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Boundary Creek Times 1907-08-16

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 ^  (90?-  ;^f#  ?o  Top,  tA, B. C:  VOL. 11  GREENWOOD, B.  C, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16,  1907.  0059 irywugsCT'i-JBww tzFtssmfizziw?' nBBB-snMBsaea m taa-ggEBaascB isaa caaBsiBBiaBBa gsflsss s  WEST. FORK  i/  No.-4^jp"'  UUrja*��MZ��**mlU*Vd*  Is   doing- our level best  to supply our Customers  with Goods  which   will  p'ive  them entire  Satisfaction.  We really like to, serve  Children.    Waiting-   on  them,   gives   us    much  genuine pleasure.  We-want each Customer ! We attend to  our little  to be thoroughly pleased  with every purchase   he  or she makes here.  Patrons just as quickly  and just as carefully as  to their elders.  Druggists  *>  -   - -    -   Opticians  P.S.���Still having some of those Hand Scrub  Brushes we extend last week's offer for  another week.  OaSX eBRSSBSSKSESSS ezaKEEEBHHGBS SS�� C8&E3EHSSSaE& O G23EZHEK2E9K�� (SBSSSSSB^SSD CSK2&SSC&��  ii )  }  _!saaEffis^i3ass^aa^iEsasKSEasEai  i  kUR stock of Ladies' Coats  and Skirts for the coniing  season has arrived it comprises all .the latest and most up-  to-date styles, in all the best and  most fashionable cloths, A large  variety of patterns tochoose-from.  and at the lowest possible price,  Consistent with a high standard  of quality. -  % IN THE HANDS OF AN INEXPERTENC-  I ED PERSON. IF THERE IS SOMETHING  | WRONG WITH IT BRING IT TO A  | PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER. OUR  SPECIALTY IS WATCH REPAIRING.  OtrtMidORK IS GUARARIT6EB  Bids Fair To  Be  Realized  Presently  INDICATIONS FAVORABLE  For a Movement all Along the  Line  in That Region of Wonderful  Potentialities  The indications multiply that  tlie redemption of the wonderful  West Fork country . is at hand.  Its wealth of valley and hill, of  forest and mine is likely to be  realized. The patient waiting- of  many years would appear to be  about over, and activity is soon  to characterize the country long  lying- waste.'  From many sources, none of  them too well confirmed however,  comes the story that a railwav,  so long; the desire of those interested directly, was to be built.  A railway into the country means  everything-. And while a railway  ���will make its wealth available its  resources will make a railway  profitable. Ores that will not  bear transportation over 50 miles  of wagon road will pay a handsome margin with railway carriage. Within the last few weeks  as if incited by railway rumors,  capital has been looking into the  district's resources.  Rey. Father Ferroux has just  returned from a trip to Carmi,  where hve has become interested  in the Dale estate and has secured  au option on 20,000 acresof C.P.R.  land at different points in the valley. /He plans an immense colonization scheme which will-include  milling as well as farming.  Capital represented by Mr.  Trewartha-James is'at the moment carefully investigating the  the Carmi mine. Thirteen men  are at work on the property and  it is being most scrupulously ex-  perted. Once the values established, and the saving of the same  made evident, the property will be  systematically worked.  Other parties are in the field to  investigate the Butcher Boy.  A New York mining concern  will be. here in a few days to acquire holdings on Wallace Mountain.  ���-"An o t e d" mi n i n g" e n giueer - who"  made his initial trip into the district recently and who made tests  of several properties: and was rewarded by assay returns as high  as $900, has gone to New York to  finance a'deal'for a group of properties near Beverdell. Of course  the initial condition favorable to  the ultimate consummation of all  these things is the building of  the Midway and Vernon and once  the district is assured of this, development such as the Boundary  has never known will be the feature of the day.  For the earl}' building of this  road wc think we see favorable  indications independent of the reports that come from the Coast  and elsewhere.  We trust that this time the district may not draw a blank. The  winning ticket is in the box and  it certainly looks as if it was to  be drawn.  FATHER FERROUX'COLONY  When Rev. Father Ferroux was  here this week he visited Father  Bedard and'spoke very enthusiastically over his colonization  scheme in the West Fork. He  studied the country visited from  a geological standpoint and found  the soil, especially about Carmi,  to conform to his wants. He will  return this fall with a few families and make preparations for.the  coming of a large number in the  spring. Within two years he expects to plant 1,00.0 families in the  district. |-        r   -.|^-^_*  v\  ALRER ON COPPERS  His Letter   in 'the  mercial  Cora-  BRITISH COLUMBIA COPPER  PEN AND -SCISSOKS-  Business Brevities  A uew wood pipe factory is designed for Penticton.  Calgary is planning for a street  car system covering 10)4 mile's  of track.  The Guggenheims have placed  a 5100,000 order in Nancouver for  supplies ��� in their Yukon enterprises. ��� -  The Sockcye salmon pack for  1907 has proven a disastrous failure, involving a monetary loss to  the north Pacific coast of $2,500-  000.  What the Company  Has   and  What  It is Doinc���Management Ef 'ective  and Profits Good.  FRUIT POSSIBILITIES  The Canadian Horticulturist  has the following to say about  fruit possibilities of the Boundary  district:���  "No. 6 is usually called the  Boundary or Kettle River country  and althoug-h the smallest of all  the districts named the quality of  the laud is excellent and the climatic conditions all that could be  desired. Where a sufficient .water is obtainable,there is no trouble  in producing fruit of the highest  quality."  AN ORE BOM FOUND  In a Novel end Unexpected  Way  A number of leading Kelowna  citizens have formed the Kelowna Tobacco Leaf company with  a capitalization- of $50,000. At  the meeting for organization $50-  000.of the stock -was subscribed  by those present.  The latest map of British Columbia g-ot out by the C.P.R.  civing the lines and projected  lines of communication, shows  the Spence's Bridge and Nicola  branch extender!' "in dotted lines  from Quilchena to Princeton,  Hedley, Keremeos and Fairview  to Midway, says the Penticon  Press.  When 37 strikebreakers from  Sydney, Nova Scotia, landed at  Cobalt tbe other day, under the  delusion that the strike was over  and learned that they had been  misinformed, thev resolved in a  body that they didn't want work  badly enough to take the places  of union men,and so notified the  mine owners off hand.  MINER MENTION  NOW IS THE TIME TO ORDER  Bill Miner is still at larg-e.  The   guards   at   Westminster  still pace the board  walk.  The Grand Trunk railway . has  submitted to the government  plans for a new two million dollar central station at Ottawa.  Ityvill be one of the-finest in the  Dominion.L _Proposed one tiiillion  dollar G.T.P.Hotel will probably  be erected on Nepean Point, overlooking the Ottawa River and  Parliament Hill and will correspond to the Chateau Frontenac of  Quebec in respect to size and magnificence.  Great Northern officials are  startled by the discovery that  several hundred feet of water  front ou the inlet, which they  have bought at a high price from  J. A. Mara aud the Vancouver  Engineering Works, was on deeds  originally from the C. P. R.,  which contain clauses that the  land cannot at any time be used  for any other railway than the  Canadian Pacific.���.A trifle fovy  and it ought to be illegal.  Our Faithful Alley.  We possess the friendship of  Great Britain, and we shall remain faithful to our alliance. If  William II. goes to Loudon he  will not change a situation which  simple politeness did not create  and will not suffice to destroy.���  Petite Kepublique, Paris.  Tn tlie 'Boston Commercial of August  10th, George I,, Walker has the follow-  iug about British Columbia Copper  Company:���  British Columbia Copper i.s now operating- all three of the furnaces at its  smelter and reducing 2000 tons of ore  ilaily. About l*-)00. tons of ibis ore  come f'-oin the company's own -mines,  and the remainder is custom ore. It's  furnaces, which are largest and deepest in the district, with a single exception, are working- splendidly. The  plant is one of the very best of its size  anywhere, having all the facilities for  l;an-11iiig ore, coke and slag economically and gettiug highly satisfactory  results.  ,   .   ���   ' '  Until very recently British Columbia's smelter was an antiquated affair,  only a ve.iy little belter than none at  all. Within a year it has been almost  completely reconstructed, new furnaces  and ore bins being built and mechanical feed installed. That the plant is  effective now is shown by the relatively  siiiall number of men employed. Aside  from the ofiice force, there are only  i60 men on the pay roll at the B.C.  smelter. The management feels that  with the reconstructed smelter running  all its troubles are past, and that from  now on operations should yield substantial net profits.  Electric power is used exclusively at  the smelter, and the only coal consumed is in the forges of its" blacksmith's  shop, and for heating iu winter. The  electric power is generated by water by  a local company which ha * consolidated  several different plants in the district.  Wire connections from different waterfalls have been made in such a manner  that even a temporary failure of supply  is next to,an impossibility. This electricity is supplied at goS per horsepower  annnally,"ancl therefore costs less than  half as much as it would to generate an  .equal amount of -power Cwith coal.  Cheap electrical power is a great help  to all the mines of the Boundary dis  trict.atid there is no reason to fear that  the supply will ever decrease or the  cost increase.  A considerable portion of the custom  ores treated come from properties own  ed or operated on bond by a company  called the Consolidated,-which is controlled by the Canadian Pacific railway  or associated 'interests.' This consoli  dated company has been reaching ou-'V  recently and has acquired several properties of some demonstrated and great  prospective value. Whether this company intends building a smelting plant  ot its own has not. been announced;  but to all appearances its arrangement  with the B.C. is satisfactory. As the  Consolidated company's production increases, therefore/the British Columbia  company- should have a'steadily growing income from its custom smelting  business.  *; The British Columbia's-Mother Lode  is one of the big mines of the district.  It is developed by tunnels and a shaft  and is equipped for economic production. At present it is putting out about  1,100 tons of ore daily. The * ompany  JJ? .|A'rA'jlQPllig.:P_tllgr..tJrop.er.tieS-.-.whicii.-  offer excellent promise. One of these  is a pyrite mine, the ore of which so  far carries only very low values; but  because of its excess of iron and sulphur, one or two cars of this ore goes  to the smelter daily.  As a whole, the ores produced and  treated by the British .Columbia company are slightly lower grade than  those of the Granby, yielding an average of about 21 pounds of copper arid  Sl.25 in gold and silver lo the ton.  They also run low" in sulphur, about  "2-Vi per cent to 4 per cent, out this deficiency is beine overcome by the use oi  the iron sulphide ore previously mei.-  tioned.  ���    ���    "  On a 20.i enl copper market, British  Columbia's ore has a gn.ss value of  S.S.-lO, ami Miould yield a profit of $2  per ton, oSl',080,000 annually on a pro  dilution of 1,400 tons. To This custom  smelting profits on 600 tons of ore  daily should be .added. A 15 cent cop  per uia'ki!t would make its ores worth  St.40 per ton but lhere would still be a  profit of about SI per ton, arid this,  with its custom .smelling business,  should still provide net earnings ot  SfiOO.OO or more aniiu illy without any  further increase in the capacity of its  plant. The mining development  which the company has under way.  however, should soon make a demand  for a la'rger smelter.  As a whole f was very favorably im  pressed by the British Columbia company's mines, its smelter and management. The enterprise will be a permanent one. and the stock should be  bought on reactions and held for a substantial rise.  MINING MATTERS  Output'of Boundary Ores  The low grade mines of the  Boundary, which first began shipment in 1900. sending out 100,000  tons that year, having been  steadily increasing. The 1.906  shipments "were 1,161,537 tons,  and that of 1907 will be a; larger-  gain thereon.  The high grades,.up to the end  of   1906,   hacl   in   the   past four  years shipped out over 10,000 ions  with a. value of over $1,000,000.  Mines Total to        Tous  i.ow cradic     end 1.906    in 1907  Snowshoe.-....:...   102,466      62,25;  Dom Cop Co......   400,000    155,257  B C Cop .Co'..'.:.... 1,090,000    147,'SSl*  Granby Cop Co 3,000,000    369,003  CAVE-IN AT THE BROOKLYN  Responsible   For a   Gratifying Disclosure of a New Copper  Deposit  HIGH GRADK  Duncan   Prince Henry...  Preston    Mavis    Don Pedro    Crescent    Rambler   Bay   Strathmore   EPU    Elkhorn    Skylark   Providence   Jewel   Riverside   Sally   IS  15  20  10  95  90  76  75  ,.100  652  "1,675  1.176.  3.94S  2,670  310  60  30  75  "20  224  710  ' 90  SO  The district smelter   treatment  for 1907, to date, is about 700,060  tons.  '  Prices of Metals  ,Tbe prices of metals continue  very satisfactory, rand with slight  fluctuations, hover around the  following:  Copper ....',.-.:.. 1S>4   cents  Silver 69)4  ceuls  Lead .,'  5j4  cents  MINING STOCKS  The following  prices   are  rent lor Boundary stocks:  ����� Asked  Granby Copper     -      120  B.C. Copper -      9.50  Dominion Copper -       550  Canadian Consolidated 115  cur-  r.:.i  110  9.00  4.75  100  Tbe development which took  place at the Brooklyn Mine last  Satueday afternoon was as rapid  as novci, and as gratifying as unexpected.  About five o'clock a small sinking of the surface ground took  place just north of the Company's  old boarding house across the  street!.!from the Brooklyn Hotel,  and not very* far from the cave-in  of a year ago.  But   later   events showed that  this was only preliminary to  greater events to follow. About  half-past seven in the evening a  much larger one occurred, and  with a sound that startled everybody and a jar that shook the  town, a strip about fifty feet wide  and extending up the side-hill 1o  the Company's plant went down  to the 300 foot level, carrying the  ore bins with it and leaving the  Canadian Pacific mine track suspended in the air. Nobody appears to have been caught in wh at  appeared to be a catastrophe, although men had all day been  busied thereabout, and although  ore had been loaded there all day.  "When the noise had ultimately  subsided, and the dust had  cleared away, and visitors became  sufficiently bold to look over the  scene, it was discovered that a  hitherto unknown ore body of  considerable extent had been flop-'  ened'up. A new glory hole had  suddenly appeared and the inconvenience of nature's methods of  development were much more  than offset .by-the expedious way  .of-doing thing*. The air-drill,  and even the diamond drill are  not in it with this new method of  ore discovery, and the Dominion  people are. ahead of the game  one'-cannot..yet tell how much.  What luck some people  do have.  "DllUVit o~tt wc-  THEY GOT THE BOCKS  The mineral exhibit that Kelson had al several fairs in Manitoba and the Northwest was  event ui'liy disposed of l<> the  Moose jaw High School. The  exhibit bore  this legend:���  '���Presented to the Moosejaw  High School by the fruit-growers  of Nelson." Now it would appear  up to the mining concerns of the  Kootenay to send somebody a box  of apples "presented by the mining men of the Kootenay."  DIED SUDDENLY  The Coast   people still rejoice  in the get-away of bandit Bill.  The prison officers clad in conspicuous g;arb, are still beating  the bush around Westminster.  "Any accident iu your motor  trip through Italy and France,  Morgan?"  "Nothing worth mentioning.  My wife was thrown out aud  bruised a bit, but the machine  never got so much as a  scratch." deceased.  John B. Fischer, employee of  Elkhorn Brewing Compauv, and  who recently spent some time in  the Sisters' Hospital, died very  suddenly on Sunday morning last.  His remains were interred by  Gulley <t Co. on Tuesday afternoon. The funeral was largely  attended    by     friends    of     the  r  The desoiution apparent in  Bruce if the following is correct  will not be pleasant reading to a  large percentage of the more  brainy- and prosperous ones of  the west, so many of whom hail  from Bruce, We clip the tale of  woe from tho Canadian:---  Paisley, Out.. Aug. ').���In no  other part of Ontario has "Western fever" greater hold upon the  people than through the counlit���*.������  of Bruce and Grey. Especially  uoticeable are its-ravishes in the  township of Flderslie. 'luring  the last fifteen years thi.. municipality has lost nearly one-half  its population and the loss has  been caused almost en'.iroly bv  the sale of farms that the old  residents might go West. This  would mean little to Bruce if tbe  farms were purchased by new  families, but this is not what is  happening in Elderslie. Tin*  early settlers were poor and content with 100 or 150 acre   iViri;:-*..  , Today one desires 200 or 3(K) acres  lans are completed for erection     ri   ii- ,    .     ,- r  1 of holdings as methods ot fan;: in"  A GREAT BRIDGE  of a bridge across theBeily  river  near   Lethbridge;      The   bridge!  will be over a mile long and about i  300 feet high. The superstructure ^  will require 20.000 vards  of   on-  have altered.    S<  .'  w  is for sale now. the  H.-ri i ne piace -  >robai>iiit v is  that it will lie i>urcii;ise.d hy some  near neighbor, who wiil manage  it from his former home. As a  result one c;m ii nd almost anv-  ei where on the township mauy corn-  contracts for which have been iet j fortable houses, where once lived  to John Gunn & Sons, of Win ni-! happy and prosperous families,  peg, and the Walkerville Bridge | ^oin- to complete wreck and  Company. !ruin.  I  crste aud nearly two years will be.  necessary to complete the struct un Btff^an^Di.M��KBMimTrMW^..��|^  M^WMWWWMWW*��I^��  ^wmmnmmwwMmwwwmmw^wii  CF*,  (F*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  Cr*  CF*-  CF*  CF*  <i=**  Cr���  Cr^  C?^  Q=<  &���=  </=���<  �� ��  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000  000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   S422.689.98  Hon. President.:    Lokii Sthatiicon'a and Mount Royal, C. C M. C.  President:    Sin Rkokoe A. Dkdmmonii, K. C. M. ft.  Vice-President and General Manager :    K. S.  Ci.ousto.n,  Branches in London, Eng. la^r^'SU 'Hew York, Chicago.  Buy  and sell Sterling* Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Oram Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in auy partjof tlie world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=2  **=��>  M  *=��  **=��>  >=��  been safe in Westminster a.nd we  know he is not safe at large.  7immtmmmmmmiBmmms$mMiSK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund. $5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  B.  E. WALKER, President. ALEX. LAIRD. C-Jeneral Manager.  H. I-I. MORRIS, Supt. Pacific Coast Branches.  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE FOU.OWIMQ BATES:  5 5 ar.tJ widsr    3 ��suss  f.H-er  $5 and coX weeeedtng $10     8 ceuts .  "    $itt       " " $30   !0 cents  "    $?.e       " * $50   15 cenia  These Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  {Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the t/nited States.  NEGOTJAKLE AT  A   FIXED  RAVK AT  nili CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, KNG.  Tliey form an excellent method of remitting stuall sums of money  with safety mid at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Intercut allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current.rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -    -   -    J. T. BEATTIE Manager  PROFESSIONAL  CARDS.  /. /-/.  HALLETT  . Harkistkk, Soucitok,  Notakv Ptisuc.  Cablu Atlilruss:       " IIAixi-rrr.''  I llcilfnrd M'Muill's-  Com'.s < iMmviiijr & KualV  I Leilier s  Greenwood, G. C  -?3^i^f?   IlOUT'DAhV    VALLEY    LODGE  '��� >A,m-.iA-~ No. 3 8. I.O. O. F.  MiH:ih  every   'I ut-Mlay   hvemiip at >i 00  in   llic  *.'*.>. O. K   Mali,     a" cunlial   mvi mtiunisM  Lcruluil Ui :ill hiij.'iirni��(.�� biv'.lieiu.  !C. t>. iMOKTIMKH. IC. A N UBR.--ON,  N.  C. Re   -Si-<-  Cbc  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every f-rt-fJay  UY   Tllli .   ,  Boundary CrceK Printing and Publishing  CO.,   I/IMlTlil), ,V  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  P'ek Ybak ....;  2 M  Six Months     -  1 25  To FoRiiiON CoqNTHiRo .....       2 5*1  FRIDAY   AUGUST K,, 1907  THE FUEL QUESTION  Once again the fuel question  concerns the public. The press  everywhere that has kept in touch  with the situation has been predicting a coming shortage due to  growing demand, to  a  declining  -i  output due to  shortage  ol   men,  of the lesser and coke-consuming  ���cmi panics to go without. If this  district which ought to have* the  'first righ} to the fuel ouput of  provincial fields nearby, is to be  sacrificed for foreign interests, it  will certainly be up to somebody,  private or government, to open  more coal fields or see that home  interests get their due.  In this connection it is gratifying to read iu The Columbian  that : ';A. C. Flumerfelt, president of the International Coal  and Coke Company of Coleman,  and the Alberta Coal Company of  Lunbreck, andVN. H. Galer, vice-  president and general manager of  those companies, are broadening-  the scope of their operations in  the field of coal mining by opening a new mine, the third to be  operated by them in Alberta.  They haverecent^'organized the  Royal Colleries, Ltd., which has  purctiased the Barnes mine, five  miles from Lethbridge, together  with 600 acres of coal land, and  will proceed to develop the property."  We are sure that Canadians  generally -will share in the hope  that his return to Canada may be  blessed to Hon. Edward Blake by  a return to health. Men of his  character can ill be spared lo  Canada and the Empire just now.  The new Royal Mint to be opened at Ottawa soon is likely to  direct its first attention to the  coinage of a new nickel penny.  This will use up some of the Sudbury nickel and give church treasurers in the east a busy day on  Mondays.  Down in Toronto where the  light of a higher situation breaks  upon all the land, and where they  cau raise over $100 for the education of Longboat, they are preparing for a great exhibition this  autumn. The prize list is worthy  the great city and embraces:���  Prizes for cattle $8,717  %l        Cats and dogs  7,Sf>5  Fruit  1,545  "        Fine Artj      500  Fruit,Agriculture, dairy products  poultry, all combined are to get  S7,211 and cats and dogs $7,865.  Wc look to see cats and dogs become a great part of the resources  of the civilized east hereafter.  TOLD IN FIGURES  Official figures issued lately by Mr.  T. G. OjLfcleii, third vice-president of,  the C.P.R., show that the company has  had another banner year.  The gross earnings of the fiscal year  just closed were S/2,000,000, which is  an increase of about 520.000,000 over  the year 1904-5, or about a million a  month in the last two years. These  earnings, including the receipts from  the steamship lines and the hotels form  an actual total of 572,217,527, as compared with S61,669,758 of one year ago.  The mt profits nre declared to be  S2S,303,333, as compared with $23,973.-  312 the year before. The profits would  have been la rger but for -the extraor:  dinary expense last winter, irf keeping  the line clear in the western sections.  During the month of July 138 homestead entries were recorded at "the Dominion lands office, Winnipeg. During  the same month of last year the entries  numbered 122.  EDITORIAL NOTES  Reports about the North-west  crop prospects are very conflicting.  Now they're assured and now a  failure.  and to shortage of carriage.  The matter is coming home to  the Boundary in practical shape.  For some-time the Grauby plant  has not been running its full capacity owing to coke shortage and  on Saturday last the B.C. Copper  Company was obliged to blow  out ore at its 600 furnaces for  the same reason.  The,disorganization due to the  strike last spring may be pritnar-  ly charged with the trouble. The  reserves at the smelting plants  and of the railways were all used  up. it took some time to get the  mines again cleaned up. many  men left the coal fields and new  ones have not come readily forward and so the output was somewhat curtailed while the demand  has been constantly growing.  But we think there is another  and potent reason for the situation. The coke companies claim  that coal selling is more profitable than coke selling and as the  demand for coal is abnormal it is  (juite easily seen that the fuel  companies may not worry that  their output of coal is sold before  it reaches the less profitable coke  stage.  The Canadian Pacific takes all  the coal of the International Co..  and the Great Northern all that  of the Crow's Nest Co.. and when  these joint concerns hare absolutely all the coal they waul east,  west and south, it falls to the lot  New York seems to be afflicted  with a sickness characterised by  "falling fits. "' At least the  stock market is.  F. H. McGuigan, first vice-president of the Great Northern Railway, could endure the Hill methods for only four short months.  He got out.  From January to July 30, 100,000  passed through Montreal: ' The came  from all quartets of the globe, except  the Orient, and while the word '"settler"  embraces men of al! trades, it means  people who come out in the second and  third-class on the ocean liners,and who  come to Canada to make a living.  These figures do not of course include  the ordinary travel. They are confined to,the people who leave the steamer  at Quebec and Montreal and travel  west to find homesteads or work.   '  If, as the doctors allege,  John D. Rockefeller is good  to live until he is 94, we wonder  how much of this world's goods  will remain at his death for other  people. Like the ancients, John  D. is a great believer in the use  of oil.  One clause of a bill before the  legislature of New Zealand, and  in fair way of passing, provides  for the admission of women as  representatives to the upper  house. The Premier favored the  clause. New Zealand bids fair to  vie with Finland sooninthismatter of feminine law-makers.  Five years ago the population of the  Canadian prairie provinces was 466,000  and the grain crop was 43,000,000 bushels In 1906 the population was 1,000,-  000, and the grain crop was 200,000,-  000 bushels, one half of this being  wheat and grown on less than 4 per  cent, of the net area of land available  for cultivation in that section.  According to the last census the valuation placed on the copper smelting  and refining industry in the "United  States was ��240,780,21*5 in 1005, which  compares with 3165,131,670 in 1900,  showing an increase of S75,648,546, or  nearly 46 per cent.  GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC  I CW��0<>00<K)000<)WjOOOCOOO<WO  Getting a Move On Itself  The Western press is just now circu  lating the following good news  anent  G.T.P. building in the west:���  Information has been received here  that the Grand Trunk Pacific Railroad  will push its construction work ou the  Pacific Coast with all possible vigor.  In addition to building the branch from  Kitamaat to Hazleton, which will be  180 miles long, aud the contract for  which is held by Foley Bros. & Larsen  the company will this fall start on the  100 miles of road from Prince Rupert  up the Skeena river to Kitselas canon.  This is on the main line.  Work on the section west from Kd-  monton to a point 60 miles east of the  summit of .he Rockies, comprising 200  miles, will also be stated this fall.  President Hays and Vice-president  Morse of the G.T.P. will be in Van-  cower early in September to personally withness tlie beginning of the operations. The first 100 mile section out  of Prince Rupert will embrace mote  track work than any other part of the  Hue. Allowing for most favorable  conditions, it is expected that two years  will be required for the completion of  the line. Foley Bros, expect to spend  two years on that sectiou popularly  known as the Kitamaat branch.  White labor will be used exclusively  in this work. One million dollars will  be spent for supplies in Vancouver this  year. , -  The Boundary's Pay-roll in  industrial concerns alone, today  totals A Quarter of a  Million  Dollars monthly.  This a district of 10,000 people  at most, means $300 per year  for every man, woman and child  in the district.  o  And  the pay-roll is growing.  SORE FEE  Sore, hot, aching or blistered-feet are cooled and  healed by Zam-Buk. Store  girls, postmen, policemen,  farmers and all who stand ami  walk a lot should test its value!  Zam-Buk also cures chafing  sores, insect bites, sunburn,  ulcers, eczema, heat sores and  all skin diseases and injuries.  Gives ease in cases of piles.  CO*. �� box at all stores, or: Zam-  Buk Go., Toronto.  Printing of every des/  cription neatly   done  at   The  B,G Times  Office  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in    Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc,  $.-      ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  j GREENWOOD,'':   B. C.  �� PHONE 65. ,   O  O O OOOOOOOO OOOOCKKKKKXWOOOO  To Employers - of Labor:  Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act. The only absolute protection ofForded is a Liability Policy. The "OCEAN-?'-Policies, (the largest  accident company in the world, with assets of over  seven Million Dollars') provides a complete indemnity  against all liability, relieving you from.; all responsibility, worry and trouble.  eric W. McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  ���I  SS 4"& ^^4" 4- ty ty ty& ty tyfitytyty tyty.41 ���4,'4r 4* ^ �������� 4* #  ty  Is  unexcelled, as   is  evidenced  by  its  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting.on having  ���ELEHORF BOTTLED BEER  TEL.. 133  House, sign and all exterior aud  and interior painting and decor  ating* promptly clone.  aii:;Fai>eritij8  . Send in yotir spring- orders.  ��� as/-*  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  ty  4  ty  ty  4��  ty  ty  ty  *  ty  ty  ty  ty.  Electric  current   supplied    for  Power, Ivig-.hting, Heating and  Ventilating-'. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continvrrF yewer  service for op.erating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ty;  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty.  ty  ty  ty  *  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty'  *tytyty-tytytytytytytytyty$tytytytytytytytytytytytyH  I  " w-v^v,. a*v/..?  F0R-  CH0ICE BEEF, PORK -AND" MUTTON  SALT HE  Copper Street  rc  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  AND  r Ore Shippers Agent.  Samples receive prompt attention.  P. O. Box 123 GREENWOOD.  WHY   IT   IS   DIFFICULT  For The Man Who Evidences The Wish  To Be Correctly Dressed  When Bill Miner, the bandit,  made his recent escape from the  New Westminster Penitentiary,  many expressions of hope for his  safe get-away were heard on the  coast we hear. This means that  tliere are people whose sympathies  are with men and not soeiet}-.  Miner does uot   appear   to have  Good tailoring is necessary for satisfactory results in a frock co it. The  costume depends for its effect on its  absolute correctness, and a man who  wears a frock suit evidences his wish  to be smartly dressed. Few tailors  have Mastered the difficulty because  orders for frock suits are few and far  between. A tailor may make only four  or five in a season.  Semi-ready tailoring is the only way  to get one absolutely and gracefully  correct in the prevailing mode" It is  much better to do without a frock if a  good cut and make cannot be gotten.  The coat and all-its appointments must  be correct as they are in the S25 and  $30 frock suits in the Semi-ready  Wardrobe. More than 100 frock suits  are finished each week iu the Semi-  ready tailor shops in Montreal  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  QBBC  Is under the management of Greig and  *�� Morrison. The rooms are comfortably  furnished, and the bar contains the best  brands of wines, liquors ancl^ cigars in  the city.  Copper St.  Greenwood  The Palac  is in lie  /&��� �����  *r* ;>J���� 'K^.a ���'-'xsF/'.'jy  =** **^t        /A F \ m* *      'X^ *  ^ . ��� �� i-       v �� ^     .   C ����r~  DRAYING -- We Can" Move Anything  F. C. BUCKLE8S  ���  ���      - PROPRIETOR-  ���  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  I  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  ��team Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric  lights.  First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  Now is the time to  Advertise ior the  Fall Trade--You get  Sure Returns by Ad  vertising in The B.C.  Times. MMraggggMjqMm'fl*ratwF��^^  VA  4^V  W  VS VT5  POEMS BY CANADIAN AUTHOR'S*..  To The Canadian Patriot  '-^tir  Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer is the ideal summer drink. It is cooling,  satisfying and refreshing. It makes the enjoyment of the outdoor luncheon  complete, for it is a food as well as, a drink. y '-'.-���.  Pabst brews for food qualitiesas 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.  'vv..;;^:.^.;';:.^; Beer  oi  Quality   ;:  is a more healthful, wholesome food than other beers.   The Pabst Perfect- Brewing  Process blends the rich food values of Pabst Eight-Day Malt with the tonic properties  of the choicest hops under conditions that insure positive purity, whue reducing the  ' percentage of alcohol to the minimum���less than 3i%.  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.  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, R. C.  Phono 43.  -  This is the land of the rugged North;  these wide,  Life-yielding- fields,these inland oceans;  these  Vast rivers moving- seaward their wide  floods,  Majestic  music:     these    sky-bounded  plains  And heaven-topping* mountains;   these  iron shores,  Facing- toward either ocean;   fit  home,  alone,  For the indomitable and nobly strong.  In that dread hour of  evil,  when   thy  land  Is rent with   strifes   and   ground  with  bigotry. '   '       "  And all looks darlc for Honor, and poor  Truth  Walks clolhed in   shadow,   alien   from  her marts.  Go forth alone and view the earth  and  sky.  And those eternal waters,movin g.vas.t  In endless duty, ever rendering pure  Those mild or angry airs;lhe gladdening  sun,      .  Reviving, changing, weaving life from  death;  Those ^lemenlal uses nature puts  Her patient hours   to; and  then thou  shall know  A larger vista, glean a greatertruth  Than'man has put to his partial creeds  Of blinded  feud  custom.    Thou  wilt  know  That nature's  laws  are greater and  more sure,  More calm, more patient, wise and tolerant,  Than these poor   futile efforts of our  dream;  That   human     life   is stronger  in    its  yearning  Thau those blind walls our  impotence  builds between:  And underneath this calloused rind we  see.  As the obedient tides the swaying moon  A mightier law the whole   wide   world  obeys,  And far beyond these mists of humane  vision ���  God's great horizon   stands  out   fixed  and sure.  ���Wilfred Campbell  pen's Hotel  The onl3'  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.  Sunday family Dinners a specialty.  Rooms Newly Remodlled.  Mrs. D. Manchester,   Prop.  Removal Notice.  he Star Bakery  We  have  removed  to  Copper Street,  next door to Holmes & Kennedy.  A Full Line of Groceries Always In  Stock.  F. JAYNES,   -  Proprietor  <~x~:~:~:��:��>*��:~:��:  ..-..-�����,.%  7  *maiTOng>~.g^W!gg^gagmP5^  !BBRIllBfll0ii9B!Hes'iDB��ii!lB2fleil!EIB|B|Bflj  +ty+  2.00 a Cord  in carload lots f. 6. b.  Greenwood.  Get Your Orders in  ���    early.  YALE COLUMBIA LUMBER CO.  LIMITED.  GREENWOOD. B.C.  -*�����������-  H  'i'f  I  1  ��  |:  ii  ft  ?!  ft  1  l!  u  Tf  tt  !  II  ii  Tf  ���$*  Tf  Tf  H  y:  Tf  Tf  Tf  >>  .*;��  .>  ���:��>  ���'.">*>  ���  ,;.  ���X��>>M��>  *�����*���*'******  .;..;.,;..*y.j..;..;..-..;��*T��,;,  Co.*.  I ;  P-  A-  3 :  ���>������  : ;  :':  i':  : '���  X !  A;  .-U  %i  B.  MINERAL, ACT, 1896.  New Westminister, B,  1  T  l4Nfr  Ql%M  &. -K Jf.  ���isy.,  &  ����   Am.   ��*��  A  >\W��W��W0W��W''WuWi*  rxSCy)"'  A:.   A:.  ��^"\^}n\^J"  |>'C|)'4>^   For--3usiness-M.en_;   J  Societv Printing :  Letterheads,  Wedding Invitations,  Envelopes,  Invitations for Balls, Etc.  Billheads,  Dance Programs,  Statements,  Concert Programs,  Receipt Forms,  Professional Note Paper  Business Cards,  Private Calling Cards,  Posters.  Lodge Printing,  Dodgers,  Church Printing,  Shipping- Tags,  Score Cards,  For Rent Cards,  Fine Half Tone  ���  For Sale Cards,  Printing,  Blotters,  Etc.  Note Paper.  .,-  *  *���  31  la*"  ty  #-  #-  �����-  #-  LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS  We have the necessary, machinery for doing this class of work, andean 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.  Colored Poster Printing:  We are equipped to turn  out the best color poster  printing iu Southern  British Columbia.  Work done  - in two or three  colors or  in combinations.  ^.���mff  SIS  NEATNESS AND PROMPTNESS  and the quality of stock used are the main factors that have built us up tlie largest job  printing business eujojed by any printing house in the Boundary country.  Government Street,  Phone 29  Greenwood, B. C.  ��<<��<-  ���<*���  Don't. For/ret' ~." ,  The seat sale for the "Juvenile Bos-  toman's" will bj open for subscribers  on August 16th. All who wish to secure food seats will please -call and  sign the list at White's lh-ug Store.  No advance iu prices, admission Si.00  reserved without extra charge. Plan  opens for the general public on Saturday Aucrnst 17th..  Certificate of Imurovements.  NOTICE.  "Optic" Mineral Claim, situate in tbe Greenwood Mining- Division of Vale District.  Wliere located:   In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That I, Edmund T. Wickwire, Free Miner's Certificate No. E 6733,  for self and as agent for James T. Erwin, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B 10127, intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the Min-  inK* Pecorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining-a Crown Grant  of our interest iu the aboye claim.  And   further take notice that action  under  section 37, must be commenced  before the Is.  uar.ee of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 8th dav of July, 1907. *  44-51 EDMUND T. WICKWIRE.  AT THE CHURCHES  Catholic���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. in.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. BedardVO. U'. I.,  pastor.  Services in the Methodist and Presbyterian chnrehes will be held in each  church morning- and evening-. Rev.  .ME.=McKee-wiIhoniciate-at4th-5��Metho-  dist church at the morning service and  in the Presbyterian in the evening  Anglican���-St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, J3. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a. m., 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.;  Sunday school, 12 p. in. All seats  free  Synopsis of Canadian North-west  Homestead Regulations.  ANY even numbered section of DnmiiiUv  Lauds in .Manitoba. Saskatchewan and  Alberta, excepting 8 and20, not reserved, mav  be lioiuesleaded by any person who Is the sol-  lioiul of a family, "or any male over 18 years of  n^e, to the extern of one.quarter Bectiou of 16J  acres, more or less. ,  Entry must be made personally at the loca1  land ofiice for the district In which the land i ���  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the '  conditions connected therewith under one <> i  the following* plans:  (1) At least six months'residence upon aril'  cultivation .of .the laud'In each year for tlirei:  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father I-  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon ^  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, tin-  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by* such person residing with the father oi ,  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farming* land owued by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as ,t>-  residence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said laud. .  Six months' notice in writing should be (riven  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lauds at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  W. W. CORY,  AT'.-  KEREMEOS, B. C  ?��<>0<>:c<K>0<><>CK>CK>^^  To work ou  big- iiTtg-ating  ���  ditch.  mfttote'-s^  ^'e^t'^ortliOlluIsleFof'tlie-Iirt'efl'bT  N.U.���Unauthorized  publication  of this   ad  ertisement will not be paid for. 32-S9  Subscribe For The Timte, $2  reenwood  Wednesday and Thurs., August 21 & 22,  30  The Famous  ENILE BOSTONIANS  ���     Thirty Little People     -      30  Forming the most Remarkable and Cleverest  Juvenile Organization before the Public���in  Comic Opera and Musical Comedies    LSK|  'I-  -t-tT-t--T*r^t-t--r-ti'-r-r   ��� ^*v  No advance in Prices.  Admission $1.00,reserved without extra charge, at White's  Drug Store. Plan opens to subscribers Friday, August 16th  and general public Saturday August 17 th.  @  c����<-  The Big Event of the Season  OUR GUARANTEE:  NO PAY UNLESS CURED |  When You Need a Specialist, Consult One of  Wide Experience.  Wa ��r. jtut imot ampUUag mmr tweo-  ti.th 3W��r mm ipram&at* m nu'i ^aMOJ��&.  Duria? kike.* jcxrm of dctt mpp&aUiou Ito  �� tiaeU cUa. ot ailnumU we Tukirm ericin*  ��Ud mad pcrfoatal U�� coty Kieotific aad  cc/taia malbpdi bf winch thmmm iJiimiH mrt  cured. If w�� axsapt your cau for Ue��u  cunt, a cur* is Vat a natter af a m��oa��H.  �� W�� ruaranU* ov��ry min a Hfolonj  cure for VtHooeela, Hydrocola. Urethral Obttructioas, Blood ��.nd Skin Ols-  easax, ProitaUa Troubles, Plies. FU-  tul*. Lom of Vital Power. Kidney,  Bladdor smd Sp��eUl Dlseuer. We  espsclallr offer our services to those  who are afflicted with weakness as a  result ef their own foiUas or axeasses.  Our methods ara np-to-date. and  are endorsed by tha highest medlea]  authorities of Kuropo aod America,  Hence our success In tha treatment of  ���en's Diseasaa. Remember, our specialty Is llmitad to tha dlseaaasofUEN  and HEM ��Jy.  We cover tha antlra Oeld ef n*rrcus,  ehronle, daap^watad and eecnplleat^  disoasas.  CONSDLTATIOJf rREE.  If you caoBot eaU. wtiu Cor Symptom Bla��k.1  Uaay am ess W cured al Wm. jUlcr-  tmtpQmA.mm ~-��-^���>ri'  R A I, L W A Yl  SUMMER EXCURSION KATES  EAST  FROM   GRKIOTWOOD  S54V55  To   Wimiipetr,  Port  Arthur, St.  Paul, Duluth, Sioux City.  St. Louis, SC2.05; Chicago, S0G.0S;  Toronto,   5S0.S5;   Ottawa, *r84.60;  Montreal,S86.05; St. Johii,S96.05;  Halifax,  S103.S5  TICKETS ON SALTS  July 3, 4. 5,. A-.-.R*. 8, 9, 10.  Sept. 11, 12, 13.  First-class round trip 'JO days  limit. Corrcspoiitliii^ rcdnctioiis  from :ill Ko-ttvnay points. Tick-  p(s nvail.-.bk' for Ial:c route, in-  chulirtff meals and herth.s oti lake  sti-amers. Tlirouj,'h rates'rjnoted  to any station. Ontario, OnebVc  or Maritime provinces on'appli-  cation.  For  further  particulars,  rates  aud folders, apply to,  E. J. C0Y1.E, J. S. CAHTE��.  A.ri.P.A.Vaiicniu-iiv rj.l'.A.N'plson  E.    Ti.    REDPATH,    Af.KNT  GREEXWOOI),  0  o  b  0  o  0  o  3  <><XX><X><>0<H��J>Jr<K>0<X3<>0<>000<H>0  THE  .COPPER '���  HANDBOOK  (New edition issued Nov. IS, ion*-,)  Is a dozen books in   un*--,   ci-erintr   t'r.c  JListl2!ly' _P?P-^:ll'ily2 y*iolog_v. C^in'.n-j.  "IsTryrM'i TOrafojT-y Metal hi *-"�� v,"'JVri:i"i n-"  ilopy, Us'.'s, Sttiti-tics and FitiaiiL-e.- :*if  Copper. It i.s a practical book. :i*.t lul  o all and 'necessary tu most :iu>i: .��|.  irafi-vd in any branch of the Conper  hiduetry.  Its' iacts will pass must'-i- with !h-^  raiiied .scientists, am! its l;iu::ii;'*.''' 'k  \-isily understood by the everyday mai-..  It ,tfi\-es the piaiu facts in plain V.r.g  'ish without fear or favor.  Its lists and describes 4026 Copper  Mmes and Companies in all parts of  ���he world, descriptions rtinnini*; from  two lines to sixteen patces,* according  o importance of the property.  The Copper Handbook is conceded to  iio'3' siiiiD mm  Man  'bo-'ik for  '   mines,  >!������ tor the  ������' i;*. inl'n-  .! .'i t isti^s,  auies are  The Mi uii  '.he   facts   it   eives   liim   ;iii  ininiiifj- aud the metal.  The Juvesior uei.-ils   the  b  tacts u i.;ivcs htm .-.'��� -.ii   ���;!;  utT iiivi'ssiiieiiis ,in-l   .--iiiu������;  'Iuu.-Ir.-d   ,,f    s��v:,-.,:>i....    .-:.;-  exposed in ntain i-;ru;ii-h.  IJrice is 55 iu Hiickraiti with irilt top;  ?7.50 iu full library rn..ro<;co. Will be  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any  ���uldress ordered, *i<;<! may be ret.urtx-d  .viHiii] .-i iv..,.Jc i,', rerei;)t if m.it found  fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS  K'lit'ir. and i'ulws'.nr.  -!S3 Postollice Block. Hnu^htoii.  Michitran.  You   can   double  your  SCOTT  MEDICAL COMPANY  109 Uvfaa St^ Car. Hnt Ar*,  SEATTLE, WASH.  adyer tlsmcr {r\ The  Boundciry Creek  Times    :    :    :    :  :"*<^'vsi^"to?'im?wP Jl��l.  -flU^l.  _ fcj��       -���*��� * if  -', 1   *.-!      J   /   ���  ���F.J II il   .11 . .IM'  <<J   .   ���,-   **���  -    "  ... *.*n     ��.   ���,.~  -I   -"  **..J f Ar*."  .JJ_1^  3L  ..-:.! ., ���.'..7^-u:  -as���  ..j*.-:  .���!.,  - A,  -* ��� ��� -* *���'- *- if *  .. * ii        .^      -  '      fj     i-'i    f ."n  -   j, '    "l   i��*   ������    J-*  "J*-A.h   '���  in HI if nlffl   .IF I j    i���ii, i - .M-a. Mi  ������   rf|, ���*.*��������� .t  ,p*>. ..<M.fe-.-l  IT:  IS.-  Lars*  *���<*  Ur. Mathison,   dentist,   Naden-Flood  block.  R. G  Sidley was in town   over  Stmdav last.  F. C. Richmond of Salt Lake  City was taking in the district  this week.  R. Smailes arrived in town by  Saturday's Great Northern and  remained during the week.  These are fhe days Avhen the  distribution of Eaton's catalogues  keep the post office people hustling.  Mr. P. S. Stanhope who has  large interests on the West Fork  returned on Monday from a two  year's visit in England.  W. K. Juhlcn left Tuesday  morning for New York on mining business that may ultimately  mean much for the Boundary.  'FOR SALE, Cheap���Driving  and Saddle Horse. Net/ Deal  Buggy and Harness. Jnquire  H.K. Co.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings.  ! things a little, and new bodies of  ore oppear. Witness the results  of the cave-in at the Brooklyn.  R. D. Kerr s now installed in  the customs office at Midwaj-*.  C. J. Lmudy of Midway was a  .visitor to the metropolis on Wed-  nesda}-.  Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jake  Saunders on Friday last August  9, a son.  Alex LePaquet, wood chopper  for Chas. McArthur gave his foot  a bad slash with his axe on Tuesday.  Jim Doyle of Keremeos, owner  of some Wellington carnp properties, was in town during the  weeek.  Thirteen men are at work on  *he Carmi, under the direction of  Mr. Trewartha-James.  The Grant Mining company is  negotiating for other claims on  Copper mountain, Bolster".  The B.C. Copper Co. was obliged to dose down one furnace  on Saturday last on, account of  ore shortage.  A random sample of pf ore taken from a claim on Wallace  mountain by a. mining engineer  recently showed values of S'JOO in  the assayers hands.  Mr. E. W. Bishop, Sr., and  daughter who have been visiting  E. W. Bishop Jr., for-some time  left on Monday last for a trip to  the coast and possibly to Prince  Rupert.  The school trustees who have  always had more or less trouble  with the heating of the public  school, contemplated putting in  a hot water plant but the estimate of cost put it be\Tofid them for  the present.  At a meeting of the local game  protection association held on  Monday evening last it was decided te offer a reward of $25.00  to anyone offering information  that would lead to conviction for  the illegal killing of game.  M.vM. Johnson of the Dominion Copper Co'y. arrived in town  Saturday evening in time to go up  to Plioenix Sunday morning with  Supt. Thomas and look at the  new find of copper ore that the  cave���in disclosed. He was pleased with the development so quick-  y and unexpectedly made.  Miss McCutcheon and Mrp,  Trotter leave tomorrow for Van-  cover where they will join Mr.  Trotter.  George II. Collins a pioneer resident of Greenwood has, accord-  to The Empire, beeu looking  over Prince Rupert.  Dr. Matheson of this city has  been enjoying a visit from his  brother Dr. George c. Matheson  of Winnipeg.  A special meeting of the Liberal Association will be held in  G. R Nadeu's office Saturday  evening at 8 o'clock; all interested please attend. .  Miss Young for two years past  in charge of the millinery department of Rendell & co. has returned to her-Ontario home.  00<H)C0<K>iXKKKK><X>OO<KXft3 OOOOOO 00<>0<KKK>00<>0<M>*K><MXK>00<K>  6 o **���*��� o o o o oo o o o ao oo oo o-o-oooo o c oo oo ooooooooo ooooooooooooo  CHILD  When one first 'm  company produdin*.  ACTORS  The Imperial Hotel register  this week contained the names of  four Detroit men, Messrs. C. E.  Kanter, C. A. Knater. M, T.  Watson and F. A. Kelsey. These  gentlemen were just returning  from an inspection of some mining properties in the neighborhood of Oroville and came this  way to study local conditions.  M. M. Johnson of Salt Lake  city and consulting engineer Vfor  the Dominion Copper Co'y., worn  out'by incessant work has gore to  Banff to recuperate. Mrs. Johu-  .son-joined=him-at-Nelson-aud���to--,  gether they journeyed to bur  Rocky Mountain Baden-Baden.  Orno'Strong, publisher of the  New West coast Trade of Spokane, was in -Greenwood during  the week making up a story for  his paper.  Mr. N. -A. Beevers.' representing the Technical World Magazine of Chicago, is a Greenwood  visitor this week, iu the interests  of his journal.-. >��� .--.������������*.���-  A 3'oung man, whose name we  have not secured, took a tumble  from the trestle at the Smelter  Monday last and is now in the  hospital undergoing repairs.  Walter Macdonald who has  been interested in^a bond' on the  Kokomo near Beaverdell has  sold out to T. T- Henderson and  is having a rest in Greenwood.  Thomas R. :Hansen of Rock  Creek who is interested in some  mineral claims near Oroville was  in town this week, having just  returned from the property with  a group of Detroit men who had  been looking the country over.  The uncertainty of fuel alone  will prevent the addition of another furnace to the B. C. Co's.  battery of three, at an early date.  Even this uncertainty may not  defeat the purpose.  Considerable inconvenience has  resulted to claim owners in the  vicinity of Beaverdell by the absence of the mining Recoader who  is east on a visit. Unfortunately  (.here is no one in camp qualified  to administer au oath and so the  proofs of works have to, come to  Greenwood. One prospector had  to lose six years work as a result  and rcstake his claim.  The Consolidated Mining and  Smelting Company, Ltd., has  declared it's regular quarterly  dividend of 2>2 percent., payable  on August 1st. As the company  pays these dividends regularly  each quarter the total dividends  for a year amount to 10 per cent,  on the .par value of the shares,  which is S100 ; in other words,  for each share held a dividend of  S10 is received each year.  A TORY TELLS THE TRUTH  =^KTTrTettipieM^f^Van(WiW^  we-tern oi'gaui-zer for the  International Typographical union,  avriv-  | ed in the city Monday evening, and  Last   Tuesday, Mr. Robertson   a meeting of  union   printers  was  held, which resulted in the reorganization of Greenwood Typographical union No. :>58. Following are the officers elected: Dr.  A. M. David-  of the B.C. Copper Co. while at  Summit was unfortunate enough  to send a 22 rifle bullet through  his knee. It was found necessary  to open up the knee joint iu order  to effect the proper surgical ministrations.  |     As the children prow too   tall  or   too  oks on ;.t a Mi'venile I m:lture  l',ey   arP  dropped   out  of   the  ��� a uliiv. tin- ihor.k'lU ��� company and   younger  cnildrcn  taken  i^liisi^ent"\VuuldI'!-i .|io���- little  ones i on-     Some of the  more talented are to  b.- heller in their hemes';--'. ! continue on the stage hy their parents'  The see.md and- third ni-ht makes j dcsire *incl ,nake ''^tiii- their life work.  one forget 'this, and a visit belli, d the j ,Jabe Mason.s friends look forward to ,' pacific.  s-.eiv;s tends iu the same v.av. Kg*- the ' a da-v v*"hen she wM be another May  children, off the stage .dilVer from j Irw'm-  oth-*:-.:iul(lr^ onl v in th;it tlu:v have I ^ is traditional of these winsome  mor.- ,- ,,-,-e-t nr.nn'er.s, keener intelli- j smaU actors that they make firm place?  gence. and as is natural to much sclf-Jfor themselves in the hearts of the  while visiters are about. | audience.     Hereon   Ihursday    night  The company at present   in  Kdnion- j Babe Mason was presented with a fine  ton had lis   origin   in   dramatic   school | watch, and at Calgary last week,where  .once kept in Seattle by Mrs. Lang, who  subsequently      formed i-er      cleverest  pupils into a con-.panv.   Mrs. Lang, still  Rev. Father Bedard leaves ou  Monday morning next over the  Great Northern for a tliree weeks  Mathison, president;  son, vice-president; Jas. W. Crier,  Secretary; W. B. Wilcox. Treasurer, and G. A. Evans and Frank  Sherwood on the executive board.  i\rr. T'cttipiecH left the .same evening for Phoenix to catch the G. N.  train Tuesday   morning.    He   will  The Toronto World, a conservative organ has -the following  kind words to say of the great  Libeial leader:���  "Sir Wilfrid Laurier, as a Canadian looming larger in the eyes  of the world, deserves, the heartiest-possible reception from his  fellow-countrymen.: Abroad he  har acquitted himself well. With'  a sure hand he directed his course  at the Colonial Conference, and  whether we agree with him or  not, we must all confess that he  held himself with the- dignity,  with the grand air,-and with the  directness of the experienced  statesman. In manner; in mind  and in personality, he appealed to  the imagination of the people of  the Old Land, and he returns to  Canada the biggest Canadian they  have ever seen. Upon his party  his hold is strong. Cabinet ministers, members of parliament and  party managers fondly speak of  him   as   The   Chief.    And their  Each 50c. purchase, entitles-you to one chance  on the beautiful Pair of Vases  -in our window.  Get coupons at time of Purchase  chief he is, towering head and  shoulders above them in all that  makes for statesmanship. In fact,  where in Canada shall \ye find  a bigger man than Sir Wilfrid ?"  travils with this company and is person- ;  ally resposible tor each child to its  parents Her own daughter plays, leading roles in the repertoire, and all *. r;  kept under the strictest supevision by  Ms,   Lang.  A governess trjve!s with thecoiupii y  n-i l *-.vice a vear the children Sic  j-diged '.o return to their native towns  of .-Scattk* and IJutte ano pass the regular school examinations fur admission  to higher forms. "Sit once" sa\ s  Miss. L-ir.:.'-. proudly, ''has a member of  the con;pay f,i.iitn fo pa��* her exami  nation."  the Pollard Opera dompany were play-  I ing-, Mrs. Lougheen entertained sev  ! eral of the little folk at luncheon.���Ed  ; monton Bulletin.Gpera   House   Green.  wood Aug. 21���22.  PAY ORE COLUMN  BOTTLE SALE '  The bottles collected by Mas-  loufca of Midway, and about  which there was litigation before  the last County Court between  McDonald and Mclntyre of Phoe-j  nix and the Calgary Brewing Co.,  were sold by the Sheriff last Saturday. There were nearly 2,000  ; dozens and they went at 26c for  ' for quarts and 'J cents for pints.  trip to the coast,   taking  in   the  hustling cities on the salt   water, j visit every town in Alberta,   Sask  Tie will return via   the  Canadian  atehewan   and    Manitoba    where  there is a union.    His   most  difficult-    proposition     is   Edmonton,  A11   ��� .        ,-..,,    ���., where fully one half of the printers  Aid. Desrosier went to Midway , ."���-,,, ���  n,       , r        ���,-, i have not joined the, union,  on 1 uesday to confer with repre-i  sentatives of the  French   colony.  who have beeu looking  over the  Kettle   River   and   West    Fork  country iu quest of available set-      The   Duncan   has just shipped  tlement lands. auother car of high.grade ore.  Work  will   be resumed at once  on the Moreen under the new  administration.  N.   F.   Kendall Esq,, of the Bank of  Montreal, and director of the Westminster Fair for the Boundary, would he  glad if local people would consider the  advisability of having the Boundary  represented at the Westminster Fair  to be held in Octooer. It is understood that parties at Midway and along  the Kettle Valley west are talking of  making a fruit exhibit.  THE WESTMINSTER FAIR.  Some very fine ore is being opened up in the Sudbury group  northwest of town.  -f        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.  'WAvAv -4  The Boundary is unique in  this, that when a company is too  busy extracting ore to carry on  development,    nature   just jolts  sc in  itnes  When placing your  next order for  oo��  don't forget  that we carry the largest and most complete stock in the city. "'.. ���  GWE   US   A   TRIAL        '  Our goods are always fresh, and we guarantee .' ' .;  satisfaction.  "The Big Store"  ^4,4,4,^^4,4,4,4,^^^,^,^4,^,^4,^^,^,^,^,^,^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ���ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  5  Roomed Fiat 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  ty  *  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ttty tyty ty tytytytytytytytytytytytytyty ty tyty tyty tyiH  ���:���*���:������:��>.:������:��:���.>.:������:��:���>:���'.:":������:��:������:-:--:��:-:'���>���:<  ,�����>���.������:������>���:������������:  J that  you   spend  a third of your life on a Mattress ?.|  Jv^JXfiuJih ouldjlo, J f^cou^dQnlt.^42^r=nG.*t==h ave^soli d-|������-4!  �� comfort   all   that   time   by   sleeping on a. goc-d cue S  .��.   *****a**a****CTg^^  We have a-full line of all the higher  grades:  Starfelts  !  t ���  !  Plenty of cheaper lines if you want 'em.  T.  Greenwood's Big Furniture House.  ���k>W,*>'J"K��K��>,>'>,5,*'W'*'X"J  .*..���..>..*..  *v-!~M"J"t">��!"i:����>  ��:��.��k..:��x��:..x��>  �������#��*e#-��o#����**��#*��'����a*����fl��*��������*-aoa*��<f#*#��#o����  DEALERS W  fresb and Cured lUeafs  Fisb andPoul  My.  a  ��  G  ��  ��  a  ���a  ��  s  3  ��  a  99*99 ��a90����jH��9��BS9d#9990a999999��9-^/^\^9����9��999��9$��9��9��9  s^ss^sbs^bi

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