief of Police Dodd last night  tendered his resignation to the  police commissioners. It is understood that the resignation will  be accepted and that Constable  J. A. Dinsmore, of the Provincial  Police, stationed at Grand Forks,  has been engaged to lake over  the duties of the position on the  15th inst. Constable Dinsmore  was in town a couple of days this  week.  Official announcement that the  Dominion Copper Co. would resume operations at its mines and  smelter on June ISth, came to  the offices of the company en  Friday night last, and its publication through the city on Saturday morning was received .enthusiastically. The information]  received also stated that some  officials ol the company, probably Vice-President Melville and  M, M. Johnson, consulting engineer, would be iu Greenwood  on June 10th.  The properties of .the Dominion Copper Co. closed along with  the other Boundary companies  when the price of copper slumped so terribly as to make operations unprofitable. When instructions to shut down came last  October, the works were stopped  immediately, A so that they, now  have in the bins at the smelter a  * "  good   supply   of ore   and   coke.  The smelter   can' run   nearly a  ���'������-.     r ���' ���  week   before   requiring any ore  from the mines. ���  The smelter' of the company  Will open with two furnaces, employ in g over 100 a men. At the  mines there will be work for oyer  200 men. 7.  Throughout the shut-down the*  comgarqj^has^^  expense to keep, its mines in good  shape. Last week af few/additional men'were put on at the  Brooklyn-Stemwinder in Phoenix  camp, to clean up, so (that everything will be in readiness for operating as soon as possible after  the officials ��f the company get  here and go over the ground.  The shipments of the Dominion Gepper Co. will add materially to the ore tonnage of the  Boundary. In August, last year,  the company's Bmel ter at'Boundary Falls treat ed 28,577 tons of  ore, which also means that so  much additional matte is converted at the Greenwood smelter.  The company, on opening, will  treat in the neighborhood of 20,-  000 tons of ore per month.  One notable improvement has  been made at the smelter while  the works were out of commission, namely, tbe erection 6f the  new custom ore bin, the installation of the big 24x36-inch crusher  which was replaced at the Mother  Lode   by   the   giant   36x42-inch  crusher,   which   is   working   so  well, and of a belt conveyor connecting the custom ore bin with  the sample mill,  which  itself is  known over the continent for its  efficiency.  The new ore bin was erected  by Mayor Bunting, aud has a capacity of 150 tons. The ore is  discarded into the 24x36-inch  crusher, which is run by a new  100 h. p. induction motor furnished by the Allis-Ch aimers-Bullock Co. The ore is taken from  the crusher to the sample mill by  a 30-inch belt conveyor with  centres 225 feet apart, and with  a capacity of 100 tons per hour.  The belt conveyor replaces a narrow gauge truck system and is  easily seen to be a great improvement over the old system. The  crusher and conveyor will be put  in operation ou Wednesday next,  the lO.th inst.  DAILY TREATMENT  OVER 1700 TONS  '&7  Tuesday's Treatment at Smelter 1,745 Tons-~Tonnage  Will Grow  DENORO NEWS  CORRESPONDENCE.  The B. C. Copper Co.'s comfortable bunkhouse at the Emma  mine is now filled up. The building is steam-heated and fitted  with electric light, and is much  appreciated by���fthe men. j..'.  -���**��� ���*-..  T. E. McAllister and Fred'k  Keffer were visitors at the mines  Thursday.  Mrs.   G. Thomson is in camp  Three furnaces at the B. C.  Copper Co.'s smelter were in operation by Monday night; at midnight-, and on Tuesday the converters also were working turning  pans of blister copper for shipment to the refineries m the  East.  On Tuesday there were 1,745  tons of ore treated at tbe smelter  and the treatment tonnage will  now 'run about 10,000 tons per  week.. The tonnage for this  week, that is, frbm Sunday until  Thursday at midnight, is 6,647  tons. For Tuesday, Wednesday  and Thursday, the ayerage is  just around 1,700 tons. (  On Wednesday the second ore  train was put on at tbe Green-.  wood station by the C. P. R and  it is expected that anouher fortnight will see everything running  better than ever before.  There will be a pay day for  the mines and smelter on'Wedr  nesday next.  ��� ���'!'���-��� :*;*.i:)*��*��ssl:  :::'y~'7$0����  ���' - ':YYy#?g^k  Bachelors-Benedicts Ball        *  No one can say that Greenwood  people do not patronize the affairs  of neighboring towns.   Last Fri**  day night there wasn't  a rig to  be iad in Greenwood,every available   conveyance    having been  secured to take crowds of people,  tereeTBScEelor's ancl''"Benea^iSt^."  ball at Phoenix.    The -best orchestra in  Southern B.  C.; the;  Greenwood  Concert    Orchestra^'  furnished the music, ,and everything that goes to make up an  m*oU;������ 1.-. -t.    u    j  r *     I excellent and enjoyable;ball seeniiV^I  visiting her husband for a few to have been p^ided    The.^Ste  ��� -7r .��'&jfc<$��iM^ ���*  ���yK'''y:Yy:;77viM  W7'y7M777?M  yy Y  ':-77:vMlf��ll  ���.--. ���  -. y::-^n'y:i-\n!M  days.  Jay Shurman has taken a position at the Greenwood smelter.  The Sunday School will greatly  miss him.  Grand Forks y. Yale-Columbia*  The only case at the assizes  not reported in last week's Times  was tbe City of Grand ** Forks v.  the Yale-Columbia Lumber Co.,'  an action for damage to a bridge  ��� by defendants while running logs  in Kettle river.    It was brought  out in evidence that  the city did  not own the bridge, that  it was  not wholly within  the  corporate  limits, tbat the portion  damaged  was not within the city, and that  the city did not  take the same  precaution to protect tbe structure that it did in regard to bridges within the  corporate limits.  Action dismissed:    A. C.  Sutton  for plaintiffs,  J.   A.   Macdonald,-  K. C., and.D. Whiteside for defendants.  ' A REPLY.  Dear Editor, 1 see thia week,  A man in accents not so meek,  Accuses us of Bridge to play,  At tennis nearly everyday.  Now, do we women ever spout  Of mere man's ways, or ever flout  Thei* little games at every " Pub,"  Or stay up late���whisht���at the Club?  I think this man had better Hyde  His little head in shame, and bide  His time, until he gets a wife,  Tbea he won't try and stir up strife.  ���Mary Ann.  Denoro celebrated on Tuesday  evening, fhe occasion being the  return to camp, with his bride,  of M. W. Ludlow. Mr. Ludlow  went to Marcus by Great Northf  ern oh Monday morning, was  married there that day, returning to Grand Forks Monday  night. Bride and groom arrived  in Denoro Tuesday afternoon. The  bride wore a handsome dress of  brown silk, trimmed with Maltese lace, with hat and coat to  m atch. Everybody joined in giving them a hearty welcome home,  and in the evening quite a large  number celebrated the occasion  at their home.  was given in aid of the' Phoenix  Hospital. .  Boundary Falls Road.  It's now up to the C. P. R. and  Superintendent Coleman to have  have the road at the Boundary  FallB smelter fixed. Mr. Coleman stated a few weeks ago that  this would be done before the  smelter at Boundary Falls was in  operation. It's to be hoped tbat  this will be dene at once, and  that the public will no longer be  compelled to take the dangerous  road in passing Boundary  Falls.  Anaconda School Report for May  No. of pupils attending 34.  Average attendance 28.18  Percentage of regularity.. 89.44  Pupils attending every session,  8, as follows: Retta Wilmshurst,  Jane Hardie, Mabel Craigie,  Mary Intilla, Willie Medill, Laurence Hardie, Walter Johnson,  Ralph Wilmshurst.  A Miniature of the Future Boundary.  Some  of   the . prettiest  little  spots in the country are hidden  away in the hills.   Just off the  Numbef 7 road, above Boundary  Falls, is the house of Mark Cris-  tenson.   Just beyond Mr. Cristen-  son's' yafd. and within a hundred  feet of the house,  is a fall of  water, sixty feet in height, which  in Ontario or  some other commonplace country would be known  over the province.   These are the  falls of McOairn creek, and from  farther up the creek Mr. Cristen-  son gets an  abundant supply of  water,   with  high  pressure,   for  his ranch.    He has an orchard of  about 40  apple,  pear  and plum  trees about his house,  and prettier, healthier-looking three and  four-year-old   trees   will  not be  found anywhere.    The orchard is  in   front   of the  house,   around  which Mr.   Cristenson  is  laying  out a lawn.    The soil there is a  loam, a rich,   fine soil.    He ban  about 45  acres of this land now  under cultivation, and will  clear  this year   15   acres   more.    His  ranch covers about 320 acres and  tbe cleared  parts of it  are well  and neatly fenced, one and a half  miles of fence having been erected on the place tbis spring.  77t^k  77-7IIM  ��� ��-'...:-,'v-'<iji��j��  :-:y:-yy*0��  :'.:K-*'i#  -   ���'���>���������&&$  ��� ���'yiyfY^m  77W  iifll  ���m  Wi  Word was received in this city  on Tuesday of the death of  Shorey Hayden, who was killed  in the Patterson mine at Cobalt  ,on Monday moring. The explosion, which resulted in the  death of Hayden, and in injury  to his partner, is supposed to  have been due to a defective fuse.  Hayden was well known in Greenwood, having left here for Cobilt  about April, 1907.  ���m  w  -yrmS  ��� yy'.:-?'i*&ti  -.- :y��;&m  :'--~-7r.-v.^  -yi~~f*0i  -'7;3&:.3v-'  mm*  YMm  mYM ... 'yZ��-  ' ���<%%, i *    -,  )  Is \r ������   -   ."*��� *���  * *" ' *,    ������  J 1 )*  ^r"  . *>Ji.   /    /  I ^       *���  *>ELi*  '<?'f  \    **��� *��  ' -        , *\t  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK, TIMES  '��������*>':  immnwmrmwmwmw^m^  CF<  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  (3=**  CF*  CF*  <F*  ���S  <J^  CF*  <��.  ..Bank of Montreal.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest ....$ll,00t>,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon. President:   Loud Sthathcona and Mount Royal, G. C. M. G.  President:    Sir Gkorge A. Dkpmmokb, K.C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manag-er :    E. S. Clouston.  Branches in London, H- \ ^.VTl/^SSL. \ Hei York, CHicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in auy parf.of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    VV. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  .fcr-S  >*$  v-l*  *=��  fe��>  *=��  The CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE. TORONTO  B. E. WALKER. President.  ALEX. LAIRD. General Manager.  ESTABLISHED 1867  railway, be he charged with eyir  so heinous a crime, is, iu the eyes  of the law, innocent until he is  found guilty, and as such is bound  to be respected as any other m.ui.  In the recent Cidio case, the demeanor and temper of Mr. Justice  Clement and the officials of his  court was highly creditable to  British traditions, but the address of the attorney-general, to  say the least about it, was short  on the dignity expected in British  courts of law.  Provincial Items  Branches Throughout Canada and the United States and England  Prince Rupert celebrated Victoria Day.  Grand Forks estimates for this  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000 year araount t0 $58,484.  Reserve Fund,   $5,000,000  A new S75.000 building will be  b'uilt by the Auti-Tuberculosis  society at Kamlocps.  SAVINGS    BANK    DEPARTMENT  Deposits of Sl.and upwards are received and  interest  allowed at current  rates.    Accounts may  be opened iu  the names of two or  more  persons, withdrawals  to be made by any one of   the   number  or by  the survivor.    .  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager  ureenwooo  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Soucitok,  Notary Ptbjuc.  Cable Address:       " HAI.L15TT."  I Bedford M'Neill's  Codbs \ Morel np & Neal't.  I Leiber's  Greenwood, B. G  iil|P|g  BOUNDARV  VALLEY   LODGE  ���"*-%>���>��**" No, 38.1.0. 0. F.  Meets every Tuesday Evening at 8 00 in the  I. ��. O. F. Hall. A cordial mvl tationlsei  tended to all sojourning bretnern.  ���V.B   FLEMING, S. STORER  N   n. V. G.  FRED B.  HOLMES. Rec. Sec.  She  Boundary Creek Times  Issued ���very fridav  i BV THE  Bonndaiy CrecK Printing and Publishing  CO., LlMITBD.  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pur Yba-k '.    2 00  Six Months  ��� 1 25  To Foskiok Countries. 2 SO  Editor  A. D. Macfarlane  FRIDAY. JUNE 5, 1908  problems in a sympathetic and  broad-minded   spirit,    with   due  4  consideration for tbe country as a  whole. Each province has a right  and a duty to keep i s particular  needs before the people of the  other provinces and before the  Dominion authorities. This necessity does n��t require more than  plain argument and certainly  does not justify continuous  grumblings about "unfair treatment."   The long green will now make  a welcome exchange for the green  on the hills.        ,   '  Yesterday, June 4, navigation  opened on the Yukon river from  White Horse to Dawson City.  |    Fruit Industry  WsWaaasaasaaVaaasasaaasasasasalaasa^Mtaara nn  What Apple Trees Bear  Messrs, S* ir*> & Porter, of  Hood River, Ore., have furuisbvd  a record of crops borne by 2')1  apple trees w hich should stiffen  the backbone of some' doubtir.<r  Thomas as to the wisdom of  planting.an apple orchard in British Columbia. These trees were  planted tweuty feet apart each  ���way, making 108 trees to the  acre. Thev were planted in 18%  and in 1900 bore 1,414 boxes of  fruit. Up to tbis time the*e  trees, now twelve years planted,  have produced over 13,000 boxes  of three and a half and four-tier  fruit. This is a record that is  surely hard to beat.  beeu  in   generations   b-sck,  king as a commercial apple.  the  JOURNALISM.  A daily steamship service between Prince Rupert and Port  Essington has  been  established.  What could make a more ideal  community than a combination of  the mining and fruit raising industries in the Boundary? Put  your faith in the fruit farming  idea!  Every little distance on the  hills there is now a cultivated  patch, forty, fifty or sixty acres.  Ten years from now it will be a  flowering, abundant orchard of  apples, pears, plums and cherries  CUT THE GRUMBLING.  The character of the petty intriguing carried on by the Pro*-  vincial Government of British  Columbia and by its party organs, is meeting with attention  in the East. And while the East  is in many ways liable to misunderstand tbe West, one must feel  that the rebuke offered by the  Canadian Courier in its last issue  is deserved. The Courier suggests that British Columbia  should avoid getting a reputation  as a grumbler, and after recasting the history of the relations  between this province and the  Dominion government, it remarks  that " it is still pursuing a policy  of muttering under its breath."  The Courier will find that there  are hosts of people in British Columbia who will accept heartily  and re-echo its plea for a decent  way of dealing with our national  problems���people who *are convinced that the picayune political  pranks of the McBride government make a policy of the most  'short-sighted kind, and one that  will very soon roll back npon  tint government and force it into  oblivion. The Courier concludes  by saying:  Let ua meet all  our national  Greenwood is gathering mineral specimens. Don't forget  about it. The Secretary of the  Board of Trade will receive samples. When your apples, plums  and cherries get to the' specimen  size don't forget them. Greenwood's future is a combination of  mining and fruit-growing.  Peck McSwain is traveling for  Calgary, and Peck will be in'at  the Fair and have another experience to retail. Prom the  way those Alberta towns advertise, if Peck only had a sidestep-  per he could work again the game  of Riley & Riley, the Pacific  Coast Advertising Brokers���  mainly Brokers,  Joseph Abbott, a railway fire-  man running between Kamloops  and Revelstoke, fell between the  cars on Tuesday week  and was  killed.  I   John Henry, a trapper at Horse-  fly Lake, in the Cariboo, was  found recently, dead in his bed.  It is thought his-death took place  early in January.  A Conservative association  formed at Prince Rupert demands  that the Provincial government's  part of the townsite be sold by  public auction there.  Bioscope pictures of B. C. will  be shown in England next winter.  Among the scenes to be photographed this summer for that  purpose are cannery operations,  fruit orchards, lumbering, logging and mining industries.  G. W. Fairweather, G. M., of  the Kettle Valley lines, says that  the link in their road between  Lynch creek and Franklin Camp  will b.e constructed this summer.  W. P. Tierney & Co., who have  the contract, will probably pitch  camp there about July 1st.  Provincial Fishery Overseers  practically stopped all fishing on  the Skeena river last week because boat pullers did not have  certificates saying they were  British subjects. On Monday  they were overruled by the Deputy Commissioner at Victoria,  and fishing* was restarted.  The Vancouver Sunset makes  the break in answer to the criticisms offered by <he papers of the  interior to its attack en Mr.  Duncan Ross that these papers  are local and are influenced by  local reasons. The Sunset can  rub some of that grease on its  own bat. Of course, in the Sun-  set'areyes, Mr. Duncan Ross and  all the other members from British Columbia were elected simply  to represent Vancouver.  Go to See Bier Chief.  Galjrary Fair.  British Columbia will have a  floor space 16x21 feet, for its exhibit at1 the Calgary Fair from  June29bh to July 10th.  The exhibit will consist partly  of fruit and partly of lumber  products, together with some  specimens of fish and animals  from the museum. The government will not send a mineral exhibit, though there is some talk  of the Kootenays sending a private mineral exhibit on their own  account.  In spite of tbe early date of  tbe exhibition it is expected to  have a good display of cherries  as well as strawberries, raspberries, logan berries and other small  fruits.  You can stack your chips on it  that the immigration problem of  any country won't be settled by  any man who tries to belittle any  man on trial for his life by referring to him repeatedly before  a jury as a Dago working on a  railway.    A Dago working on a  A large party of Indian chiefs,  representing every tribe in British Columbia, and headed by  Chief Joe Capilano, were in the  city on Wednesday, on their way  to interview the Dominion government with a view of coming  ���to some amicable settlement regarding the lands at present oc-  cupied by the Indians in the province. They will interview His  Excellency Lord Grey and Sir  Wilfrid Laurier during their stay  at the Dominion capital. The  party occupied a special car,  which was held oyer here to allow several chiefs from this district to join them. Only three  members of the party have ever  crossed the continent, and seven  of the chiefs, who are over 70  years'of age, have never traveled  in a train. Their respective  tribes are planning a big reception to the chiefs when they return from Ottawa.���Kamloots  Sentinel.  Northern Spy Apple  Mr. F. E. DeHart  of Keiowna,  B. C, has  the  following to say  about tbe Northern Spy apple:  1. It is the best known.  2. The public ask for it more  than any other variety, therefore it sells best and sells quickest.   ���    '  3. The demand is many times  greater than the supply.  4. It is unequalled as a cooking  apple.  5. It is the standard of quality  in Canada.'  6. Packers claim it one of the  easiest apples to pack, and one ot  the best shippers.  7. In size the apples are from  medium to larere, not medium to  small.  8,. It is not particularly subject  to disease. ���>  9. Its color is red, which is the  best selling color, .  10. The peeied when it can be  used as either cooking or as a  dessert is much longer than any  other variety.  11. It is used by 'the grower,  by the packer, by the wholesaler,  and by the retailer to help sell  their other varieties. I mean by  this, that the grower will not sell  his Spies to the packer unless he  takes all the other varieties in  tbe orchard. The packer will not  sell to the wholesaler a straight  car of Spies, but only guarantee  him a certain per cent. The  wholesaler does-the same thing  wi,th the retailer. This 'is the  case all over Canada.  12.1 know of packers in different parts of Canada that ,buy  whole orchards long before they  are in the bloom, and advance  large sums of money on them in  order to secure the Spies that are  in the orchard.  Therefore, I claim that the old  Northern Spy is today, as it has  M..s' niirhi., I'm plcijni' on  the street  Or slifliu' o i tin* hill,  Oi skatiu' on thc* c1.i.i<1y pond  Above the oatmeal mill,  But not on Thursday night, yon b-t,  That's when I have the. fun, :-  Cos Thursday   Is. the night they .print;  The Weeklv Signal Gun.  The offie is on Station street,  Beside the railroad track;  I . ��� '    ��� ���'��� '   ���    ,  The place is dusty as can be,  ���~ The floor is awful black.  The editor's a lunny chap(.  But, gee, he knows a'lot;  You'd orter ��ee the st.icks an' stacks  Of Bluebooks he has pot.  He never reads 'em, no, indeed,  He says it ain't no use,  Becos the bloom in* Crovament  Can't make no good excuse.  b\>r all the cra/.y things they've done;  'N Ihen he winks at nie,  'N si /.:    "Come down 'n hcip me out  On Thursday, after tea."  'N do I g-<>?   You hetcher life,  I'm right o'n deck.   You see  I Carry galleys to the stone  As careful as kin be.  'N when the paper's oti'the press  At nine o'clock at night  I'm always snubbin round to see  'At everything's all right.  One time.a galley Slipped 'n fell,  " Items fr.oiii Jinkin's Crick."  The foreman cussed me awful hard,  It was a silly trick;  But thea the editor he said  There was u drop in pi���  He grabbed a chunk of boiler jilsite,  ���  'N didn't even sigh.  When-1 git big I'm goin'to be       n  A editor, you bet.  Jus' look at the tickets 'n   ;    ~  The passes'at I'll, get,  I ain't a-goin' to do much work���  Say, wouldn't it be great,  To have two sticks o' local news,  The rest���in boiler plate?  f  ���Toronto Telegram.  In Time of Peace  prepare for war. In time of health keep the resistant  powers of,your body unimpaired. This is the surest  defence against disease. An occasional cup of  "BOVRIL" supplies that extra strength and nourishment  which everyone needs to escape the ills which are so  prevalent at this season. x  The Badge of Honesty  Is on every wrapper of Doctor Pierce's  Golden Medical Discovery because a full  list of the ingredients composing it is  printed there in plain English. Forty  years of experience has proven its superior  worth as a, blood purifier and invlgorat-  ing.to'alc for tke cure of stomach disorders  and all liver ills. It builds up the rundown system as no other tonic can in  which alcqliol Isnscd. The active medicinal principles of native'roots suck as  Golden Seal and Qucon's root, Stone and  Mandrake root, Bldodropt Tind Black  Chcrrybark are extracted and preserved  by the use of bhohiicaUy pure, triple-  refined glycerine. Send to Dr. R. V. Piorco  at Buffalo, N. Y., for free booklet which  quotes extracts from welt-recognizod medical author!tips.such as Drs. Bartholow,  King, Scudder, Coe; EHIngwood and a  host of othejesi showing that these roots  can be deeded upon for their curative  action in/all weak states of the stomach,  aceompApied hy indigestion or dyspepsia  as well ��s Iiyall bilious or liver complaints  and in^lj/Vasting diseases" where there  is loss/^llcsh and gradual running down  of tl^r'strcngth and system.  Tlie "Golden Medical Discovery "mato  rich, ni.ire' ln'iopti -and so invlyoratcs anti'  |^pnjat(*s^TTi<! stomach, liver and bowety,  , atftl,^through- them, xhp whole system".  ' Thus-all skin affections,blotches, pimples  and eruptions as well as scrofulous swellings and old open running sores or ulccr3  are cured and healpd. In treating old  /running sores, or ulcers, it is.'well to insure their healing to apply to 'thein Dr.  Pierce's AlMIcali ng Salve. If your druggist don't, happen to havtc this Salvo in  stock, send" fifty-four cents in postago  stamps to Dr. K.V. Pioree, Invalids' Hotel  and Surgical Institute. Buffalo. IT. Y., and  a largo box of the "All-Healing Salve"  will reach yon by return post.  You can't afford to accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this non-alcoholic,  medicine op known composition, not  even though tho urgent dealer may  thereby make a little bigger profit.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate  and invigorate stomach, liverand bowels.  Sugar-coated, tiny granules, euy to take  asca-ndy.  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,  'i uessday   and    Wednesday;   Midway,    ��� ���  Thursd.iy; Phoenix, Friday andSdtur*  day.    For'terms'and  further particu-   *,  lars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  O-O-Q��O<>-O-0-OOOOO<X>OO'OO*OO-O-O-9QO-O  H.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in'  Sash/ Doors,  . Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  .'Etc'  ��       ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  IGREESWOOD,   :   B. C.  8 PHONE 65. O  0*��CKOOOO*OrO<K>0-0<>-av>CK>0^  Ladies' Calling Cards,Holland Linen, can be had at  The Times Office, 50c a box.  A Razor new every morning is  what you can have with one of  A. I/. White's-E veryman'sWet or  I>ry Hones, price $1.50.  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Mokriso**.', Prop.  The Pacific is.the Headquarters'  for Commercial and Mining.Men  Is steam-heated, electric ligHted;  the rooms are large and cosy.,  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  ���?��� ��� ir *f* *f* i* *$���* ���$* *fr  tr  For Trunks, Suit  Cases, Travelling  Bags, see   :   s   :  A. L WHITE  Hotel ��� ��� >  Ladysmith  .  a '  1 -       -  Close to the Smelter.  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen's Hotel iii theCity  ' '.*  Lighted    throughout   with  Electricity.    Hot and  Cold Baths.  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  i  r Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  L~,  i  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  Tkdsor Hotel  CHAS. A. McCLUNG, Manager  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.   Lighted  throughout   with electric lights.  First-class Bar.   Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NMHT  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OLA LOFSTAD,        - Propreitor  WT WEATHERWORK  HEALTHFUL  AND  PLEASANT  IP YOU WEAR  mTERPROOF  On-EDCLOpiNG  black ��n v-eUow;  Ita-fecr ProtesliM.  Lew  Lwujaat ^rvtoB  Sold Ev-trywhant  4��  4��  I  Blectric current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of ccn-tir.vctis rower  service for operating.  m  Get Our Rates. We Can Save Yon Money  *1  .���I sm  ^mmmmM  ^ryftr,v:^-\'.--::/r^i'.^.^-l.-^r.'Jir!,lvi^. ..*���  ait  :. v'1-*;,; - ������.-' -f -> ^: j "f ���*.-';���*���  ?**:-  '>W&  mm  si^i  iSiw-  M^ii^  mm:-  Sp'*i*sa-.i!  mHtefl  iJsg'V'.  #s$  ?^j;*|  I8W?  sMSI  3J��!  ,?*��:��  :iSf  ''"vR-;  #JW>$  saar*^-  ���ffiyK--  ���r*��  M  tik  ������>;i-  ��}REEK  TIMES  '��999i*#��&99;p����9a;99999.tt&999��9^  leilNIrlill  ;i***7;i:7;';<:' "v-'r'1" '-"������������'.���������. ,; ���-���'��� yyy:- '--'-^ '7"*>  7*p$**^&#<':i{t- �����*#**��� �����*���>#��������!�����>���[!��������������-#:  ^7^|^he Brittanja copper mines on^  hfevH-we Sound will' be opened the  'latter part of this minth.  ��� 0. B. iPerry. engineer for.T'io**,  ^-'.v-^;V'ia'wsoh,s''-Y'u'kon Gpid 0 m-  ^7;' panr;'leaves; Vancouver this Week  77|pr;Dawsqa7 ;;He.says   1,400 men  7^/"^Ul;^e emproyed in their proper-  ;77ties��� this'year.;;'//���  w  ���'will-:;, develop the Woodbiirna^d  Wbodhurn Fraction c claims, in  Wellington :/���atnp^,^  shaft has beenjsunk on; the prpp;  ertv. It is the ihtenti^ri of the  company to driye a tunnel'200  feet in length  Ifev is rumored that the ap-  proachitie- visit of some of the  directors of.the company controlling the Iron Mask is in connection with a possible sale df their  Kamloops property to capitalists  from Butte, Montana, who have  ���the purchase of the property in  view,' and who, are prepared to  develop the mine on a large scale,  .erecting their own reduction plant  and reaching out for other likely  looking prospects in the Coal Hill  copper-gol<l belt, at Kamloops.  The Phoenix Mining, Smelting  and Development Co..' Ltd., has  applied to the provincial government for incorporation, application being made by Julius Carson, Nelson Carson, James Summers, A, F Geddes and W. S.  Long-hurst, all of Phoenix. The  company will be capitalized at  $1,000,000, divided into a million  shares of $t each, with non-personal   liability.     The   company  ' The geolog'cal. survey branch  '���' ���'  ������'       '���''-���    '������������' ,   y  of, the    D,>nu*iion    Government  Mines Department will"do  much  w >rk   in ' Wes-tern - Canada   this  .:,.-: ''���������' j        '���:���������   ������::  year. The program laid out by  W.Rv Brock, ; the capable director, is- important: from tht*  BrUfsh Columbia standpoint O.  E. LeRoy." and A HI Boyd ar<  beading a party in Phoenix. Mr.  LeRpy arrived last week, accompanied by C. Dreysdale, aud will  make a detailed survev of cthe  geological structure of the. productive area in the camp, 'covering about two miles square', and  will include ihe propertiee of the  Granby,   Dominion   Copper   and  Consolidated    Companies. .   Mr.  '���'.-������/ ��� ��� .   ������     ' ���    /  Boyd will make a detailed topograph map of the camp. He is  expected to arrive this weejk with  several assistants to-carry on the  work. It is expected that about  three months will be required to  make the survey, and if, completed in time Messrs.' L-eRov and  Boyd will begin a detailed survev  of Slocan district.    The purpose  of these geological examinations  of the structure and extent of the  productive area is to gain inform-  ation- that will be of material as-  i: CAUSED MANY SLEEPLESSfWIGHTS. ��  :_ Miss Mabel Knapp, of 247 Wolfe" Street.,  ; Peterboro', Ort., says : " Eight riioirtlis ago  small white blotches and pimples itfoke out  ...    on my hands.     To keep from rubbing and  ������j scratching was impossible as the' the itching was  ..���: intense. This caused the pijnples to break form-  - ing mattered sores between my fingers and spreading to the joints of my fingers. My hands were  actually in a raw state. I suffered cruelly lying  ,. ���-.., ,..--. .,...-,. , ��� awal<e night after night with ihe burning, itching  sensation.and pains which followed. For months I could not beer tnV hands in  ^?^r .a.^^ldj,yery yery I.ttle work about- the house. Various rejrr-tedies were  fried still the disease was not checked and I was now almost discouraged when a  statement in the newspaper made by some person who had.-been cured ofasimilar  .;: disease by .-sing Zam-Buk caught my attention. I obiaincd abo* of Za-n-Bulc  -:* and feegan using it. Each application brought great relief. It checked almost  -.(     HFAI.INr.   -uinTHlN-*. ANn   '"stantly _ the burning; and ' itching  and  ::  $.  "EA" AWT1SEP*?ICG A"D -?��S'^d-the palM7and socTn baaThVaii  ! Zam-Buk ��ur^!,.buTns, .elds, J^T^ta fa��? ^^'J^i K^-"*  ulcer,, ringworm, itch, barbed rash B���J 1^Ji^^uT.^^2^  mples and eruptions  blood poison       "* * *����-<������' of <���*�� <*"��<��� disease.";  ��� PM**1 . .        .  bad leg, salt rheum, abrasions., abces  ses and all skin diseases.- As an em-,  brocation it is good for rheumatism,  sciatica and all nerve pains when well  rubbed'in. Of all storertnd druggists,  ���Jl 50 cent* box or from Zam-Buk Co.,  '���;    Toronto, postpaid for price.  &.tt.*-*,-**i*:;��-:^^  FREE!  "^ Send tothe  Zjun-BukCo.'  Toronto fora  free sample.  Cut oul this  coupon and  maul with ic.  stamp for  postage. 6m  >.  ���.���.���.j-i!*ii*';.i>.ii*-,.,.i.i-*...*'K;"  .������������;-*vv.:*..*S.-,;.;,1.^!..]*  �� a aa a a o-t-�� mmmmimmik  WORTH   TAKING  sistance in determining tbe t> -  sources of other similar o<e  bodies in various parts of the  province. ' ,  ������" A,  Tte B(D)immdlsiiry9s#  FJcD)ffl����ir Panpe-iFo *  Boundary  Creek Cimes  is   the Pioneer Weekly  of the Boundary Creek  Mining District.  ���f The Times' has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  ���f The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, 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.  It is reported that the Guggen-  heims have ' abandoned their  claimsand the options obtained  on slucing propositions in the  Cariboo district and the control  of the property has reverted to  the, original owners. Of these  the principals are Sir William  Van Home and Mr. R. B. Angus,  of Montreal. Mr. J. B. Hobsorj,  the well known mining man, is  in charge of the operations now  being carried bn. Though the  Guggenheims expended $100,000  in;digging waterways and building flumes f��r their immense undertaking, and an almost similar  snm for the release from aeon-  tract for piping, their experts reported unfavorably on the ,prop-  erties last fall, and these were  given tip and reverted t�� the first  owners. In spite of these circumstances, Mr. Hobson feels confident that large dividends will result from his work this year. He  obtained the consent of Sir Wil-  ham to "go aiead" and immediately hurried on the work according to his plans before the Guggenheim optieri was taken; The  laborers employed on the works  at the present time are, 'for the  most part, Japanese. - ,  CHECK IN GOLD OUTPUT.  Et  t*'<-  Slowlie Down of Ootpnt Apparently  :        Due to Natural Causes.     ,  According to statistics gathered b,y the New York "��� Financial  Chronicle," the gold production  of the world has met with' senne  check. There was some little  increase in output during 1907  over 1906, but it was the smallest  year's increase since the resumption of operations in the Transvaal mines following the Boer  war, and the smallest for several  years prior to the outbreak of  that war. The gold production  of all countries in ounce and  value, at $20.67 an ounce, is compared in the following table back  to 1900, and for separated intervals theretofore:  Ounces.        Value.   '  1907   19,584,844  $404,853,978  1906  ...19,376,658    400,426,369  1905  18,290,567    378,098,942  1904  16.738,448    346,034,521  1903  15,778.016    326,159,991  1902 ..: 14,437,669    298,452,606  1901  12,894,856    266,559,884  1900  12,684,958    262,e20,915  1895   9,552,003    199.524,276 j  1890   5,71.1,451     118,065,973,  1885    5,002,584    103.412,516  The present slowing down in  the *output is evidently due to  natural causes rather than to the  collapse of credit, which affected  chiefly the United States and  which would less affect an industry devoted to the production  of a commodity in universal and  unlimited demand than any other  industry. We are thus to conclude that recent predictions of  such a continued, rapidly increasing output-��f the metal as would  wreck the monetary systems of  the gold standard nations are not  in the way of meeting   early fulfilment. 7 .  It is further to be noticed that  the South African production  alone continues nolicablv to increase. It amounted to 7,536,836  ounces in 1907, against 6,601,685  in 1906. The United States, on  the other hand, shows a decrease  from 4i565.333 ounces in 1906 .o  4.335.183 in 1907, all, the principal districts except Colorado aud  Nevada sharing in the decrease.  Australia, which stands third in  gold production, has been losing  ground for several years, last'  year's production b^ing' given as  3,619,104 ounces, against 4,317,-  923 in 1906. Russia and Canada  further help in stajing the advance in the world's output,while  Mexico reports some little increase, which has been continuous for a period of twenty years.  That the great increase in the  world's gold output; during the  past dozen years is at the bottom  of the general and noteworthy  advance in commodity prices  should admit of ho question. It  follows that a marked diminution  of this yearly increase, or its disappearance altogether, must have  a tendency to check the general  advance of' prices. As the situation now stands in the matter of  goid production, the probabilities  are that whiie prices will largely  recover any depression forced by  the present contraction of credit,  they will , not thereafter resume  the, general advance which has  been so striking a feature of the  world's commercial and industrial  experience of the past decade.  The times, in j other words, are  likely to prove more tolerable for  the people as consumers than  they have been of late. ���  >.  One ounce Fluid Extract Dandelion-  One ounce Compound Sahvtone ; '  Pour   ounces    Compound   Syrup  " -. Sarsaparilla; .  Mixed and taken ia teaspoonful  doses after each meal and.at bedtime,  is pronounced by a promineut physician to'be tho best mixture for the  core of the kidney, bladder, and aU  urinary troubles.  This says the doctor, is the most  simple though remarkable prescription ever written to olearise the'  system of imparities and waste  matter. It acts as a powerful tonio  to the kidneys, forcing them to filter  out the^acida and poisons, overcoming rheumatism, lame baok, -sciatica  and other afflictions arising from ' ���  sour, impure blood. 7     *  The ingredients can be procured at  any good drag store, and being purely:  vegetable and,; entirely harmless, can  easily be mixed at home.  Ii vou have a Buffering friend ���bow  this to-him, as he will undoubtedly  be pleased to lean of so simple and  highly reoommended a remedy.  ������*>Ht>4M>>tll>U��l>l '  Just Because  it storms-  dont cronilnet  yourself  indoors  PROVHTB  FORYOUK  BODILY  COMPORT  bywaarioa  WATERPROOF  OILED OXtTHHtO  htHyaoca  I    ^TBBM*ftiU��  MINERAL ACT,  i   -  Certificate of Improvements*  NOTICE,  Fanny Joe Mineral Claim, situate i*rthe Kettle  TRlyerMinlnp  DiTlBion   of Wale   nistrlct.  Where  located: Welllnpton Camp (Southl  TAKE NOTTCE that T. Cliarlcs H. Tye, Free  Mlner'H Certificate  No.  B.0018, intend, .sixty  days from tlie date liereof. to apply to the Mining Recorder fora Pwtlficate of Improvements  for the pnrpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  sef tion 37, tnust  oe commenced before the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 6th day of May. A. T>. 1918.  CHARLES H. TYE.  THE  COPPER  HANDBOOK  -   (Ne.w edition issued Nov. 15,1906)  Is a dozen hooks in one, covering- the  history. Geography, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy Metallurgy, Terminology, Uses, Statistics and Finances of  Copper, It is a practical book, useful  to all and necessary to most men en-  jrafjed in ���iny branch of the Copper  Induetry.  Its facts will pass muster with the  trained scientists, and its language is  easily understood by the everyday man.  It gives the plain facts in plain Eng  'ish without fear or favor.  Its lists and describes 4626 Copper  Mines and Companies in all parts 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  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 85 in Buckram with gilt top:  $7.50 ia 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  MINEWAl/ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  - NOTTCE.  No. 2 Fraction. No. ft Traction and Hartford  Mineral Claim, situate in, the Greenwood  Mlninc Division of Tale District. Where  locnted:    Carmi Camp.   West Fork of. the  Kettle River.  i  T\KE   NOTICE that I. Pobert'D.   Kerr.  Free Miner's'certificate No. TloRnn actlnjr  for myself and as'aeent for .Tames C Dnle. Free  Miner's Certificate No. B10HM   and   P. H   S.  Stanhope, Free Miner's Certificate No".  B6667,  Intend sixty days from the datn hereof, to annly  to the Mininir Recorder-for a Certificate of Improvements for   the   tiurpose   of  obtaining-a  Crown Rrant.of the above claim.  - And further take notice that action under section 37. must t��> commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of .Improvements.  Dated this Eleventh dav of Way. * .D.IlflS.  ROBERT D. KERR  LAND NOTICE  Similkameen Land District.   District  of Yale  TAKE NOTICE that I Isabella Strauss, of  Midway, B.C., occupation Housekeeper, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the  following described land:���  Commencing at a poBt planted at the North-  East corner of H. Strauss'Pre-emption. Lot No.  787S. thence East *I0 chains; thence south 20  chains; thence west 40 chains; thence north 20  chains to point of commencement, and containing- 80 acres more or less.  ISABELLA STRAUSS.  Per H.STRAUSS, Agent.  Dated February 15th, 1908.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA  >l'***+a*m^a*^m**aaaaimaa^^^+mmaaaamam^^am^^^^a^^^^M^^^^^^^^~^������^7^^^^~^*,"  '      ' " "*���  DISTILLERY   GO.,   LTD.  ���������^���^����������^*�������->T***��*^*a-��-^*,*��->j**-----i-****i-^^  New Westminister, B.C.  Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents, Greenwccd  j*-;~x-x-r'y  LAND REGISTRY ACT  TAKE NOTICE tliat an application hasten  made to rcg-ister James Henry Htg-ginsas  the owner In Fee Simple, under a Tax Sile  Deed from Georg-e Birkett Taylor. Collector of  Municipality of City of Greenwood, to James  Henry Higfrin-sbearint; date the Twentieth day  of December. A.D. 1907. of all and singular that  certain parcel or tract of land and premises situate, lying and beinp in the City of Greenwood,  in the Province of British Columbia, more particularly known and described as Lot twenty  three , Bio ck J. Iv r- 46, City of Greenwood  B.C.  Yon and each of yon are required to content  the claim of the tax purchaser within forty-  five days from thedateof the Bret insertion of  this notice, and in default of a.caveat or certl  ficate of lis pendeipi being filed���and its default  of redemption���within such period, you will be  forever estopped and debarred from setting np  any claim to or in'respectof the said land, and  I shall register James Henry Hig-gliis as owner  thereof.  Dated at Land Registry Office, Kamloops,  Province of British Columbia, this Thirty-first  day of December. A.D.. 1907. -'.'�����.-  W. H. EDMONDS, District Re-flstrar.  To En ward Nash,,Esq., and  William H. Asquith.  Application N��. 12535a.   ���  LAND REGISTRY ACT.  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District   District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that I Frederick Craw-  ford.of Park Rapidn.Mlnnesota.ocoupatlon  Farmer,'lntelids to apply for permission to purchase the following- described lands:  Commenclnsr at a post planted 60 chains Northerly from the North-west Corner of If. I  Strauss' Pre-emption, Loi No.7H7S, thence  north 60chains; tliencc west 2u chains; thence  south Ofl chains; tbence cast 20 chains to point  of commencement, and containing 120 ncres,  more or less.  FREDERICK CRAWFORI1,  Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.  Dated thc 15th day of February, 19ii8.  TAKE. NOTICE that an application has  been made to register Harcourt P. Dickinson as the owner In Fee Slmple.under a Tax Sale  Deed from Georee Birkett Taylor. Collector of  Municipality of the City of Green��*}>od\, to  HarconrtP. nick<nson,bearlnardate the 7th day  of December.A.D. 1907, of all arid singular that  ���certain parcel or tract of land and premises  situate, lying and being In the City of Greenwood, in thc Provinceof British Columbia.more  particularly known nnd described as���the North  36 feet ofLot Five (Si, Block Elev.n (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 in default of a caveat or certificate  of Us pendens being- filed���and in default of re  demption���within such period, you will be for  ever estopped and debarred fron* setting up any  claim to or In respect of the said land, and I  shall register Harconrt P. Dickinson aa owner  thereof.  Dated at Land Registry Office, Kamloops,  Province of British Columbia, this Sixth  day of January, A.D. 1908.  W. H. EDMONDS,  District Registrar  To LAURA A. WARD- 7t  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District*  of Yale.  District  Painting  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decor'  ating promptly done.  mall Papering  Jftnl Kalsomining  Send in your spring orders.  6eo*fiXbonip$0n  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  TAKE NOTICE that I Hcnrv ��� Rlrniiss of  Midway, B.C., bv occupation Knrmer,  intend to applv for permission to purchase the  following described land: Commencing at a  post planted -at the North West corner of II.  Strauss Pre-emption Lot No. 787 S. thence nor'.h  SO chilns; thence east 80 chains; thence south  SO chains; thence west 80 chains, tn point of  commencement, and containing 640acres, more  or less.  HENRY STRAUSS,  Dated February 3rd, llOS.  Similkameen  Land District,  of Yale  District  TAKE NOTICE That Ellen Long, of P.nrk  Itapids,   Minn., occupation   Housekeeper,  Intends to apply   for   permission   to purchase  the following described lands:  Commencing at  a post planted at tht South East corner of Application to  Purchase Record'No. 264S bc'intf  Survey  Lot  No. 7S8S; tbence east SOchains:  tl'.once sonth 60'Chains;   thence west SOchains;  thence north 60 chains to point of commencement, and containing -480 acres, more or   less.  ELLEN LONG,  Per Henry Strauss, Agent  Dated December 9th, 1907..  Similkameen Land District*   District  of Yale,  TAKE NOTICE that William Edward McArthur'ol Gruenwuod, British Columbia,  bv- occupation Lumberman, intends to apply  for a special timber licence ��vur the following  ile*cribed lands: Commenclnij at a post planted  at about five chains distant in an easterly  direction from the northwest comer of A.  Fisher's pre-emption. I.ot I07S; theace east  about 35 chains; thenct* sotlth -10 chains to O  Eustace's uorlUwett cumer: thence east 35  cliniiis; tlience nur'h *tn chains to Lontier's  smithwest corner: tlience north *(0 chains;  tliencc cast 10 cha ns; tli.iice north *W chains;  thence west SOchains; thence south SO chains  to th<* place of beginning at<d containing 640  acres, more or l-*ss.  Located the 17th day of December, 1907.  William Edwakd McAktmdr.  Dated 27th December,lW7. in3-5t  200<KHKK>0<X>OOO^V>00<X>00<>0<��  CANADIAN  ..7vRACIFIG  $R AIL WAY!  SUMMER  EXCURSION RATES,  EAST  From .Greenwood to Wlnnfoee.  Fort William. Duliitti. St. Paul-  Sioux City,  Chioseo, $7X50 St. L,onis,$67.50  New York,108.50 Toronto. ��*4r4d  Montreal, 108.50 Ottawa, 108.50  St.John,N|B,127.50 Halifax 135.50  Sydney, CB., $141.90  Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,  June 5, 6, 19 and 20. July 6, 7, 22  and 23, August 6,7. 21 and 22.1908]  First class, Round Trip, Ninety  Day Limit V '-  Routes���These tickets are''good  Ma. any recognized routes in one  or both directions. To destinat-  t ions east of Chicago are good via  the Great Lakes, For further information, rates, Sleepi - - ear  reservations, etc, apply . -* ���  J. MOE,       "  D.P.A. Nelson  E.J.  A.G.P.A.  TrjfLE,  -nconrer.  B.   R.   BBDPATH     AGENT  GREENWOOD  ��OO��OOO0OOOOOOO0<*f9OO0O0��0<l*  Snynopsis of Canadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  A NY even-numbered section of Dominion  Lands in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberta, excepting Sand 26, not reserved, may  be hometteade'd bv any parson 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.  Applicati3ta for entry must be made In person  by the spplicant at a Doratnlon Land Agencv  or Sub-agency for the district in which thc 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.  Dotiks���(1) At least six months' residence  npon, and cultivation of the land IP each year  for three years.  (2; A homesteader may, If he bo desires, perform the required residence duties by livinfc-on  farming land owned solelj- by him, not les��  than eighty tM) acres In extent, in the vlciulty  of his hon cste.id. He may also do so by living  trith father or mother, on certain conditioun.  joint ownership in land will not meet this requirement.  (3) A homesteader intending to perform Ills  residence duties in accordance with-the above  while living with parents or on farming land  owned by himself must notify the Agenl for tlie  district ��� >f Mich intention.  W. \V. COKY,  Dr-puly of the Minister of tun Interior.  N. H.���Unauthorised publication ol thi�� advertisement will nut Ik* paid for.  Similkameen Land District*   District  of Yale  TAKE NOTICE that Joseph U. Leasia of  thc District of Yale, Province of British  Columbia,by occupation timber cruiser, intend*  toapply for permission to purchase theiolloving  described land; Commencing at apost marked  J. IJ. Lcasia's S.E. Comer Post situated at tbe  North East cornerof J.H, Feeney's application  Lot 622; thence north 20 chains; thence west  2n chains; tlience south tO chains; tliencc ens  20 chains, lo place of commencement, and containing W acres, more or less.  Joseph H. Leasia, Locator  Dated November 2nd, 1007.  Similkameen Land District.   District  ol'Yale  rA KE NOTICE lhat Anna Wlls -n. of Park  Kapids, Minn., occupation   Housekeeper,  .iteiids to   applv   for  permission to p-irchase  the following described  lands:   Commencing  at a ixi.-it planted at  tho North East curuer of  W. Hager's Pre-emption Record No. 115S, being  Survey Lot No. 7.S9S ; thence East  SO chains  thence south 60 chains;   thence West SO chain  thence north60 chains, to point of commence  ment cotitainin'* -t-v.' actes, moreorless.  ANNA   WILhON  Per Henrv   Sirauss.Ageit  Dated December llth.lvtn.  Experienced Waitress or chambermaid warits position in B.C.,  apply B. G., Post Office, box 330,  Calgary, Alberta.  ���7$m  .aMw  :mm  710  -���--'��������� -p.  ���'���%���'���'���'?���-���  "&\IY  ;'.V'M-;  7M  "\70  7;��  m  m  ' - .--.'V'^Jl  .-���S~.*M  ��� :,.:: ;as  yyyM  ������'���'��� ��� .;;?#.r  yTm  >p$77M  }-7m%  -. y.---^;1k5*  ���ytmt*  f-��i iy%  77M  y;YSY  m  m  : .v- V-^f^-*1, "  y-iWM,  ? * *.*��� ^34  ft��  m  ��� :z$m  7;^���  '   70M  -���%m  ^1*!$.  ��� 7S^'5;!:��,  fi  - 3#-|  "ii*?  ���-���:.-: "Uvc  ���J: r>. V-  ' -���'���-i-i^i^  ���''S3>1*5S  7y$%  ���7fj^&  :^7?:M&  ySw$  ��� 7.777*��$  'YY'Ym^i  yyyyim  ���>..,;'.'.*i��J  ������V-i ;#-<mi  ��� 7 -yyTTm  ���   ���: ��� ;;-i.-;-.?jl  ��� ''..^i'Al  - :--;:;7-t3|  ";���,'^'.  ' :,''^J  'iv:-.*>'.|  ���'��'"���.!  i  tsSSJ pfflll^  y.^y.  ~,Y1"  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  THE  Broadway  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 Cbalcraft Co,���wbo  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  ..THE.  Di m .1 nw-f!ni Rp  uiooij Liin uuu ii)  AGENTS,  ri Rn  U V\)., L  Invictus Slater  Shoes,   Pitt Hats.  SPECIAL SALE OF SPRING HATS  Furniture is a Family Necessity.  Like  new clothes, you   need   new  furniture.  We take your old and give you new.  The Cheapest Place to Buy Furniture is from  A. L. White  Phone 16.^^-,���Furniture and Stove Man.  D  -I?  Purely Personal  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings  $  V  H  The Palace Livery Stable  Ilie Fines  Turnouis i  Em lei  Alex Bloomfield, of Westbridge,  was in Greenwood on Wednesday.  C. J. Wilson left yesterday.on  a business trip to Oroville and  Hedley.  W. G. McMorris. manager of  the Nelson News, was a visitor  in town today.  Herbert Holmes, of Beaverdell,  brother of Fred B. Holmes, spent  Wednesday in town.  Captain Gordon is leaving for  his claim, near the Jewel mine,  this week, 1 o do assessment work.  Thcnias R. Hanson and Vic  Swanson, of Rock Creek, were  visitors in Greenwood this week.  Wm. Peck, North Yakima,  Wash., arrived in Greenwood  Wednesday and is working with  Thoe. Hemmerle.  H. Bntzens and T. J. -Benwinger returned on Tuesday from  tbe West F��rk, where they have  been doing assessment work for  tbe past three weeks.  John McKenzie. of Rock Creek,  is now in Prince Rupert. George  McKenzie's stag-e line between  Aj.azelton and j.j.ldermere. is making regular weekly trips.  Rev. F. J. Rutherford attended  a farewell to Rev. C. W. Whit-  taker at Phoenix on Monday  night. Rev. Mr. Whittaker goes  to a Vancouver church.  G. B. Taylor arid W. Elson,  representatives to the I. O. O. F.  Grand Lodge, which opens at  New Westminster next Wednesday, leave on  Saturday  for  the  coast. Mrs. F. Edward Brown  is the representative from the  Rebekahs at their Grand Lodge  which meets at the same time.  C. A. Thomas, teller of the  Bank of Commerce, left this  morning for ��� a fortnight's trip  through the Okanagan. While  away Mr. Thomas will visit his  various ranching properties, mining cfaims, and inspect his large  herds of blooded stock. His return to the city will be watched  for anxiously.  .  John Withell, the progressive  manager of the Midway. Town-  site Company, left for the East  on Wednesday. C ��� M, Grouse,  agent of the company at Midway, was iu town with Mr. Withell. The plans of the Townsite  Company have been definitely  outlined and the future of Midway is brighter than ever.  Robert Wood came down from  Beaverdell on Tuesday's stage.  The Sally is working seven men-  and will have another car of ore  to ship in a couple of weeks. The  treasure vaults of the Sally are  coming up as usual. Tom Henderson and his partner, Cummings,  are taking ont ore on the Bounty  Fraction, another of the Wallace  Mountain high grade properties.  Fishing Tackle, Rods, Reels,  Lines, Flies, etc. It pays to deal  at McRae Bros.  If you want to rent or buv a  Piano or Organ see A. L. White!.  He has 'em.  ...   TOWN lOTICs   {  (JN��r=        ,   -I)  All Oddfellows on locating in  this district are requested-to communicate with Fred'. B. Holmes,  secretary of Boundary Valley  lodge.  Tierney & Co.'s grading work  on the Mother Lode branch will  take 75 men from now until August ; 1st, for completion. The  work is progressing well.  Low prices combiued with hi;.*;h  quality conduce to economy.  This combination is pre-eminent  in our new l'J08 Wall Paper stock  ���McRae Bros.  Over 250 Free Miners' certificates were issued in Greenwood  in May. Last year there were  468 F. M.-certificates issued b<*re  as against 267 in the Grand Forks  division.1  A reduction of 25 per cent, on  last year's Wall Paper looks  good to many. How about you ?  Tbis reduction means money saved.    McRae Bros.  The bandsmen are requested to  remember the first regular baud  practice on Monday night next.  The baud is being reorganized  and* a full attendance of all the  old band boys is desired. Remember it.  AT THE CHURCHES  Phksbytkkian��� Services will be cou  ducted morning and evening1, 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pas  tor.  Methodist���Rev. F. J. Rutherford  B.A., will conduct set vices as usual at  Methodist Church morn ing- and evening-  Services every Sunday, morning-and  Sunday School at 3.  At the meeting of Greenwood  lodge No. 29, Knights of Pythias,  held Wednesday evening, the following officers were elected: A.  Lind, C. C; D. O. McKay, V. C;  W. B. Embree, P.; Wm. Lawson,  M. of W.; A. D. Hallett. K. of  R. and S.; A. J. Logan, M. of F.;  Chas. Bierce, M. of E.; J. A.  Otto. M* at A.; W. T. Thompson, I. G.; Chas. Daigman, O. G.  J. J.O'Malley, R.O., the Eyesight Specialist, of Grand Forks,  B.C., will be at the) Kootenay  Hotel, Monday to Saturday** June  15'h'to 20th. As I am permanently located here you are guaranteed-first-class work at right  prices.    Save your eyes for me. >  Among the papers read at the  Institution of Mining Engineers,  which is being held, in London,  June 4, 5 and 6, is one,' "Miniug*  in the Boundary District of British Columbia," by Frederick Keffer, This is the 48th general  meeting of the'Institute,, which,'  is one of the most reputable  bodies of itsLkind in the world.'  The Grand Forks Gazette contains the following reference to  Rev. Father Hartmann's plans for  his church in that city: " Father  Hartmann has obtained a 30-dav  option on the Kelly property of  about 13 acres. It is understood  that the C. P. R. has donated to  the Roman Catholic church that  piece of land lying between the  Kelly property and Winnipeg  avenue. A hospital and school  will eventually be erected on the  property."  Wanted���Good girl for general housework. Apply Mrs.  (Judge) Brown,   Kimberley  ave.  The .Canada Presbvterian  refers in the following words to the  celebration of the jubilee of Rev.  W. R. Ross, of Midway,   at the  recent synod   of the  church   in  Vancouver:    "The Rev.   W.  R.  Ross was one of  the speakers,  after the lunch   provided by the  ladies of St.   John's, during the  meeting of the  Synod.    He was  reminiscent, as he had a right to  be, for he looks back  oyer  fifty  vears   spent   in    the    ministry.  While his address was  cheery in  the main, his closing words had  a touch of pathos,   when he referred to the fact that he felt the  shadows beginning to lengthen.  Mr. Ross has done noble service  in many difficalt places, and  the  men ot British Columbia delighted to show him honor."  The Chesa-w Baseball team go  up against the local nine on 'Sunday. ... t  John P. Flood has acquitted, the  business of J. A. Chenier and-  opened up to the public yesterday  morning.  The City Council will meet ou  Monday night as usual, when  the estimates! come up for discussion.  ' -.  The city. cl��rk is receiving  water rates today and tomorrow  morning from people who wish to  benefit by the rebate. There will  be no one in the office regularly  for the.next fortnight. .  There will be a dress Route  Parade ot" the Boys' Brigade oh  Tuesday night next, in charge of  Instructor Hargraves. All the  boys of the Brigade are expected  to be on hand.  An Ice Cream social will be  held on June 18ih in the store  former-y occupied by Anderson  Bros., under the auspices of the  ladies.of the Presbyterian church.  Fuller particulars next week.  The. following further reduction in C. P. R. rates from Greenwood to Eastern points came in  too late for insertiou in their regular space: The fares to Montreal and Qttawa, first-class,  round trip, are $105; St. John,  $120; /Halifax,  $131.20;   Sydney,  oils.  nr>        CM.-. '���    **-*l4.~.     '..    **r\*-.  '*���.  eluded in the $60 excursion rate.  Oddfellowship in Washington.  The 233 Odd Fellows' lodges in  the domain of Washington own  property to ihe value of $1,033,-  706.36, according to reports of  officers made to *be Grand Lodge.  This large sum makes an average  per member, of $51.04, a wealth  unequalled by anyother society in  the state. During the, year 137  Odd Fellows have answered the  roll call, yet the total membership increased, 2,314. December  31 the membership in the state  was 19,662 in good standing. In  twelve months these men paid  out $68,139.81/in relief to sick  members, to widows and children,  aside from the home maintained  here. This is an average cost bf  $3.46 per member. At the home  are 12 children, who are cared  for and educated,,and 12 adults,  who are awaiting the .final-sum-  mons. Last year the expenses of  the . home were $9,620.83. The  grand assembly, Rebekahs, is in  a prosperous condition.. The membership increased from* 12,757 to  15,772,,and the number of lodges  from 164 to 17-5. Of the membership, 6,293 are men and 9;479  are women.    Last year 93 died.  About 30,000 feet of well-  seasoned lumber/ including  about 10,000 feet of dimensioned material, for sale.  The entire amount convenient to railway for shipping.  Price for immediate sale,  $10 per thousand.  Apply to Chas. Melville,  Midway,   B. C.  LICENSE-ACT, 1900.  TAKE NOTICE tliat I, Ev.in O. Levis," of  Boundary Falls, inteild applying- to tbe Superintendent of Proviuclal Police, at tlie expiration of one month from lit a date hereof, for a renewal of my hotel license for the premises  known as the Smelter Hotel, at Boundary Falls  Dated at Boundary Falls, the Till day of May,  I9o8. Sinned, E. O. LEWIS  BLUE AND  Application lor Liquor License.  s   pastor.  DRAYING���-We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS   ���  PROPRIETOR ���  Ca.Thoi.iC.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.\ vespers and benediction *at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bepard, O. M. I.  AT all times the most, useful in a man's wardrobe,  7 but particularly so in summer,^ when the coat worn with  a light vest & trousers'makes  a refreshing change/ from  hot and dusty office clothes.  i��et us show you the snapoy single  and double breasted Serge Suits 'that  we are showing- this summer. :      .'���"  They retain all the good features of  Fit, Finish and Quality of  but ABOVE ALU they are ABSOLUTE LY'FAST COLO'R.  This, is one of the most important  items for you to consider when you  think of buying a serge suit.      ' u v  The Hunter-Kendrick Co, Ltd  X4-** +'���%���+<-$�� 4. * * -$. * * -fr***************  ������!���*���  To Rent  Cottage, 4 rooms, close in.  " \ 4 rooms, near hospital  '*���.     4 rooms, near Smelter  Log House, 4 rooms *' "  Cabins and Rooms in all parts  of the City.  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.  OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE. '  *  **  *999999999999*999999999999999999999999999��**9��9999999  * v ':��� ���        ���  * ���..���������.���.--...' > *    ��  s  p.  & CO.. Ltd.!  DEALERS IIS  - ���  ��  ��  Tresh and Cured meats  Fish and Poultry.  ��  *  ���  ���i  i  ��� *���  9  9  ���  *  WAGONS  One 4 inch Ore Wagon.new  One ?>%inch Lumber Wagon, new.  One 3J4: inch Half Truck  Wagon, hew.  '  One 3 % inch Light Lumber Wagon, second-hand.  One  1%    inch   Express  Wagon, :new.  'One   l%    inch  Express  Wagon, new.  One   \yz   inch    Express,  Wagon, hew.  Also Buggies--! Open Buggy^ Rubber Tires, secohd-haqd  ���1 Open Buggy, second-hand.    - -'  All as good as new.  KINMEY & M^B��NAJLBf  PHONE 19  GREENWOOD, B. G.  Jane 5,'  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  The following- table pWes the ore shipments of Boundary mines for 1900, ,1901, 1902, 1903,  1904, 1905; 1906 and 1907, as reported to the Greenwood Times���  MlNB. 1900        1901        1902        1903 1904        1905        1906       ��� 1907  Granby Mines  64,533   231,762   309,858   391,718   549,703   653,889   801,404   613,537  In thirty days from date, 1 intend to apply  to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for  a renewal of Liquor 1/icense for the premises  known as The Riverside Hotel, Rock Creek,  B.C., to commence on July 1st, 1908.  S. T. LARSEN, \pplicant,  May 1st, 1908. Rock Creek, B.C  Church of England (St. Jude's)���  Morning and evening. Matins, 11 a.m.  Evensong, 7:30 p. m. Sunday school,  2:30p,m. Holy Communion, 1st, 3rd  and 5th Sundays at 8 am; 2nd* and 4-lh  Sundays after Matins at 11 a. m.  Saints' Day services as announced  in Church. Rev. F. Vernon-Venables,  Vicar.  ^ The best Beer Brewed in Western Canada '  For Sale at all First-class  Hotels in the Boundary m  ��  l  Phoenix Brewery Co., !BS��S&*&$ I  Snowshoe  B.C. Copper Co....  Mother  .Lode    5,340  B. C. Mine    19,494  Emma !     _   Oro penoro.   Bonnie Belle   Dom. Copper Co...  Brdolflj^i-Stem '...  Idaho   Rawhide    _..'....  Sunset    _���   Mountain Rose..      Athlestan..........   I,i00  Morrison.^    _ ....  R. Bell   Senator    Brey Fogle-   No. 37 :...  .:.   Reliance.   Sulphur King-   Wlnnipeif. ;   1,076  Golden Crown    2.250  King- Solomon   _...:..  Big Copper _...   No. 7 Mine���   City of Paris       Jewel..       HO  Riverside,   Carmi   Sally ;.. ,   Rambler   Butcher Boy   Duncan ...  Providence       Elkhorn 1   Strathmore   Golden Eagle   Preston   Prince Henry   Skylark   Last Chance..:'   E. P. U. Mine..-.   Bay��� : '.   Mavis...  ..  Don Pedro ;  Ceescent.....   _   Helen  .  Ruby ,   RepnWic.._   Miscellaneous.^..,.   3,230  297      1,741     20,800    71,212  8,426   135.001  99,034  47,405  650  141,326  14,811  8,530  1.18.079  19,365  22,937  15,537  174,298   147.576  37,960  16,400  9,485  3,007  20  105,9a  1,488  11,804  3,177  208,231  1,712  18,274  14,*8l  Past  i908   Week  462,405  18,051  367          11,726    6,2*6  3,260     1,610  32,350     55,731  802    - 7,45$     15.731  550  150  l,r40  785  625  5,646  3,339  560  363  2,435  3,070  3,250  1,759  4.586  3,450.  222  364  33  875  665  2,000  350  482  80  3,4J6  390,800  2,060  890  25,108  3,056  ���4,747  1,833  33  150  30  145  219  993  400  726  325  770  150  20  167    I  52  50  300  325  500  .60-  750  535-  689  255  73  20  40  90  ' 80  20  .500  140,686  43,295  12,2s3  64,173  31.270  31,258  2,960  26,032  48,390  3,555  /   649  "�������  '���'"   '*"*"  .........  *>.....  586     90  65  ���    30  106  76  '  9  18  1,140  40-  40  700  20  . 55  60  ^224  . 140  20  15  ' 589  ���      30  '-���'-  ���   Is  ...t....       ......  .-.S3         503,876 .690,419   829,808   933,5481,161,5371,148,237 .477,891   25,877  Total, tons 96.600  Smelter   treatment���  Granby Co_ 62,387   230,828   212,340   401,921   596,252   687.988   828,879   637,626     41J.8J6  B.C. Copper Co.       117,611   148,600   162,913   219,484   210,830   123,840   341,952     ���.  -   Dom. Cop. Co, _          132.570      30,930    84,059   218,811   153,439       Total i��2nccd... 62,:-t,9   :48,139   460,940   657.4C4   837.U6   982,8771,172,4031,233,017     413,g?6


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