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Boundary Creek Times 1907-07-12

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 r- legislattira, V^-.H  -*  i"? jfl905 -r '���'--������''"'-���library -  ���- "' '?'?  -VOL. 11:  GREENWOOD, B. C., FRIDAY, JULY 12,  1907.  /  No. j4i Z/.V  *ts,-��*H8at'*-'^ga-i''g**a^^  In addition to'our regular line of talking machines we are handling 'Edison'  goods, tlie machines haye the new  steel diaphragm reproducer and the  records are all gold moulded.  We haye the  e in  and ZONOPHONE  the new '  >5  M      ���>-  mmmzmg^ma  ' o esa iSsnsasisajJB <  t ��3K> V&SM/BBJSBZ&ES& (Z> tjQHWjWifMin-jnVi ?gin?*CJfl*W"*ll^i!P QESI8S9 S**Z)&  55��SSm3S^'��lSSSS^^SS^*SE2SE2a2'5E  ���  We are commencing' "our Annual  Summer Sale and for two weeks  some exceptionally g'oocl values  ��� may he had in all lines of Summer Goods and Millinery. Come  and inspect our stock and you  will he convinced that our prices  and values are the best ever offered. . .For further particulars see  hand bills.  BECOMING PRECIOUS  Copper Becoming  a Precious Metal  GAN A SUBSTITUTE HE HAD1:  1   IN THE HANDS OF AN INEXPERTENC-  I   ED PERSON.    IE THERE IS SOMETHING-  WRONG   WITH   IT   BRING   IT   TO   A  PRACTICAL     WATCHMAKER.       OUR  SPECIALTY IS WATCH REPAIRING.  ��UR WORK IS G^ARAMTSEB  L0GAN &C<  Copper Street  Greenwood  E$F  :=JS  COPPER STREET  Sir        ���  GREEN WOO  dFH  FACTS ABOUT  A New York Journal Discusses the Situation and Its Conclusions Are Favorable to Higrli Price ot" Metal  The Street Railway Journal of  New York, in a. lengthy article  discusses the copper situation and  points out tliat slight causes may  result in considerable fluctuations  in price. Some of that paper's  remarks on the subject are herewith quoted from the Rossland  Miner:  "Unless. ... copper i- more  freely mined than now, or the demand for it is checked by the use  of substitutes, the price may remain Very sensitive to minor  causes of fluctuation. Copper is  very widely distributed, and many  new mines are being- opened,  which, if thej* should produce  largely, wonM have a considerable effect upon the market.  There is great danger, however,  that unless some remarkably rich  and accessible mines are developed, the production will remain  at a point where manipulation of  the market will be too easy. Such  a condition would be most disastrous in its effect on the industries that utilize large amounts  of the metal, for they could never  depend "on stable prices. In the  electrical industries the possibility that copper might at any time  be pushed to 30 cents per pound  would be very serious in planning  for deliveries. The matter of  substitutes for ..copper, therefore,  becomes very important.  "For- electrical machinery as  such no substitute seems to be  available, since copper stands  alone in its conductivity for unit  volume'," "save for silver, an impossible substitute. But lines, as  we have, time and again noted,  can very well, be made.of aluminum. "When the Basic patents  expire in a few years there will  be a greal reduction in price, aud  the battle with copper will be  fairly on. We have before now-  discussed the use of iron conductors, chiefly as rails. At present,  conditions are not far off iu which  stranded iron cables maybe used  for direct-current service at a  good profit. Heavy they certainly  are, but they are likewise strong  and cau do good service when the  price permits."  ^=A-t���one-seven th=-or--one-eighth=  the conductivity of copper, the  writer thinks that economic advantage would be on the side of  iron if copper should advance but  a little more in price. In subways and on elevated structures  aud in conduits filled with insulating compounds iron can even  now be used to advantage. A  general increase of working voltage is also desirable, to decrease  the demand for copper. A new  line going in at 40,000 voits instead of 20,000, or at 60,000 instead of 40,000, means a great  saving with copper around 25  cents per pound. The rise in  that metal, the writer says, "has  queered all calculations based on  old prices."    He goes on to say:  "Perhaps the rise in price may  be of service to the world in revising antiquated methods and  putting electrical distribution on  a better basis of voltage. In the  same way it will at the present  rate soon be pertinent to inquire  whether machines should not be  redesigned. To a certain extent  copper and iron are interchangeable in the design, and by extreme care in ventilation, it,,is  feasible considerably to reduce  the amount of copper required.  " The     present     exigency    is  hardly enough to produce at once  such radical  changes, but a con-  I tinuance or present  conditions is  bound to bring them about."  The, Greenwood Board of Trade has just issued a large edition of a circular, setting forth  concisely the Boundary district and its resources. The Board has departed from the usual course of  advertising, and in telling modestly and conservatively about itself has dealt liberally with the entire  district, of which it is the centre. We think the Board has done wisely in this, and we feel sure the  district will commend its public spirit and the measure of fairness displayed.  A map of the district covers the last page of the circular and was loaned for the purpose by  the Phoenix Pioneer.  We quote from the circular :  The Boundary district derives  its name from Boundary creek,  which flows into the Kettle river  at Midway, near the International  line.  It is a mining region largely.  The district has been fairly well  prospected, but tlie part as yet  actively producing i-* very small.  A strip of country, ten miles  north and south and fifteen miles  east and west, comprises the present producing area. Within this  small area are the towns of Greeuwood, Grand Porks and Phoenix ;  Greenwoodiu the valley of Boundary creek, Grand Forks iu the val-  lew of the Kettle river, and Phoenix oil the divide between these  valleys.  The altitude of Grand Forks is  about ,1,900 feet, of Greenwood  2,400, and of Phoenix 4,500.  -    �� CLIMATE.  The climate of the entire district is remarkably good the year  round. The winters of Greenwood and Grand Forks are about  four months long, while those of  Phoenix are somewhat longer,  though not severe. There is little excessive heat in summer, little excessive cold in winter, very  little wind, uo cyclones, and few  electrical storms.  The country generally is well  -watered, and the stenery beautiful.  FRUIT  CAPABILITY.  Around Grand Forks a magnificent farm and fruit district.has  been' developed in a few years.  There are thousands of acres of  these lauds available, and within  a few, years past manr hundreds  of acres have been planted to  fruit, for which, soil and climate  are ideal. As yet irrigation has  not been generally introduced  here, but with development will.  West of Greenwood, beginning  at Midway, about eight miles distant, the Kettle valley again  widens, and for many miles presents a most charming landscape.  Thousands of acres of this valley aud adjacent bench lauds are  admirably adapted for fruit, as  proven by the few orchards now  in cultivation.  ��� Irrigation is now being applied  in this district by individuals aud  corporations. One company, the  ;'- '-"KeTtl e^VslleyTf r i ga te\l~~Fr it i f  Lands," has now a large acreage  on the market. Seven thousand  fruittrees were planted thisspriug  in the vicinity of Midway,  TRANSPORTATION..  The district has beeu fairly  well provided for iu ths matter of  transportation facilities.  The Canadian Pacific and Great  Northern railways are both extended into Grand Forks, Phoenix and Midway. The former  road only has thus far built into  Greenwood, although the Great  Northern has beeu surveyed up  the valley of Boundary creek,  passing through Greenwood.  From Midway, Greeuwood interests are promoting a railway  up the West Fork, a wonderfully  rich mineral section, aud one possessing fine agricultural and timber lauds. The road has been  heavily subsidized by both Federal   and  Dominion parliaments,  At least two other large concerns are planning to enter the  field. The Consolidated Mining  aud Stneltingconipany of Canada  (Ltd.), has already acquired large  holdings near Phoenix, while a  syndicate with ample means has  bonded a group of claims aggregating several hundred acres,  west of Greenwood.  Several smaller companies, syndicates, and individuals are developing many other promising  properties.  Opportunity yet remains for  those capable of promoting large  enterprises.    Groups of very good  and work thereon is looked for in!claims are yet attainable  in sev-  the uear future.  ��� MINING AND SMELTING.  In the 150 square miles of territory previously referred to, three  large mining companies, the  Granby, B. C. Copper and Dominion, are operating mines and  smelters.  The Granby employs about %0  men, the B. C. Copper about 500,  and the Dominion about 500.  Around Greenwood there are  several small high grade mines  that employ about 200 men, while  the Snowshoe, at Phoenix, employs about 75. The average  monthly wage of these men is  about S100. At present there is  a scarcity of miners and laborers  in all the camps.  The chief mines of the Granby  and Dominion are at Phoenix,  those of the B. C. Copper atToiit  2}4 miles west of Greenwood and  eral places, at reasonable  prices.  Since this district described,  about the equal in area of four  townships, first began shipping  seven years ago, it has marketed  325,000,000 worth of the metals,  and with present prices maintained the 1(J07 output will crowd  the 310,000,000 mark for the year.  The productive area is gradually widening, and new camps  are opening up in localities not  far remote.  POWER  USED.  The pi ants of all the companies  are modern, and well equipped,  and everywhere electricity is the  motive power, the same being  brought over mountain ranges,  from Bonnington Falls, S5 miles  away, at a cost of about 335 per  horse power per annum.  THE TOWNS.  The  towns  are  are well   pro-  ground except where crossing any  road or trail, in which case it will  be buried six to twelve inches.  The-above to be installed in  workmanlike ond satisfactory manner for the sum of $327, Should  council wish to have all pipes  buried, contractor will have no.objection to them sending out a  laborer, and no extra charge will  be made for laying pipe in ditch  excavated by said laborer.  For galvanized iron   pipe  add 2  cents per foot, in all 2,000 feet.  Respectfully submitted,  E. W. Bishop.  On motion of Aldermen Desrosier and Nelson, the estimate was  accepted, work to be commenced  at once, galvanized iron to be used  and a laborer to be furnished by  by city to dig trench. The pipe  will belaid twelve inches beneath  the surface of the ground.  The question of city property  held under tax sale was referred  to city solicitor.  AT OROVILLE  The Greenwood baseball team scored  well at Oroville on the 4th. The boys  captured two out of the three games  playtd in the tournament.  BIG OUTPUT  Last week was to date the high water  mark for Boundary ore treatment. The  local smelters treated slightly over and  the Granby slightly under 19,000 tous,  making the week's district total 38,000  tons.  CROW'S NEST COAL  The story is afloat, and apparently  believed, that J J. Hill, in connection  with J. P, Graves, has secured control  of the Crow's Nest Pass coal mites.  What lends confirmation to the story  is the fact that the Cananian Pacific  has contracted for all the coal and the  local smelters for all the coke of the  International company. That looks as  if the coal of the big company would  go to the Great Northern; and the coke  to theGranby.  CAN'T GROW ROSES?  at Summit, north of Greenwood.'}vfdecl with schools, fraternal socie  Summit camp is served  by both  lines of railway.  The Granby's big smelter plant  of 3,000 tons daily capacity is at  Grand Forks, the B. C.'s of 1.S00  tous at Greenwood? and the Dominion's of 1,500 tons on Boundary creek, about 2}^ miles below  Greenwood.     . ;i  The Boundary made a beginning in mining in 1900, in that'  year mining and reducing less  than. 100,000 tons In each succeeding year the output has increased. In PJ06 the tonnage was  over 1,250,000. .For the week  ending July 5th, 1907, 3S,000 tons  were reduced in the three district  smelters. .  The ore bodies are  very large,  but of low grade, averag-ihg~~be-  tween 35.00 and 36 00 to the tou.  The ore is cheaply mined and  easily smelted, being self-fluxing.  The world's record for cheap  mining and smelting is claimed  for tiie��� Boundary. A net profit  of about 32.50 per ton is realized  from the ore.  ties? churches and banking institutions. All are electric-lighted.  Nearly every line of business is  represented, although there are  good openings for small industries.  Branches of the Banks of Montreal, Canadian Bank of Commerce and British North America  are at Greeuwood; of the Eastern  Townships at Grand Forks, Phoenix and Midway; of the Royal  Bank and British America Trust  company at Grand Forks.  Phoenix has no bonded debt,  Greenwood a light one, aud  Grand Forks a somewhat heavier.  In newspapers we have the  ���' Times " aud " Ledge " at Greenwood, the "Gazette" and '��� Sun"  -atrGraiid^F-orksrth e~ '-Pioneer���  at Phoenix, and the '"Star" at  Midway���all weeklies.  The Boundary's present specialties are great ore deposits,  magnificent climate, good water  aud cheap transportation.  To these the district is fast  adding a wealth of fruit lands.  If anyone tells you again that roses  won't perfect in this climate, refer  them to the Captain Christy , in ?Mr.  W. F. Proctor's garden. Although the  bush has been out only a year, and was  entirely unprotected during the winter,  a large number of perfect roses have  already been taken from it, and over a  score yet remain on the bush, although  it is only about 18 inches high.  THE GREENWOOD POSTOFFICE  Business for year ending June 30th,  1906:  Stamp sales......... 5 4,615 6+  Money orders issued.......  79,887 16  Money orders paid   19,756 05  Deposits in savings banks     6,279 00  Posial notes issued     6,115 00  Postal notes paid.....     1.V10 46  AWAKENING  AT THE GUY COUNCIL  Lumber costs S55 per thousand   feet  in Goldfield, Nevada.  At the meeting of the city council Monday evening, there wore  present Mayor Bunting and Aldermen Desrosiers, Nelson, Sullivan  and Sutherland. Minutes ,of previous meeting read and adopted.  Communications were read from  the city clerks of Grand Forks,  Rossland and Plioenix, stating the  amount charged for transient traders licenses in those cities, the former being S25 and the two latter  $50 each for six months. As none  of the petitioners, asking for  an increase in the liceuse, ap-;  peared before the council, these [  communications were ordered filed  and the license fee to transient-  traders stands as heretofore.  The clerk read the semi-annual  statement of receipts and expenditures. This caused some discussion. Alderman Desrosier wanted  light in reference to extra legal expenses. This was satisfactorily explained to him by the mayor and  city clerk. Alderman Sullivan  wanted information in reference to  school expenditures. It was elicited  that the furnace was too  small for  the building The mayor said that  the furnace was inteuded to heat  1)0,000 cubic feet, while the, space,  occupied was only -15,000 cubic  feet. Alderman Nelson suggested  that the furnace might ne'-d cleaning out. The clerk said it was intended for hard coal.  The question of the plans for  the city waterworks was discussed.  On suggestion of the mayo;* it was  decided to hold over until return  of city engineer, who is out on  mineral claim survey..  Chairman of waterworks reported  that intake to dam on Providence  creek had been blocked, but was  now clear.  Fire and light committee reported progress.  Board of health reported a general cleaning up. It was suggested  that the old cesspools in connection  with hotels be inspected.  Alderman Desrosier, chairman  of cemetery and pound 'committee,  presented the following letter in  reference to furnishing water for  the cemetery:  Devi: Sik : In compliance with  your tequest for an estimate covering  the  cost of installing a hy  draulic r.un for the. purpose of  supplying water to the city cemetery. I beg to submit the- following facts and figures :  In looking over ground and judging from the eye, it was thought  S200 would cover the entire cost,  but in going over same ground  with an instrument it was proved  that elevation was more and head  of stream less than judged by the  eye, consequently cost will exceed  rough estimate, but you may have  assurance of practibility of scheme  and be assured of [constant supply  of small amount of water aud reserve supply of 200 gallans, except  during winter season.  Estimate as follows : New ram.  No. t or 5. Tank to hold *_'00  gallons, erected on stand and fitted  with overflow and supply pipe  500 feet and halving four hose  valves at regular intervals throughout length. Rain to be placed beside creek on city farm and supplied drive pipe to deliver half a  gallon of water per minute to tank.  Pipe to be black iron and properly  graded to permit draining when desired, and   to   be   laid   upon   the  Evidence  that  British  Columbia  is  itwakeuing^tOiitaagricuHural andihorl--  icultural   possibilities   are    becoming  manifest in every direction.  .The n. C. Gazette of June 27, gives  nolice of the incorporation of the following:  Salmon Arm Farmers' Exchange.  OKauagan Fruit Growers' Exchange.  Farmers' Institute, Kootenay Lake  district.  Peachland Canning company.-  1'itrton City Fruit Lands coinpauy.  Frvit and Produce Exchangeof.,1'. C.  OUTPUT OF BOUNDARY ORES  The LOW c'.kadk mines of the Uoundary, wlii.:h first began shipment in  I WO. sending out 100,000 tons Hint  year, have been steadily increasing.  Tlu: 1906 shipments were 1,161,537 tons,  and that of 1W7 will be a large gain  t Hereon.  The Hicii c.kadks, up to the end of  1906, had in the past four years shipped  out over 10,000 tons with a value of  over 51,000,000.  Mines. Total to  Low c.w.-wiK. end 1906  Snowshoe       102,466  Dt.mCopCo      400,000  B C Cop  Co   1,070,000  Granby   Cop Co... 3,000,000  High okade.  Tous  in 1907.  41.535  84.637  130,785  27,),74'*  Duncan ,  Prince Heury....  Preston ','....  Mavis   Don Pedro   Crescent   Rambler   Bay -   Strathmore ........  E P U   Elkhorn    Skylark      Providence   Jewel   Riverside    Sally   18  15  20  40  95  -90  76  75.  160  662  1,075  1,176  3,943  2,670  310  40  20  224  710  90  40 THE   B��ra��ARY   CREEK   TIMES.  ^ffimmTOsa������^  <F*,  <F*\  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  (F*  <F*  Cr*  cr*  (r~*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  6���'  o=-*  �� C  ontreal  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  Rest $11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon   President*    Lord Stkathcona and Mount Royal, G. C M. G.  President:    Sik Gbokgk A. Drummond, K. CM. G.  Vice-President and General Manager :    E. S. Clouston.  Branches in London, Eng. I ��$JV%3��*. \ New York, Chicago.  Buy aud sell Sterling- Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travllers' Credits, available in any part'of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  .���rt  *=��  j��5  They who go down to the sea  in ships, face no graver danger  than' they who go down the  Skeena.  yaiMmmmmmmmMmMmmmmmK  Greenwood is getting a move  on this warm -weather. A large  edition of a folder setting forth  the district's capabilities and an  exhibit of ore sent to the Winnipeg Fair, is a pretty good display  of public spirit for one week in  July.   The glorious climate of the  Boundary should be known by  sufferers everywhere. These  warm July days are followed by  nights of such delicious coolness  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund. $5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  B   E   WALKER, President. ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager.  H. H. MORRIS, Supt. Pacific Coast Branches.  BANK MONEY ORDERS  W8US0 AT THE **OLLOWIW3 RATES t  $3 and oadet    3 cattSs  Over $5 and not exceeding $10    6 cents  ���'   $io      " " $30...... IO cents  ��   $30       " * $30   13 cents  : hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office In Canada o/ a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXED RATH AT  n-IE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  Thev form an excellent method of remitting small sums of moue>  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -    -   ���   J. T. BEATTIE Manager  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /  H. HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Ptblic.  Cable Address:       " Haliictt."  Bedford M'Neill'*  Moreing & Neal'e  Gmiwwood, B. G.  Codks -j  tnat a blanket feels good. One  can cheerfully endure a few hours  of midday heat with the prospect  of the night's refreshing' rest.  The .district pay-roll for industrials alone is now a quarter  of a million dollars monthly, and  the Boundary has just begun  business.  The .wag remarked that if the  Midway & Vernon had done nothing else, the grade near the Ingram bridge had made some very  fine fishing pools available. We  always said the road would open  up the country.  WRECK ON THE SKEENA |  Six Lives Were  Lost by the"'SinKing  of the A\ount Royal.  Six lives were lost last Saturday  afternoon when the Hudson Bay  steamer Mount Ro3*al was wrecked en  the rocks in Citselas canyon, on the  Skeena river, sinking- in less than five  minutes afterward. Many of the 55  excited passengers jumped into the  raging canyon waters, aud but few  were drowned, most-of the people saving- themselves bv clambering- on the  rocks of Ringbolt island.  The sttamer was below Hazelton  when the accident happened, passing-  through a narrow canyon which can be  run at only certain stages of water,  where the strong current carries 1he  river boats three-quarters of a mile in  a minute aud a half. The port quarter  crashed against the rocky wall and the  stern swung round and was battered  against the opposite wall, for the boat  was longer than tlie canyon was wide.  The big vessel heeled over with the  weight of water and sank rapidly.  Some of the passengers jumped from  the boat to the island. Others toi.k to  the water, and some of them floated  down the canyon on debris, lo be picked up by Indians in canoes.  The Mount Royal was built at Victoria, li, C, in iyu2. She was 130 feet  long, 25 feel wide and drew IS inches  of water. She was commanded by  Captain Stewart S. Johnson.  0000<-KX><K>00<K>CM?CK*KX>C>000<>00  Lelber'B  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with F. W, McLaine.  Coppre Street.       ' Greenwood, B". C  Hk BOUNDARY VALLEY LODGE  ^5w^"~     No. 38.1.0. O. F.  Meets e-rerf   Tuesday Evening at 8 00 In the  I. 0. O. F. Hill.     A cordial lnvi tation In ��x  tended to all sojourning brethern.  E. U. MORTIMER, E. ANDERSON,  N. G. Rec.-Sec  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every Tridav  BY  THE  Boundary Creek Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  PBi  Y��iK v      2 ����  Six Months - -1 &  To Fokkiok Countries 2 50  FRIDAY   JULY 12 WW.  AWAKENING.  San Francisco, for extortion.  Judge Dunne, in passing- sentence, read the prisoner a lecture  he will never forget, and then  ordered him confined in San  Quntin for live years.  The war with graft is evidently  on over there, and others in high  places are ticketed for public  scalping. The men who give the  bribes that make the accepting  official a disgrace to himself and  his nation, are not likely to escape much longer. They are the  greater criminals, and their exposure ought to be, and doubtless  will be, followed by the punishment they merit. The signs of  the time augur well for the public weal. The nation is beginning-to feel and to assert a self-  respect. The courts are awakening and criminals are reading the  signs of the times with disquiet  and misgiving. The rights of  the people are becoming recognized as never before, and law  ceases to be a ^mockery and its  administration a subject of ridicule.  A" GREAT CHANGE.  Premier McBride has returned. Iu an interview he is  described as saying that he had  put in three months of vigorous  work for the province, and as a  result "final and unalterable"  wouldn't stand good. While the  Premier was away Finance Minister Tatlow has figured out a  million dollar surplus for the last  fiscal year.    Is it real?  Tut* $500 head tax does not deter the Oriental from trying to  capture a" small part of British.  Columbia prosperity. The country is worth it, in his opinion.  Although for the first year of the  application of the increased head  tax, no Chinese came to the country, they have apparently now decided that they can afford to pay  it. For the last three months  they have been coming in increased numbers, and during the  month of June 66 of them paid  what seems ah enormous and prohibitive tax, and swelled the revenue to the tune of $33,000.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in    Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  JWI  'B..C.  6 PHONE 65. 9  o<><>oo<>o<>oo<><><>o&<>oa<><><>o<>CH>o  To Employers of Labor:  Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act. The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy. The "OCEAN" Policies, (the largest  accident company in the world, with assets of over  Seven Million Dollars) provides a complete indemnity  against all liability, relieving you from all .responsibility, worry and trouble.  eric  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  HIGHER GAME  The fiery old broker came in unsus-  pectedly and found the office boy playing- craps.  "Young- man!" he thundered, "do.  you expect to play craps as long as you  remain in this office?"  "Oh, no, boss," replied the bright  boy. "I hope some day lo be raised to  partner in de firm, and den I will play  'bridge.'"  THE SWIFTEST VET  The Trans-Canada Limited, thenew  Canadian Pacific flyer, scheduled to  make the run from Montreal to Vancouver in 35 hours, completed its initial run on time. The Trans-Canada  s the swiftest thing on the continental  rails. '  MODES FOR MEN  When, a few years ago, a member of the English aristocracy  was dealt with rather severely by  tbe English courts, the fact was  generally commented on by the  papers of the United States, and  the question was asked by the  people and press, when will the  United States thus deal out justice to all, regardless of wealth  or condition. But the last few  years have shown that the public  mind and the official conscience  of the great republic have been  awakened and quickened.  -  The government and the courts  of the United States are going  after boodlers, corrupters, graft-  ������rs and thieves in most vigorous  The Mail and Empire of July  5th contains the following, intended to be a bracer to the people of Canada, who have invested  in Cobalt stocks:  Cohalt, Ont., July 4.���While pre s-  pecting on the Nipissing property this  afternoon on lot 400, a vein of native  silver fonr inches in width was discov-  'er"p'd:r"TKe"6ff i's=e"M  pieces taken from the vein are literally  shot through with native silver. The  vein is well defined, and stripping has  been done so far about 15 feer.  The following is a copy of a telegram  sent by Manager Drummond of the  Nipissing, to New York:  "Found rich vein four inches in  places, for Fourth of July, 60 feet from  the Coniagas line.  "T. R. Dkumiiosd."  In connection with the above  we wish to call attention to two  things. First, the importance  attached to a strike in Cobalt that  is 4 inches wide and uncovered  for a full 15 feet; and second, the  effect the Cobalt climate has had  on a man who. when in the  Boundary, was above all things  non-comtnital   and   conservative.  The Art of Being Well Dressed Is  Studied Beforehand.  The great art of dressing for men is  that they shall feel,and look at home  in their clothes���at ease in whatever  they wear. One may wear the finest  materials, silk lined and satin finish,  and still be outre if the materials are  riot in good form and appropriate to the  man and the occasion. The art of being  well dressed, whether a man or woman,  is to have a pleasing ensemble.  In all the Semi ready designs and  fabrics the endeavor is to adhere to the  conventions of good form and to tailor  only suits and overcoats which will  meet with the approval of gentlemen  who appreciate individual tone and expression. There are no loud or garish  patterns.in_the^Setniir��adyJVVard robes.:  P. W. George & Co., will be pleased  to show you how what Semi-ready"  tailoring profits the wearer.   AMD-  Stages, leave, daily for Ferry,  Wash., Mother Lode Mine, and  Phoenix. West Fork stage  twice a week,  COMPLETE LINES OF  PIPES, CIGARS and  TOBACCOS.  %&V.*'i;��V  its  Is  unexcelled, as  is evidenced  by  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary. ���  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by in-  .  sisting on having  'ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  TEL.. 135  We have them from S10 up. 1906 leaves us villi three  good drop head machines tliat we had to lake buck and  which we are offering at reduced M**ces. Call and see  them at once,   as  we  have'on ( left; $3 a month .  takes a new drop head SL.ge Vippict i'v Wilsuti, the  two best machines on the mark   t today  N. H. LAM0NT, Agent  Copper Street. Greenwood. B. C.  House, sign and all exterior and  aad interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  lid Kalsomining  Send in your spring orders.  eo*BXl)omp$on  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street. ,._  gg^4> -&��$->���&������&-4--&���&����� 4* ���4-g44-*fr tytyty tyty.tytyty'tyyi-  ty  ty  ty  111 CIIY Mil  ty  Electric  current   supplied   for  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty ���   a*****++**+**-**.H'*****+** ���$���-$���-f-K  Power,-Lighting, Heating and  -Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of contirrcus rcwer  service- for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ty  ty  ty  ty  ���*��->  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ��$b  ty  ty  ty  *��'  PHONE NO. 20  - -^���-���for.., _���  e U9  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  AND  Ore Shippers Agent.  CHOICE BEEF, PORK AND MUTTON  FRESH FISH    FINNAN HADDIE  SALT HERRING .  MINERS* PAY  To sink a   shaft  at Goldfield,  costs from 520 to S30 per foot.  Nev.,  At the coal mines of Montana the  head washery man receives S3.SO per  day. o  Machine runners in the coal mines of  Montana receive 33.60 per day of eight  hours.  Drillers in the coal mines of Montana  receive S3.60 per day of eight hours,  and their helpers S3.  citv i Whether   Mr.    Drummond  style.      Bankers,   senators,  and    government    officials,     the] this telegram to the press, or sent  heads of the great   trusts   and of it to his office, it matters not.  He  the   railway   corporations    have  felt the  withering  scorn   of the  public and  the  lash   of the law.  Railwav   magnates    have    been  must at least have permitted its  use because it is sent west the  same afternoon the wonderful  strike is made.    We  do  not   say  compelled to modify their schemes | there is   anything  wrong  in the  of public plunder, senators  have i telegram, but having  known Mr.  been  driven  into  retirement and j Drummond as a mine manager in  died of mortification, the  public i the Boundary, we are  led to con-  land   sharks  have  been  exposed;elude that Cobalt air  has worked  disgraced   and    imprisoned,   the! his regeneration,  millionaires  "have    been    hailed!                 ��� ,    ��� ..!.���=.-=.���  into  court,   and   public   officials;         EDITORIAL   NOTES  have been  held   up to  scorn and j    received their  reward.    The last!     c  ,,    A i     Schmitz was  smitten,   smitten  illustrious evidence  that  a  new,-tlarri  era has dawned and  that  money j '    can no longer be  relied  upon to j    Contravening   court  custom.  shield the criminal, is seen in the the people in ccurt iu 'Frisco rose  sentence of   Mayor   Schmitz of I en masse to say "Amen."  Bridget had been going out a great  deal, and her husband, Mike, was displeased. "Bridget, where do ye spend  yer toime nights? Yc're out iv'ry  avenin' fur two weeks," said he.  "Shut up, Mike! I'm gettin'an edi-  cation," she answered.  "An' phwat are ye learnin'?" said  her indignant husband.  "Why, tonight we learned about the  laws of compensation.".  "Compensation," said Michael.  "What's that?"  "Why, I can't explain; but fur instance, if the sense of smell is poor,  the sense of thaste is all the sharper,  and if yez are blind, ye can hear all  the better."  "Ah, yes," said Mike thoughtfully.  "I see it's loike this. Fur instance, if  a man is born wid wan leg shorter than  the other, the other is longer."  A rather remarkable thing happened  the other day at a meeting of negro  chiefs in the Cape Colony. They actually started a movement to raise S300.-  000 for the higher education of their  people. r,  1/  THE" BOUNDARY   CREEK TIMES.  0W*  ��� I  (Ms  wm  I  1  ^i  ��  ^M  Bjgj**:  ���<&&  i  Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer is the ideal summer drink.  Cooling, satisfying and refreshing, it adds to the enjoyment  of the outdoor luncheon for it is a food as well as a drink.  Pabst brews for food qualities as well as for purity and  flavor. Pabst found the only way to get all of the food-values  out of the barley-grain was to follow Nature in making the  malt, by growing it slowly and scientifically, and he therefore perfected the Pabst Eight-Day Malting Process. Pabst  Malt is richer in nutriment than other malts.  The Beer of Quality  is a more healthful, wholesome food than other beers. The Pabst  Perfect BreWing Process blends the rich food values of Pabst Malt  with the tonic properties of the choicest hops under'conditions that insure, positive purity, while reducing the  percentage of alcohol to the minimum;���less than 3lA%.  >e *3jjf ��� '������ Pabst Blue Ribbon is the ideal family beer, because  of its food values, its purity and its remarkably small  amount "of alcohol;, making; it-a truly temperance drink.  THINGS DOING  m  x<  When ordering beer, ask  for Pabst Blue Ribbon.  Made by  Pabst at Milwaukee  , And Bottled only at the Brewery.  Greenwood ���Liquor Co.,  Copper'St..'Greenwood, B. C.  Phone "43.  vV  Is recognzed as the leading- bakery in  the city   for. MACAROONS   and   all  kinds Fancy Pastry, Bread? Cakes and  Buns.    Tel. a65.y  F. JAYNES, ���'.-:��� Proprietor  A.-.'Ordinarily coal miners in Montana  receive S3.60 per day of eight hours,  but whefi mining by the ton their pay  sometimes amounts to SS per day.  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.       '    "       ,  "Optic" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Minintr Division of Yale District.  Where'located:   In Skylark Cairip.  TAKE NOTICE That I, Edmund T. Wickwire, Free Miner's Certificate No. 15 0733,  for self and as fluent for J-hhob T.-Erwln; Free  Miner's Certificate No. B 10127, intend, sixty  days from tlie date hereof, to apply to the Mining- Kecorder for a Certificate of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant  of our intoi-est in the above claim.  And fiirther. take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the is-  nance of such certificate of improvements.  Duted this Stli dav of July, l')07.    .  44-S1 -EDMUND T. WICKWIRE.  Queen's Hotel  The only Temperance House in town.  The best meals that can be provided in  this" market?"and" "cooked under the  supervision of the Proprietress  who is  favorite carteres.        :������.'-..  ���   Stfuday tainily Dinners a specialty.  Rooms NewiypRemodlled.  Mrs. D. Manchester,   Prop.  ^gyg-;lH^ @  -^  ���   3  3  **il  s  a    i  ���A'  -#|  ���-#!  ���#!  ������#!  For Business Men  Letterheads?  Envelopes,  Billheads,  Statements,  Receipt Forms,  Business Cards,  Posters.  Dodgers,  .Shipping' Tags,  For Rent Cards,  For Sale Cards,  Blotters,   Etc  Society Printing j  *  *        Wedding Invitations,  Invitations for Balls, Etc  Dance Programs,  Concert Programs,  Professional Note Paper  Private Calling Cards,  Lodge Printing,  Church Printing,  Score Cards,  Fine Half Tone  Printing,  Note Paper.  LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS  We have  the necessary machinery for doing this class of work, and cau furnish you  with billheads no matter what system you are using.  Mining Co.'s Printing :  Prospectus,  Handsome Stock Certificates,  Legal Documents,  Notices of Meetings,  Special Receipt Forms,  Time Cards,  Mine Reports,  Shipping Reports, Etc.  m  Colored Poster Printing:  We are equipped to turn  out the best color poster  printing in Southern  British Columbia.  Work done  in two or three  colors or  in combinations.  ��  ���m  te*S^>  *��  NEATNESS AND PROMPTNESS  and the quality of stock used are the main factors that have built us up the largest job  printing business enjoyed by any printing house in the Boundary country.  m-  Government Street,  Phone 29  | Greenwood, B. C.  j-ie'/      .'f.Jf.?'''t,TTT"j"T,T'fr't'TT'$.TT-}.T'{-T-}.  There are indications, many and  strong-, that the Kootenay Central is to  be built at once. Canadian Pacific  officials hive recently gone over the  route from Golden to the Crow.  A. C Flumerfelt reports that the  International Coal & Coke company is  increasing its output and that the en  tire coke production has been contracted for by the B. C. Copper and  Dominion Copper companies.  The Canadians are strong on bauk-  ing institutions. The Canadian Gazette recently gave notice of the <.r-  gaui-jation meeting of the Monarch  Bank of Canada. For banks and in  surance co*npani-fs the Canadians appear to have a preference. They would  rather ham He money than develop uncertainties.  Augustus Heinze sulks at a partition of the Columbia & Western lands  and wants to ;-ave five years inert* of  taxation.  Charles M. .Schwab, who ought to  know, is advocating the merits of  nickel steel railway rails.  Edmonton advices report the recent  shooting there of E. A. Semerad, who  is interested heavily in Greenwood real  estate.    It is thought he will  recover.  Probabilities of war between the  United States and Japan is being discussed generally. The decision of  Washington to transfer its Atlantic  fleet to Pacific waters has lent wings  to the rumor.  '  TO HUDSON'S BAY  New Route Across Canada from Pacific  Coast-Charter lo Be Got.  Victoria, July 5.���Col. May of Seattle, is at present in the city, making  arrangements . for work being com  menced at Port Simpson on the Pacific  & Hudson's Bay railway. ; The colonel  is prominently identified with that  project which it is intended to construct  from Port Simpson by way of the Pine  River Pass to Fort Churchill on Hud  son's Bay.  The charter for the railway has not  yet been obtained, but Colonel May  anticipates no trouble in connection  with that at the next session of the  Dominion parliament. In the. meantime he says the work of survey will  proceed.       :  The intention at present is to erect  wharves at Port Simpson for the land  ing ot supplies? etc. . A hotel will be  built-later, and also wharehouses. The  Braden block of property, with three  miles and a half of water front at Port  Simpson, has been purchased and will  be utilized for the purpose.'  Colonel May says that the financial  side of the project is all in hand;  Hudson's Bay, he says, will be available for vessels practically every dav in  the year* It will be found, he says,  that there has been a false impression  allowed to prevail with respect to that  great body of water, and that there will  be no difficulty in keeping up communication by means of it with Britain all  the year round.  The new route, lie says, will g ive the  shortest way" between London and'the  Orient; only 2,700 miles from the British metropolis to Yokohama.  Colonel May \vill dispatch men north  at once to begin work at Port Simpson.  SCHMITZ A CRIMINAL  Who Makes Criminals of the  False  Men in Office?  BY ARTHUR BRISBANE.  Schmitz, mayor of San Francisco, is  Others that associated with him will  soon be in jail.  Not only in San Francisco, but in  nearly every city in this country there  are office holders, "representatives" of  the people, that ought to be put in jail,  and kept there.  Whose fault is this? The fault of  human nature, of natural human dishonesty, do you say?   Not at all.  The bribe taker is the creation of the  bribe giver. Kverybody knows that  human nature is weak, that there are  in the world only too manv men that  would become dishonest in tlie face of  temptation.  The laws are made to make temptation less attractive. Many men would  steal; the threatening jail keeps them  from it. Many, perhaps, would commit murder, but the noose, the electric  chair, or life imprisonment, frightens  them.  But our laws and our way of enforcing laws do not frighten our most dangerous ciiminal, the rich giver of  bribes.  Schmitz might have been an honest  man all his life if the big- men that  make a business of bribing officials  had any reason to fear jail as a result  of their bribe giving.  In our country we occasionally put  in jail the small man who takes a bribe,  if we catch him, and if public opinion  is sufficiently aroused.  But we too rarely���practically never  ���convict and lock up the most dangerous scoundrel that gives the bribe.  The law should be arranged and enforced so that the man who gives a  bribe would put himself at the mercy  of the bribe taker.  Any man taking a bribe, confessing  and proving it, should be able to put  the bribe giver in jail and go free as a  reward for his confession.  This would do one of two things. It  would put the rich bribe givers in  prison, or it would frighten  them  out  of their lucrative habit of bribery.  To give a bribe would put the bribe  giver at the mercy of the bribe taker.  It would expose the bribe j*-iver to  blackmail forever, and to prison if he  refused the blackmail.  If the people of the country really  want to stop the giving of bribes by  the rich men. they must make it possible to put the bribe giver in jail. This  can be done, and it ought to be done.  The lesson that Schmitz teaches is that  until we shall have developed a very  much better race of men than we have  today we shall have such scandals, and  such shameful dishonesty iu office as  long as we permit the rich to bribe  public officials iu order to make themselves richer.  SCALE AD0P1ED  The management of the Yale Mining company and the Daly Reduction  Co. have adopted the "Boundary"'  wage scale. The company has found  it difficult to retain men under the  scale hitherto prevailing, and realizing  thac men at Hedley deserved as good  w iges as could be obtained elsewhere,  decided to put the new rates in force  on July 1st. Hedley, like all mining  sections, feels the scarcity of labor,  but.the management of the above companies believes that the adopted scale,  added to healthful surroundings, and  excellent climate, ought to do for that  district what similar conditions are doing far the Boundaiy���secure plenty of  good workmen.  *  AT  KEREMEOS, B. C  To work on  big irrigating  ditch.  &-ty*  $2.00 a Cord  in carload lots f. o. b.  Greenwood.  Get Your Orders in  early.  JllE COLUMBIA LUI11.  TylMITED.  GREENWOOD. B. C.  Notice of Six Applications for Special  Timber Licenses-  TVTOT1CK is hereby (riven that thirty days  J. M. after date, ve intend to apply to the Hon.  Chief Commissioner of Land and Works fora  special license to cut and carry away timber  from the following described lands:  No. 1. Cotntnenciuir at.a post planted on tlie  north Side of Copper creek and about one and a  half miles from the rtain Kettle river mid  uhoiit one mile from the west line of C. P. R.  lot No. 2711. and rumiinir west K.0 chiins,  thence north 40 chains, thence east 16!) chains  thence south 40 chains to point of commencement.  _ .Dated May _30tli,_V'*07 1 .   No. 2. Commenc'in-*- at the southeast corner  of No. 1. and ninniiie" south 40 chains, thence  west 160 chains, thence north 40 chains, thence  ea^t 160 chains to poiut of comtueii -emenl.  Dated May 30th, l'*U7.  No. 3. Commencinif at the northwest corner  of No. 1. and riiiiiiiiiu south XO chains, thence  west so chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  east SO chains to point of commencement.  Dated May 31st, l'W7,  No. 4. Commencing at the northwest corner  of No. 3. and rtimiiiiir south Mil. chains, thence  west SO cliaius, tlience norili SO chains, thence  east HO cliaius to poiut of commencement  Dated Mav 31s', lWY.  No. 5 Commencing; at the northwest corner  of No. Land ruiiuiii'- west SO chains, thence  north SO chains, tlience east SO chains, thence  south SO chains to point of commencement.  Dated June 1st, 1907.  No. 6. Commencinir at the southwest corner  of No 5. and riinniiiir west SO cliaius. thence  north SO cliaius, thence east HO cnains, thence  south sochalus to point of commencement.  Daled June 1st. V'07.  Yale Coi.umiiia I.umhkk Co.  .*- ,-&,.-.*&  :J-  "���,'"*4***r.;>  S-wt;^*����"?�������� in-}���>  Synopsis of Canadian North-west  Homestead Reurulations.  ANY even numbered section ot Dominion  Lands in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and  Alberta, exceotinir S and 2d. not reserved; mav  be homesteaded by auy person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over IS years of  aire, to the extent of one^'iiarler section of 16j  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one of  the followirtir plans:  (1) At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is  deceased), of the "iomest��ader resides upon a  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by such person residing with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farmiti|- land owned by him iu tbe vic'ui-  ity of his homestead, the requirements as to  esidence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing should be (riven  to the Commissioner of   Dominion  Lands  at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  JJ.B.���Unauthorized   publication   of   this  ad  vertisement will not be paid for. 32-59  ���*m~:  tt  tt  f.x  tt  :o:  ��.*.  tt.  \.K  '*..*.  li:  AA  U  II  !!  XX  tt  XX  fi  1  j, A  *. A  'C*.  1  I  xX  xX  Ay  XX  :*i:��>"��:��:��!h>.:��m��m����''**:*'>'W.x..>-. {������;���j���:���'���",  K��X��X��X��'��*��!��!��M��*  ������������>���>  Westminister, B. C.  tytytytyty*z*  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster, B- C,  W��/tSfe'"3-2*r��*-*-  '.^v'si3:-;^:i*=SrSs  ' Receives both ladies and irniitlemen as resident or day stndents. Has a complete business  or commercial course. Prepares students to  jrain teachers' certificates of all frrades. Hives  the four years' course for the II. A. tlejjTce, ami  tlie first year of the of the School of Science  course, in affiliation with Toronto University.  Has a special "Prospectors'Course" for miners  who work in B. C.  Instruction is also p-iven in Art, Mus'c, I'liys-  cal Culture and Elocution.  Term opens September 17. l')07. For calendar,  tc, address COLUMl'.lANCOLLKGE  l  ���1  !  We Cure  Every Gas^  We Treat  k��*^3����KyessL  IHt               SBSWraSs  m^M  iLy   M  X 1  WQLlTJs,  (^BgLjji  SSaa^es /Psi*'2io  MP  ������  '  OUR GUARiANTKB:  NO PAY UNLESS CURED  When You Need a Specialist, Consult One of  Wide Experience.  W* ar* juat now completjn�� ��nr twentieth year aa tpccialiata in men's d'teases.  During thcM yeara of cloue application to  a ��ingt�� claaa of atlmtnti wc huve or*cin~  ataj and perfected tha only icienlific and  certain utatfcoda by which theae diseaaca are  cured. If we accept your caie for treatment, a cur* i* but a autttr of a reasonable  We arum-ante* ov*Tyra*n * lifelong  cur�� for Varicocele, Hydrocele, Urethral Obstructions, Blood and Skin Diseases, Prost&tie Troubles, Plies, Fistula. Loss of Vlt*J Power, Kidney,  Bladder and Speelnl Disease*. We  especially offer our servlcos to thoco  who are afflicted with weakness aa a  result of their own follies or excesses.  Our methods are up-to-date, and  are endorsed by the highest medical  authorities or Europe and America,  Hence our success In the treatment of  Ken's DIseasos. Remember, our specialty is limited to the diseases of MEN  and HEX only.  We cover the entire field of norvous,  chronic, deep-seated and complicat*"  diseases.  COHBULTATIOK FHEE.  If you cannot call, write for Syrr.ptoin BUnlt.  Many caaaa can be cured at boct��. AJJ cor-  reipoadcac* coa��deatial.  00<-*00<-*<K><*KKX>OOC^  6  R A I L ��� W A ,Y  ��� SUMMER EXCURSION RATES  EAST FROM  GREENWOOD  $54.55  To  Winnipeg-, Port Arthur, St.  Paul, Duluth, Sioux City.  St. Louis, S62.05; Chicag-o, ��66.05;-  Toronto,   =80.55;   Ottawa, SS4 60;  Montreal, S36.05; St. John,S96.05;  Halifax,  S103.85  TICKETS ON SALE  July 3, 4 5,. Aug. 8, 9, 10.  Sept. 11, 12, 13.  1'irst-clas.s round trip 90 days  limit. Corresponding- reductions  from all Kootenay points. Tick-  els available-for lake route, including meals and berths on lake  steamers. Through rates quoted  to any station, Ontario, Quebec  or Maritime provinces 011 application.  For further particulars, rates  and folders, apply to,  E.J. COYLE,        J. S. CARTER.  A. O. P.A.Vancouver b.P.A*iNelson  *3.    F?.    REDPATH,   AGENT  GREENWOOD,  <*<><>0<KK><-K*H^^v^>CKX><>000<><>00<>0 "  Q  THE  COPPER  HANDBOOK  (New edition issued Nov. 15, 1906)  Is a dozen books in one, covering Ihe  history. Geography. Geology, Chrm-  istry, Mineralogy Mctalluri��v, Termin-  aiof.y^U5e.srSratistics"anri-Finances of-  Copper. It is a practical book, useful  to all and necessary to most men en-  {jag-eil in any branch of the Copper  Ind net ry.  Its facts will pass muster with the  '.rained scientists, and its laii)>uai^e is  easily understood by the everyday man.  It (rives the plain facts in plain linjf ���  'ish without fear or favor.  Its lists and describes 4626 Copper  Mines and Companies in all pat ts of  the world, descriptions rnnniiifr from  two lines to sixteen parres, according  to importance of the property.  The Copper Handbook is conceded to  be the  n  The Mining Man needs the book for  the facts it-(jives hitn about mines,  mining and the metal.  The Investor needs, the book for the  tacts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.  Hundred of swindling companies are  exposed in plain English.  Price i.s 55 in Buckram with gilt top;  S7.50 in full library morocco. Will be  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to anv  address ordered, and may be rctujyied  within a week of receipt if not found  fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS  Editor and Publisher.  45.1 Postoffice Block, Houghton,  Michigan  SCOTT  MEDICAL COMPANY ||  109 Utriu St.. Cor. Fir*- At...  SEATTLE, WASH.  i5l��L-*"---*f*t'^^  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  '���Kiln K"  Mineral Clain;. siiitatr; in the f.reen-  \v��.t-!   M:!��i;)K {>ivi--imi of Y.'tle District.  "vViit-rt,* I'-c'it-Hl:    <>ii  Wjllao- Mountan/,.  q^AKI-    NOTICE "���hat   1, Isaac   H.   Hallett.  .1 ;*'rr.- Mi.:>*r'w 0*rtiric;iK- \'o. Ii9144'j", tuieixk  ���~i >: i ���,���<���:���.*, - fri'in tlu; iiate f*er-*of, to apply to th-_-  Mii:itiC hVo-r-J-.T fur:* eVrtificate of Improve-  n:��*i!t-. (->t ; !u- I'tn-'-'-L1 ��.*{ obtaining a Crown  '.-.'Hit ������f t'jv un>!i vu't*il luuietv ia. the above  claim.  AnJ furt!'--r take notice that action, under  ���*ecti--n .it, mu^t '��e coniinencetl before tlie i**-  suatice --'i -".ucii * eriificateof lmpro-s-cirenia.  l>att*��l tiiis 34lh day ot April, A. D. 190O.  I.E. HALLETT.  ! 'mif^^m^twetr^^T  ��AHY   CREEK TIMES,  u  Two Piece  ummer  in Flannels and Homespuns  $10 to 13.50  Fancy Summer  Vests  a very neat assortment  .50 up.  SUMMER UNDERWEAR  in cotton and light wool  $1.25,   $1.50,   $2.00,   and   $3.  p>  COMPANY,   LTD.  HARDWARE CLOTHING GROCERIES  Always Ask for  Millft  UU UU1 0  Dr. Mathison, dentist, Naden-Flood  block.  J. E. McAllister has been called east  by the death of his father.  Miss Edith Bishop, oi Owen Sound,  is visiting- with Mr. and Mrs. 15. W.  Bishop.  Mrs. K. C. White returned on Wednesday from an extended visit to Vancouver.  Dan McGlashsn left early in the  week for a trip into the Bulkley valley  country.  Mr. Duncan Ross, M. P., returned on  Tuesday from a trip as far north as  Quesnel.  R. Seemau an1 O. N. Seeman of  London, England, are guests at the  Imperial.  Jack Farrell has returned from Gold-  fields aud will spend the summer in the  Boundary.  Mrs. E. G. Warren returned a few  days ago from a visit to Nicola and  other points.  George Vaughan, who has been in  Goldfield for some months past, has  returned to Greenwood.  It is reported that H. B, Madden,  former proprietor of the Pacific hotel  here, died recently at Yakima.  Milton Wheatley, who died suddenly  at Phoenix on Monday night, was  buried at Greenwood on Thursday.  The family of Mr. A. J. McDonald  of the Russell-Law-Canlfield Co,, is  spending a few weeks in Rossland.  T. T. John of Henderson's Directory  staff, was looking Greenwood over this  week in the interest of his publication.  Rev. Ft.ther McCuUotigh of Rossland, end Rev. Duchesne of Vant.ouver,  were guests of" Father Bedard this  week.  Mts.'and Miss Whitehead expect to  leave tomorrow for a prolonged trip as  far east as Toronto. They will go via  the lake route. .  W. A. Fuller arrived on Saturday  evening last, and went directly to the  Bay mine, in whose management he  has become interested.  Alex Miller returned on Monday  from a trip to Grand Forks, made iu  company with his mining associate,  Richard Armstrong of Chicago.  James Schiewe, manager for. the  Sudbury group in Deadwood camp, has  removed his family to Greenwood, and  will vigorously,prosecute work on the  properties.  Edward McCutcheon, son of the collector of customs,���������: who has been attending school at Cornell for three  years past, return jd this week on a vacation visit.  The Ladies' Aid society of the Methodist church will give a strawberry-  and ice cream social at the Methodist  church today, Friday. The city baud  will be. in attendance.  Mr! A. M.- Davidson, accompanied by  Mrs. Davidson, is a recent arrival from  Saskatoon. Mr. Davidson has become  interested iu the Greenwood Times and  will reside here permanently. He is  delighted with British Columbia  scenery, climate and prospects, and  'intimates that large numbers of the  prairie people are coming west.-,.  QUIET MARRIAGE  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller  Block, open evenings.  The cost of issuing (he ten thousand  edition of the folder setting forth the  Boundary district and its attainment:-,  was equally borne by the city council  and the Greenwood Board of Trade.  J. C. Chile, for many years customs  inspector, has been retired, and Mr. W  Marchant of Victoria, appointed to the  position. The new inspector succeeds  an efficient officer and genial gentleman.  A large number of people sought to  decoy the finny tribe by 'artificial flies  last Sunday, both in'the waters of  Boundary Creek and of the Kettle  River. Several good catches are re-  reported,  W. B. Willcox of the Pioneer, was i  down from Phoenix on Tuesday last.  He spoke very kindly of the enterprise  of the Greenwood Board of Trade, the  copy of its folder now in press being  shown him.  Mr. H. F. Stow, local manager of the  Bank of 13. N. A. who has been enjoying the beauties of the coast and  California for the past month, is expected home today, accompanied by his  bride, who was Miss Ellis, of San  Francisco.  W. H. Norris, who is doing so much  for the development of the fruit possibilities of the Kettle river, west of  Midway, was iu town this weak. He  reports sixty .teres set out to fruit this  spring, and a growing demand for his  fruit hinds.  . The enterprise of the Bank of Montreal and the taste of the local manager are conspicuously in evidence in  the appearance of the manager's elegant home on Government street. The  taste of the tenant and the skill of the  painter have produced the most elegant  home in the city.  The strenuous life of the past few  months Have told on the health of J.W.  Ellis, for several years foreman of the  Times office, and on his first assistant,  Edward Rowland, and they have decided to take a holiday. . Early next  week they leave lor the coast. They  propose to check their baggage through  and to make the journey as circumstances dictate.  Mr. McEwen of the Toronto Globe,  was in town early in the week soliciting patronage for his paper. After  telling some of the paper's supporters  of the great national character of the  "Globe," he was confronted with that  paper's refusal a few months ago to  publish Greenwood news. Doubting  the existence of any letter declining  publication of Greenwood correspend-  ence, he found the man who had the  letter. And the words he said would  not do for a benediction.  THE* BOYS' BRIGADE  *>er �� tsroiie  rusnei  20 per  off our whole line of glass ware  er  The Newest  Best  TRU,'K'3r^C;5'"V!-r'  ��;?���������c  @  eapesL  o �����  e have the  We have bargains in Linoleums, Furniture, New and Second Hand Steel Ranges  Sporting Goods, Fishing Tackle, Etc. Etc.  o  WE CAN FURNISH YOUR HOUSE  FROM CELLAR TO GARRET.  The Boys' Brigade attended the  Presbyterian church in a body on Sunday evening last. The sermon of the  evening was along the line of earnest  development of boyhood, and was  earnestly listened to by the beys, who  occupied front seats. The boys pres-,  ent represented families* adherent to  several churches. They will doubtless  attend all. the churches in turn, and  thus learn that Christianity as an es  sence is greater than the church, and  the church as an institution greater  than denominationalism.  The home of Dr. and Mrs. H. G.  Simmons was the scene of an interesting event yesterday, when Mr. Stanley  Dow Simmons and Miss Eleanor  Mildred Pickard, both of Fredericton,  N. B., were united iu marriage by Rev.  Forbes J. Rutherford, of the Methodist  church.  The groom   is a brother  of Dr. Sim  raotis,  and  the  bride a sister of Mrs.  Simmons,  with   whom she   has  been  visiting for the past seven months.  It is superfluous to say that the bride  looked charming in a robe of lace over  satin and carrying a bouquet of white  carnations.  The Simmons home was profusely  decorated with flowers and flowering  plants for the occasion.  After a- sumptuous wedding breakfast was partaken of, the bridal couple  was escorted to the Canadian Pacific  east bound, by the guests, immediate  friends of the family.  For her journey the bride wore a  traveling dress of blue Venetian, with  tttrbau to match.  After a trip to .the coast, Mr. and  Mrs. Simmons will return to Frederic-  ton, where Mr. Simmons is official  court reporter.  OFF TO WINNIPEG  <  SSI  A very creditable exhibit of district  ores was hurriedly assembled the first  of the week and shipped to the Winnipeg fair. The exhibit will be looked  after by a special Winnipeg representative and will be kept ou display after  th-; close of the exhibition.  Each specimen was accompanied by  a neatly printed card, giving the name  of the mine.  .A large card was forwarded to be  placed over the exhibit. At the bottom of the card appeared this striking  sentence: Boundary ores treated for  the week ending July 6, 1907, 38,000  tons.  Each 50c purchase entitles you to one chance    )  on the beautiful 97 piece Combination \  Dinner and Tea Set-in our window. 1}  Get coupons at time of Purchase  iS'WX^..'  THE JOHANNESBURG  Messrs. Portmann and Zurflush are  much encouraged by the appearance of  the Johannesburg. They are sinking  on the property. The lead recently  broke about its own width and is now  going down strong and solid. The  vein ore is rich in gold. The vein now  being worked was discovered by the  bondholders a few months ago. The  property was crown-granted and work  done on an infmense iron cap a short  distance from the present workings. -  ACCIDENT AT MOTHER LODE  -Mike Dulovick had the misfortune to  fall from the 80 to the 200 foot level in  a shaft at the Mother L,ode on Monday  last. He was removed to the Sisters'  hospital and Dr. , Oppenheimer summoned. The doctor found him seriously injured about the head aud chest,  the skull being fractured and internal  injuries being sustained.  When placing your  next order for  don't  forget  th'at  wc curry tlie largest and most eom-  . plete stock in the city.  GIYE.US  A:  TO  Our goods are always fresh, and we  ��� ���   ���  satisfaction.  guarantee  'The Big Store"  !* ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty tytyty tytyty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  THE STRATHMORE  COBALT STRIKE  RfifllflllESlE       Phone 16  Cobalt has been reporting so many  strikes lately that one more or less  would appear to amount to little. But  tlie latest strike reported is one of great  moment to the camp. This time it is  a strike among the men, and 2,000  miners are reported out. The em-  "ployes���scale"'^  has been prepared by the men for the  employer's adoption. The strike is proceeding- peaceably and good order appears to prevail. F. A. Ackland, sec  retary of the labor department, has  left Ottawa to explain to those concerned the provisions of the labor act  recently passed by the Dominion government.  THE INDUSTRIAL DISPUTES ACT  The Industrial Disputes Investigation act of 1907, appears to be making  good. It has already been appealed to  in the dispute iu the western co'al fields  involving.3,500 men; in that between  the Grand Trunk Pacific railway and  its machinists; in the Spring Hill coal  mines, where 1.700 men were concerned: in that between the longshoremen of Montreal and ship owners in  which 1,600 men were interested; in  the Lethbridge. dispute between the  Alberta Railway and Irrigation Co.  and employees, involving 400 miners;  in the Halifax Longshoremen trouble,  and in the Copper Cliff mine strike on  Texada island. Several of these were  happily and speedily solved, and now  the secretary of the department has  gone to Cobalt to try and adjust matters at issue there.  AT THE E. P. U,  The E. P. IT. syndicate is very much  encouraged by the present appearance  of its property. The syndicate has  faithfully stuck to an up hill proposition, but io one assumed only after deliberate consideration. Over 700 feet  of tunnel work has been done and the  point is being approached where the  engineer indicated the lead as likely to  be encountered. Some quart'', is now  coming into the face of the drift, and  it is hoped that the lead will be encountered within the next few feet.  From the foot of the 150 foot shaft  on the Strathmore a drift has been run  in over ISC feet, much of it in ore. The  Strathmore has a fine body of ore  ready for stoping whenever the management decrees that shipping steadily  is necessarv or "tdvisable.  THE FREMONT  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  5 Roomed Flat and Bathroom  6 Roomed House  8 Roomed House  3 Roomed Cottage  Cabins and Rooms in all parts of the city.  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.  Opposite Post Office.  ty  ty  ty'  ty  ������  ��%��  ty  ty  ty  tytyty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ��$��  Some very fine ore is being taken  put of the Fremont apparently identU  cal with the Providence, its neighbor  on the north.  The shaft has been sunk on ore for  SO feet.  THE PRINCE HENRY  No finer specimen of ore was sent to  the"Winnipeg^fair"thani-those"-bl6cks  taken out of the bottom of the Prince  Henry shaft. Work will be resumed  on this property in a short time.  All the way from  :^  THE   NEW  Bigger  and  Better  Than Ever.  The finest  appointed  dining room in the city.  Large roomy Lunch  counter. ' ���  "  All the delicacies such as  Ice Cream, Strawberries and  Cream, etc. has now taken  their place upon the bill of  fare.  Sea Grass Chaias,  Laundry Baskets  Verandah Cushions,  Waste Paper Baskets.  N^r A    straight   car    of    up-to-date  XN^     Eastern   goods    just   unloaded.  No' trouble to show you.  Greenwood's Big Furniture House.  ^  0*>��*tttt*������tttttt#tt#��#tt8tt*O��OO��a������-S#��tt^  S ���������:.������  ��� ���. ��������  <���  0  V  S  a  ��  ��  ��  tt  tt  ��  ��  tt  tt  a  a  *  tt  ��  ��  tt  DEALERS IN  fresb and Paired SHeals  Fisb and Poultry*  *  ��  ��  ���**���  ���a  *  ��  ���;���  *s  *&  tt  ��  *��  ��  tt  tt  tt  ��  0  tt  *��  a  -��  a<tcaaa��tta&aaaaa��a��aaasa��SKtQa{iaa^-n^y^^��aa��aa<tOGii^astaa^  FOR SALE  Well-located house in  Anaconda, in  good condition and at a sacrifice price.  Gaunce & Wickwire,  The Mart.  Subscribe Eor The Times. $2  The Robinson mine in the Transvaal  has been selected as one of the three  greatest gold mines in the world, the  other two being the Waihi in New  Zealand and the Homestake in South  Dakota. The Robinson earns a profit  of about 53,200,000,per annum by handling ore which averages 314 per ton  and costs less than S3 to treat. The  dividends paid to date total 525,497,362,  equivalent to, over 191 per cent on a  capitalization of S13.337,500 The ore  reserves in the mine are estimated at  2,180,700 tons, enough for ten years'  profitable working.  Mr. Scott McRae is doing assessment  work on his group of claims near the  Big Copper, in Copper camp.  TUtring the pasf week several trains  of over 40 cars of ore have been taken  down to the Dominion Copper Co.'s  smelter. These are the longest ore  trains ever hauled in the Boundary.  A cricket club has been formed in  Boundary Falls, with Mr. J. D. Douglas Fox as secretary. The club is expecting a complete cricket outfit in the  near future.  W  liiiianttj

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