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Boundary Creek Times 1909-09-03

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 f  f VOL. 13  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,   1909.  Vb  '***  No. 52  MIDSUMMER SALE  Por the next ten days we will offer  for sale our entire stock of SUMMER  GOODS at greatly reduced prices.  Our stock of Ladies' Waists and  Whitewear is very complete, and at  the prices marked, real bargains.  BARCLAY & CO.  DRY GOODS BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  <?,  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  WE ARE OFFERING  CARPET SaUARES  At prices from $3.50 to $50.  LINOLEUMS  Printed and Inlaid.    Laid, without extra charge.  The kind that gives satisfaction.  Agents for Edison Phonographs and Records.  Agents for Bell Pianos and Organs.  Everything in the  Furniture Line.  T. M. Gulley & Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  ^V  MENNEN'SFORMINE  Sen Yang Talcum Powder  Unexcelled for the Toilet.  r^  Borofoam Tooth Powder  A new Mennen product, is a really good  article at a low price.  We received this week another gross  of " Kleanwell " Brushes, the common-  sense tooth brush. We.have never had  a tooth brush that gives the satisfaction this one does.        :        :        :        :  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO  THE STORE OF QUALITY.  0* mmmamm ��_M-a_-n��_a-i-a_na_Hr��c_��a_-a-i_M-��v-_rB-es��*^��^  P. BURNS & CO.  A Prime Roast  9  I  Ir. one of th�� most nutritious  and also the most economical  of meats, for a good house-  SEPN wife can use every morsel;  | but it must be good, lender  and savory, such as we handle. Or you may order poultry, fish, veal or lamb, from  us and be equally sure of getting- satisfaction.  Copper Street, Greenwood, B. C.  SOME RESOURCES  OF GREENWOOD  Gold, Silver, Copper and Coal Mines.���  Fruit Farms, Cattle Ranches, Logging Camps, Railways, Stages,  Good Roads, Live and Energetic Business Men.  (Continued front last week.)  On the bench lands on both sides  of Boundary creek, between Greenwood and Midway, farming is carried  on in its varied forms. The McLaren property at Deadwood, consisting of 640 acres of good arable  land has lacked the attention necessary to make it a most productive  farm. There is evidence that fruit  trees will thrive here, and all that is  needed is the stocking and cultivation.  Within the city limits is the milk  ranch of the Jenk's Bros., who raise  hogs, grow vegetables, keep cattle,  and supply a considerable number of  the townfolk with excellent milk.  Up Twjn creek, between Greenwood and its neighboring town, Phoe-  nix, are several small farms, which,  considering the altitude, are a continuous surprise to those who know the  mines in the Boundary, but have not  paid much attention to its farming  possibilities.  Parallel to Twin is Lind creek,  which flows into Boundary creek at  Anaconda. There have been farms  here for a number of years. The  first to be located was Spencer's  ranch, in 1894, when the first wagon  road was built up Lind creek, connecting the scattered valleys of  Okanagan, Kettle river and Midway  with Grand Prairie valley, where  Grand Forks is now built. Spencer  cleared and cultivated a large area and  also conducted a half-way house,  famous for its hospitality, which, in  those days of stage travel only, was  largely patronized. This is now the  property of J. Parker.  One of the best fruit farms in Lind  Creek valley is the 40-acre property  of J. E. McDonell, who moved here  in 1899. Fruit trees of all kinds,  small fruits and every known kind of  vegetable seem to flourish here, and  McDonell's plums axe something to  talk about. Then there are the  ranches of W. Wartman, D. J. McDougal and others, which are all  close to Greenwood and help to supply the town.  ��� At Midway there is a fine stretch of  farms for many miles west to Rock  creek and up the Kettle valley to  Westbridge and Carmi. The Midway Townsite company have subdivided a large area into .small holdings  and these are covered with a variety  of fruit trees. The Norris fruit farm,  the Ford fruit farm, Jackson's ranch,  Joe Richter' s fine meadows, the Robert's fruit and cattle ranch are only a  few instances of what can be done on  the Kettle river, while the possibility  of profitable farming in this section is  shown by a visit to the lands of the  Kettle River Irrigated fruit lands  under the present management of  D. R. Tait.  Beyond Rock creek is the large  farming district known as Anarchist  Mountain, with its neighbor, Myer' s  Creek valley, all of which is directly  tributary to this town. While many  hundred acres are added yearly to the  number already under cultivation  there is room for a great many more  settlers in this district, and fruit growers will do well to look over what has  been accomplished in this regard in  the western part of the Boundary  country.  The eastern half of the Boundary  speaks for itself. It is older than ourselves in farming and fruit growing,  and no finer showing of fruit farms  and ranches can be found in B. C.  But as it is not tributary to this town,  and therefore does not come under  the head of resources of Greenwood,  a description of that section must be  left for another occasion.  where on the map by the Canadian  Pacific Railway, the construction of  which was completed in 1899. A  splendid service of daily trains exists  between Nelson, on the Kootenay  lake, and Greenwood, and every comfort is provided for passengers. Goods  shipped to this town arrive by freight  at all hours of the day and night.  The Great Northern Railway is not  as yet completed to this town, but  daily trains come to Phoenix, four  miles to the eastward, and to Midway,  nine miles south of Greenwood.  A splendid stage service centers in  Greenwood, from Phoenix daily,  from Midway twice a day, to and  from the West Fork country and  Rock Creek once a week, while three  times a day a stage runs to and from  the Mother Lode mine. The Phoenix stage is operated by Lang & Gillis. The Midway stage is operated  by J. E. McDonell, who meets each  train daily from Spokane and Hedley.  This stage carries the U. S. A. mail,  and is the principle mode of coming  in and out of the Boundary from the  south. The Rock Creek and West  Fork stage connects with the McDonell stage at Midway, and reaches  all points in the West Fork  country.  Timber.  The timber resources of the Boundary are a long way from being exhausted. Millions of feet of lumber  have been cut in ihis section and  shipped during the past twelve years,  and there is still large areas of timber  lands on the Kettle river and its tributaries. The West Fork and the main  river afford excellent opportunities of  profitable logging open to those interested in the lumber business. The  Anarchist mountain and McKinney  sections are also tributary to Greenwood. Much of the best timber is  owned by Greenwoodites and this  will be worked as the demand for  lumber increases. Alberta and Saskatchewan afford an inexhaustible  market for good lumber and the Kettle river an excellent means of transportation for logs to Midway, where  the C. P. R. and Great Northern  Railway are both located.  Transportatfei.  Greenwood is reachable  from any-  Wagon Roads-  The Boundary is noted for its good  roads. In any mountain country, and  especially in its earlier stages of development, transportation, which is a  synonym for progress, depends on  good roads. In 1894, before any  serious mining had been undertaken  here on any large scale, this district  was shut off from the outside world  by the pressing need of good roads,  and the provincial government, recognizing the growing importance of  the Boundary, built a first-class road  from Penticton to Grand Forks, which  not only opened up these lower valleys, but connected them with one  another, and with the rest of B. C,  also providing work for the many  needy prospectors and trail blazers of  those days. This road is in present  use and good preservation. Since  then more good roads have been built  by the government, and also by private and public enterprise, to every  town and mining camp in the district,  and they are kept in excellent repair,  under the supervision of the road  superintendents and their road gangs.  Greenwood is the center of the  West Boundary, and as such, roads  from the town reach out in every direction and to every point. Visitors  to the various mines can drive comfortably and without danger to themselves or fatigue to their horses, since  the grades are uniformly good. This  means much to a town and is a distinct attraction to riders and drivers  alike.  SMOKER TO  C. A. THOMAS  This article continued next week.  On Tuesday night a complimen-  tarv smoker was tendered to C. A.  Thomas, late accountant of the  Canadian Bank of Commerce,  Greenwood, who has severed his  connection with the bank this  week, and is about to settle down  for good on his fruit ranch in the  Okanagan. Alone? Well that  remains to be seen.  The smoker was attended by  some sixty of the most prominent, business and professional  men in Greenwood, including the  Times representative, who is  none of the three.  The meeting was called to order, morn or less, at 9 o'clock, by  the officiating chairman E. G.  Warren, who was armed with an  axe by way of enforcing his  authority. In a short to-the-point  speech Mr. Warren introduced the  guest of the evening, who by the  way,ueeded nointroduclion, (every  one knows Tommy), and a splendid musical program and other  wise was carried out. During  the evening Tommy was presented with a purse of gold, the parting gift ot his many admirers,  who wished to shew their keen  appreciation of his unfailing good  nature, for he has ever taken a  prominent part in all the local  entertainments, dramatic and  musical, playing continuously  for the Greenwood Orchestra, and  on every occasion where his fine  musicianship could be of use and  pleasure to those who greatly enjoyed it.  In his boyhood days Mr. Thomas resided at Plymouth, Eng. and  for the first time evinced a marked  taste for music at the early age  of two, when he clubbed an in  offending spider to death, and revelling in its last groans and  death rattle, reproduced the same  on his father's piano. Such talent  could only meet with reward, and  Tommy was later shipped to  Leipzig, C. O. D. to study the  piano under the venerable Dr.  Carl. Remeke at the famous con-  servatorium. That he learnt well  we all know, who have heard him,  and while the land is calling  Tommy we in Greenwood are the  losers and muchly will he be  missed and that not only in musical circles.  Mr. Thomas has been for the  past five years on the Bank of  Commerce staff, joining the Bank  at Vancouver in 1904. Later he  was moved to New Westminister,  then to Penticton and finally to  Greenwood nearly four years  ago.  It is with extreme regret that  we say good-bye to Tommy, and  hope sincerely to see and hear  him again.  The evening's program was  most spirited. Two splendid rousing songs are credited to J. E. McAllister, who was in great voice. A  Habitant recitation by A. Burnett  who excelled all former renditions, songs by J. Dunlop, in his  usual vigorous style, Jory surpassed himself in various vocal  selections, Other songs were by  F. W. McLaine, W. G. McMynn,  Jim Bernie, and many others.  Stories were elaborated by Tom  Walsh, Doc Goodeve, Bill Fleming etc. etc. ad lib. While a  sharp duel of wit, between a celebrated Scotchman and an equally  celebrated gentleman from Phoenix Park, evoked much mirth,  and "hot shots on both sides followed fast." Perhaps the event  of the evening was the Highland  fling as exemplified by tour of  our leading Schootchies.  One gentleman "tumbled" to all  the jokes as apd before they occured which proves that he does  not hail frae the Land o' the  heather.  The moon and sun both witnessed the festive gathering, and  search parties are still seeking  some of the elect.  Closing out Fishing Tackle. Read  the ad.   A. L. White, phone 16.  Childrens whitewear on sale, Barclay & Co.  BADEN-POWELL  BOY SCOUTS  Military training for boys has  loug been recognized as invaluable. Oharacter is formed by  the lessons in discipline, health is  augmented by the physical exercises, and a clean line of thought  suggested by the various side  issues and interesting work laid  out for the Baden-Powell Boy  Scouts, an organization somewhat  akin to the school military corps  and the Boys' Brigade, but larger  in its scope and usefulness.  To be loyal to God and King,  to help others at all times, to  obey the Scout's law, this is a  part of the Boy Seoul's oath, and  it contains an all-suflicienfe creed  for every man and woman.  Originated by Lieut. Geueral  Baden-Powell, C. B., of South  African fame, who is at the head  of the order, the Boy Scouts are  already established in every corner of the Empire, and the present work ol Mr. R. G. Hargreaves,  who is establishing a camp here  for the benefit of the boys of  Greenwood is one of extreme  merit, and deserving of every assistance acd encouragement from  the parents and others interested  in the welfare of the boys.  The subjects of* instruction are,  Scoutcraft. Campaigning, Observation, Woodcraft, Chivalry, Saving Life, Endurance and "Patriotism.  This is not in opposition but an  auxiliary to the existing organizations for boys. " Be prepared "  is their watchword, and it applies to us all, young and old.  A club room is being fitted up  near the city hall for the boys by  Mr. Hargreaves, and those who  wish to assist him in the good  work can get every information  from him or the editor of this  paper. A great many things are  needed for the club rooms which  could be donated and which will  be very welcome.  TEN YEARS AGO  GOOD-BYE  Mcintosh  (From Houadary Creek   Times of Sep. 2, 18W.)  James Kerr is appointed  J. P.  The new Methodist church will  be opened on Sunday.  C. L. Portman, the brewer, is  developing the Dynamo mine,  W. O. Wright, -of London, arrived in the city on Thursday.  Bert Ingram's house near Rock  Creek was burnt down last week.  A local company is being floated  to operate the Review mine at  Chesaw.  P. W. Groves is surveying the  Lamb ranch, at Midway, for town-  site purposes  Jas, Powell's new hotel is almost completed and will be called  the Leland Hotel.  Two men were arrested last  week for burning down the Columbia Hotel, Grand Forks.  Last night a big banquet was  given to Paul Johnson, at the  Pioneer Hotel. There were 50  business men there. The Smelt-  is assured.  OVERHEARD  Limericks���and then some.  Bill's eyesight gave out as the  sun rose.  Four new mixologists at the  Clarendon tonight.  Do I work at the Smelter, the  Mother Lode or here?  The chairman is a champion  mixologist.  Ephriam Johnson don't live  here no more.  METALS.  The late superintendent of the  Mother Lode mine, with his wifo,  left on Monday last for Spi.knno,  where they will reside. Mr. Mcintosh is a Canadian born, hailing from Nova Scotia. His parents moved to the Bl.ick hills in  1880, and Mr. Mcintosh got his  first lesson in mining in tho  Homestake mine, Loed**. South  Dakota, some twenty years a-r'1.  Here he became a citizen of tho  republic.  In 1887 he was foreman for tho  Golden Award mining company,  at Terry, S. D.. whoro lie m>t  his wife, who was Miss Susie  Moore. They were married some  sixteen years ago.  Later Mr. and Mrs. Mcintosh  moved to Rossland, and for fivo  years Mr. Mcintosh acted as-diift  boss at the Le Roi Two mine,  from which mine he came to the  Mother Lode as superintendent  nearly three vears back.  Both Mr. and Mrs. MvTntosh  were well known and popular at  the mine, and in Greenwood, and  last week the employees of the  B. C. Copper company, at the  Mother Lode mine, presented them  with some very beautiful parting  presents. To Mr. Mcintosh a  gold watch and chain with a gold  locket attached, suitably engraved with hisinitals, and Mrs. Mcintosh a gold pendant set with  olivines. The presentation took  place in the Hall at the mine,  and was made by T. Lyons on  behalf of the men, A social  evening followed and everyone  wished the late superintendent  and his wife every success and  happiness in their future life, in  which the Times heartily joins.  MIDWAY NOTES  New York, Sept. 2���Silyer,  52; Electrolytic copper, 12.60 to  12.75, firm.  London, Sept. 2���Silver 24;  lead, ��\2 lis 3d.  Sep. 2���Closing quotations on  tbe New York curb and Spokane  j exchange:  j Bid    Asked  {B.C. Copper       6.75  7.00  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Larson returned from a trip to the Seattle  Fair.  Miss Kathleen Ferguson has  gone to Grand Forks to attend  high-school.  J. H. Bush has gone to his old  home iu Markdale, Out., lor a  two month's visit.  Mrs. J. R, Jackson ain-1 children left for Victoria, last week  for an extended visit.  Miss Gladys Bell, daughter of  Mrs. S. Larson, Kock (Ireek, is  spending a few days with Mrs.  J. H. Bush,  Mrs. Munroe and family have  moved to Grand Forks, where she  intends to reside while her daughters attend the high school there.  The contract for tho erecting of  the poles for the local telephone  line between here aud Rock Creek  is fast nearing completion. The  workmen are in sight of town.  Mr. and Mrs. A Letts and family, and Mrs. Wm. Letts, of Anarchist Mountain, returned from the  east last week, where thev havo  been spending a pleasant vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hard*-,  who were married in Victoria,  Aug. 11, returned to their home  at Midway last week, and in the  evening were entertained witli  "royal honors."  SMITH WANTED  I Granby  95.00 110.00  The Police ol Veniuu have offered a reward of $250 for the arrest of Alex Smith, who is wanted in connection with the burning of the Okanagan Hotel, at  Vernon, in which eleven lives  were lost. It is said tbat Smith  disappeared from Vernon immediately after the fire. He is 5 feet  9 inches in height, smooth shawn  of dark complexion, pale face,  with a hole on the left jaw,  35 year old, slim built, and  weighs 100 pounds.  Seasonable goods���very cheap at the  sale���Barclay iV Co.  For Sewing Machine Jfecdies a d  Oil se�� A. _,. White, the Stove aud  Furniture man. /  THE   BOUNDARY    CREEK TIMES  vwfwroymwmm^  CF*  CF*  *=f>  ��"!  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Q=><  Cf*  -2  -S  -s-2  <F*  CF*  CF*  Cf*  Q=<  Cf*  ..Bank of Montreal.  ESTABLISHED 1817-  Rest $12,000,000.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hon. President:    Lokd Strathcona and Moont Hoval, (,. C. M. ^.  Blanches in London, Eng. UtftfWS-SU New York, CHicago.  Buy  and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Trausfcrs ; �� rant Commercial aa  Travellers' Credits, available in any partfjof tlie world,  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  **2  *=��  ��*--2  THE BANK OF  1909  America  A Reserve Fund  73 Years In business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  is as necessary for a  family   as   for   a  company.    The best  Reserve Fund for a family  is  a  snug  sum  of  money in a strong Bank.  Begin   your Savings  Account   now in tne  Bank of British North America.  Deposit:: of &1.00 and upwards received and  Interest compounded at highest current rates.  Greenwood BrancWH. F. STOW, Manager.  we are apt to deplore. This is  ���wrong-. They are as necessary as  the flowers in May. Thev furnish us with topics of conversation, their oddities arouse our  mirth, but should never wake our  scorn. Harmlessly pathetic, and  most always good nalured, a  freak cau be counted ou iu any  emergency. The freak is often a  genius, and while we may laugh,  we should also admire those who  are a little different to the common herd and meet his or her  kindly generous eccentricities  with respect and civility, or become, by our sourcastic stupidity,  a freak of au unpleasant species  not included in the above three  classes.            OUTLINES Or^  CURRENT EVENTS  Works in the Dunsmuir and Prior  governments, 1901���1905, will be  the next Lieutenant-Governor of  B. C. The Hon. James Dunsmuir having resigned.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Bakristki*, Somc'tok,  NoTai-v I'Tnr.rc.  C.ililf AildrcsK:       "' IIam.htt.1'  j l*ed'm-d  M'Nrill's  Com:'; ' Murfiii).' * NVntN  I T.eibi'r's  Grechwood, B. C  JOHN D. SPENCE,  Barrister and Solicitor,  Keiule'l  Block,  Greenwood, B. C  thirty-three being about the average, Mid no man of thirty-three  expects a young, untutored school  girl to take her place as a full  fledged matron, before sho han  had a chance to enjoy her girl-  dom and its fascinating few jolly  careless years at least. We guess  Miss Sutton was wise.  FREAKS���A DEFENCE  C. AE. SHAW.  Pll.MISION    AND    PROVINCIAL  Land Sukvkyok,  Qree.vivood, B. C.  1'. n. i:<>x 57, I'luiiie 32.  ���-*y<3S��~,"  BOUMDAl'V    VALltY    LODGE  No. 38. l.O.O. F.  - /Ji'rt-.--* j  .\j,u:is  cwrrv    1 in'Mhiv   i-.^eiiiny ill SUU  in   tbe  j. O. O. V   H.ili.     A'cordial  uivi talion is extended lo all sojouruinc bretlntru.  AI.I'.KI'T MX.AN. FREil li. UOI.MKS,  ^   N. (*,. V. i..  I". KIHVAKD   1',1'OWN, I'ei'.  Sec  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every f ridav  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pbr Ykak .2 00  Six Months   1 25  TO  FOHKION  COONTRIKS   2 SO  FRIi'AV. SKl'TEMBER 3   IW.  The  railway   commission will  sit iu Ni-lson about Nov. 1st.  The Prince of Wales has consented to visit South Africa and  to open the South African Union  parliament. It is possible that  his Royal Highness will be accompanied by the Princess. The  Union will be proclaimed on May  31, 1910.   A fifteen mile ditch and flume  is being built, on the Quesnel  River, near Bullion, B. C, to  conyey water to some valuable  mining claims aud it is estimated that between two and three  million feet of lumber will be used in it construetiou.  HUMAN PARCEL POST  There were^eight men killed iu  the strike riots in   Pittsburg  last  wet k.    There are 750,000 paupers in  Fngland and Wales. How many  millionaires?  Last week 1500 carpenters quit  work in Winnipeg. Building is  at a stand still.  The British Association for the  Advancement of Science are in  session in Winnipeg.  MISS TO MRS.   WHEN?  Quite recently Miss May Sutton, the American lawn tennis  champion, broke off her engagement on the ground that no  woman ought to many before  twenty-five. This has caused  considerable discussion in the old  country, where it is not the custom for young women, however  prominent, to take the newspapers into their coiifidence\nn matters of such very personal and  private a nature. Americans live  so entirely in glass houses, with  the blinds up, and to them Miss  Sutton's public announcement of  her renouncement seems quite  regular; und although we are not  in favor of the public airing of  home washing, yet surely, some  of us should be grateful to Miss  Sutton for turning our attention  to a matter which needs discussion.  The evil effects of too early  marriages can be noted on every  hand. Romantic standpoints will  be displaced by common sense  views some of these days. No  girl is ever too old to be married  (eh! What?) but many are married several years too young.  In the 'fifties, girls married at  from 17 to V) years of age. Thu  idea was that young couple should  start their life together, and that  they should pick up their experience hand-in-hand. We have  quite outgrown that idea. A man  marries later in life now-our-days,  There are freaks, fellow and  feline, foul and fair, with their  fads aud fancies, who make life  interesting for the general bystander, and add color to the sombre scheme of things. Frequently  the by-stander is a freak himself,  and that only makes it all the  more interesting to tbe few who  are not freakishly inclined.  To be a common-place everyday personage, in these strenuous  times, is to be a freak, though to  be a freak is not always a criterion of one's being common, more  often it is a sign that one is uncommon. But freaks, unlike  bores and cranks, are quite harmless, causing mirth only, and  thereby adding very materially  to this world's smiles, and in this  regard they are a most necessary  and useful unit of society.  Humanly speaking, freaks can  be divided iuto three classes. The  first are the classy freaks, men  who affect outlandish attire, such  as pink socks and ties of yellow  and purple stripe, which can be  distinctly heard at a considerable  distance and which gave the  wireless inventors the first hint  of transmitting messages at long  distance. These are only instances. Long hair and language  the slight improvement of a bray  are attributes of tlie classy freak.  In thc class two are  the   lasses  who are  all  heels  and no souls,  whose head gear is in imitation of  an  African Chieftain's umbrella  of state, who faint  at a pinpoint  but display delight at  dead birds  for   their   personal     adornment.  The common-or garden girl is not  a  bit  interesting,   it  is  the one  who  rides on  both   sides of the  fiery steed that makes us turn our  heads.    The   feminine   freak   is  unconventional,   free   and   easy,  and very much up-to-date.    Class  two appeals to most of us, which  proves  that  we, too,   are freaks.  And,   lastly,  there are the asses.  Freak freaks, assiniuely freakish,  harmlessly     humoresque,     bur-  lesquely   boorish,   ali   first-class  qualifications for frealdom.    The  many who always do   things differently to others, who think and  dress  unlike   the   majority,   are  freaks, but such   welcome  freaks  that it  behooves us  not to ridicule   them  too much.    Wc smile  at tbe classy   freak,   we love the  lassy freak, but theassinine freak  The Ottawa government have  refused an extension of the fishing  season off the B. C. Coast.  Spain is still up against it in  Morocco and things at home cannot be described as tranquil.  A man having one million dol  lars worth of   counterfeit   notes  was recently arrested in Kentucky.  A Boosters club has been formed at Prince Rupert which will  probably be known as the Empire  club.  Johu D. Rockefeller's fortune  grew $80,000,000 more last' week  through advance in Standard Oil  stock.  An unexhaustible supply ot  pitch blende from which radium  is obtained has been discovered  iu California.  Tbe receipt iu New York last  week pf a carload of pig iron  marks an event in the industrial  history of the world. The pig iron  was delivered at a local foundry  at $25 a ton, less than it could be  bought for at tide water, and was  (���melted by electricity, the first  carload ever smelted by tbat process. No coal, coke or blast was  used in the process, proving tbat  iron ore deposits anywhere in the  world need no longer be unwork-  ed. The iron is pronounced the  finest quality for smelting.  STRATHCONA   WELCOME  North Dakota and Northwestern Minnesota were swept by a  cyclone last week. The property  loss is enormous.  A new whaling station has been  located at the south end of tbe  Queen Charlotte islands to be  ready for next season.  Henceforth all clerks in theem-  ploy of the Molson's Bank must  have $1,200 salary hefore joining  the ranks of the benedicts.  Very great interest is being  shown iu the visit of Lord Strathcona to Winnipeg, an event that  is set down for the latter part of  this month, probably about the  25th. / The civic, Provincial and  Dominion Governments will join  in doing honor to the aged son of  the West, and a special meeting  of the general committee of Canada's International Exposition and  Selkirk Centennial will be called  to make arrangements for the part  which the Expositon Committee  will take in the hearty welcome  that will be tendered Lord Strath-  con a by the people of his old  home.  English postmasters may arrange for the conduct of a person  to an address by au express messenger.���Postofiice Guide, page  33.  Scarcely one person in a hundred thousand is aware of the  regulation under which " human  parcels" can be despatched to  their destination, vet the process  is both simple and economical.   .  One gentleman,whose little son  aged seven, was at a school in the  Midlands, instructed the school  authorities to send the boy.up to  London in charge of a postofiice  messenger. .This was done; the  boy duly arrived, and was signed  for as an "express packet."  Auother instance was that of  au American lady... She wanted  to go shopping in the West End,  and, being unfamiliar with London, wanted someone to act as  guide and stay outside the shops  and look after her children while  she was making purchases. A boy  was placed at her disposal. He  performed his task of *' nursemaid " so well that it drew forth  an enthusiastic appreciation of  our British postal service.  The Sultan of Morocco is torturing prisoners he captured last  week of the Pretenderjs forces.  The Riffs are torturing Spanish soldiers they capture near  Mellila, and Spain is doing the  same to families of insurrectionists where they cannot get the  principles.  Is he hard hit?  Kuocked senseless.  Then he'll marry her.  See?  Childrens red slippers, 1.50  lines for  95c.     Barclay & Co.  Furnished   houses  for  rent.  White, Phone 16.  A. L.  Next winter you can g-et ice for yourself, but now you must phone B51 for it,  The first food of the day.  Every man, woman and child begins  the day with more or less vigor of  mind and strength of body according  to the first food supplied to the stomach.  The best first dish of the day is a bowl  of Quaker Oats. The stomach can assimilate it more quickly and with less  effort than other foods. There is little  or no waste and every ounce of food  is concerted into muscle, vigor and  brain activity. The strongest people  in the world arc the regular caters of  Quaker Oats. You should eat it for  breakfast every clay. Loyal Canadians  arc proud of this great industry. The  mills are at Peterborough.  If you are convenient to the store  you'll probably buy the regular size  package. For those who live in the  country thc large size family package  is more satisfactory. The large package contains a piece of handsome china  for the table.  Earthquakes in Sienna province  Italy, have done great damage.  Last week a series of shocks were  felt and many persons injured.  Eleven men were carried down  in the wreck of the Gloucestor  schooner Oronoco, which capsized  twenty-five miles off Satnbri, near  Halifax.  Six beautiful gold medals, commemorative of the Quebec tercentenary, have been received by the  Mayor of Quebec for distribution.  Earl Grey and Sir Wilfrid Laurier  will each receive_one.  The Persian government has  dismissed General Smirnoff, the  Russian tutor of Ahmed Mirza,  the youg Persian Shah, and has  appointed Hodjasenah, a learned  native, tp teach the Shah political science.  W, C. Wells, of Nelson, who  was commissioner of Lands and  ROYAL STANDARD  The Highest Product of the  Milling Industry.  Made in British Columbia  from specially selected wheat  at the best mill on the Pacific  coast. Royal Standard will  be to you what it has been to  many���the delight of your  kitchen, the pride of the  cook.  Then, too, remember the  opportunity is always open  to win a handsome 109-piece  china dinner set. Each 49-  pound sack of Royal Standard Plour contains a coupon  entitling }^ou to a chance.  MANUFACTURED BY  Vui  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining- Men  Is steam-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  -�� -   ~M-  _���_ _���_' - m%.   aA*  -M.  aJM* -_(b  TTTTTTTTT  Fortune Telling  Does" not take into consideration the one essential to women's happiness���womanly health.  The woman who neglects her health is neglecting the  very foundation .of all good fortune. Por without health  love loses its lustre and gold is but dross.  Womanly health when lost or impaired may generally be  regained by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.  This Prescription has, lor over HO years,  been carina delicate, weak, pain.wracked  women, by the hundreds of thousands  and this too-in the privacy ot their homes  without their having to submit to Indelh  cate questionings and offensively repugnant examinations.  Sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter free.  All correspondence held as sacredly confidential.   Address World's Dispensary  Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y.  Dr. Pibrcr's Grbat Family Doctor Book, The People's Common Sense  Medical Adviser, newly revised up-to-date edition���1000 pages, answers iu  Plain English hosts of delicate questions which every woman, single or married,  ought to know about. Seat free, in plain wrapper to any ndilress on receipt of  31 one-cent stamps to cover mailing only, or in cloth binding for 50 stamps.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition   issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.    Pages :   1?.2R.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: The  Copper  Industry   of   the  World.  Covering- ; Copper IJisfnrv. Or><>loijy,  Geography, Chemistry, .\!-iu'r:ii..liry,  Mining-, Milling-, t,eac.liinjr. Sim-Hint*.  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,T'-rminolo-jy  Deposits by Districts, StnUvs.Gounlries  and Continents, Mines in l-etail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  AT THE CHURCHES  PHKSBVTERIA.N���Services will be. con  ducted morning- and even ing*, 11 a.m.  aud 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  Mktiiodist���Rev. Ralph W. Hibhard  B.A., will conduct set vises as usual at  Methodist Church morning-and evening  Kervir.pn i-very Sunday, morning- and  Sunday Srhool at 3.  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardi' g Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper  Mines.  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40  pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price  of the book to each and every owner of  copper mining shares.  Price : $5,00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.50 in full library morocco.  Terms : The most liberal. Send no  money, but'order the book sent you,  all carriage charges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  Catholic.���Church of th'e Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sund-ay in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. ni.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school a*,  2:30 p.m. Rrv. J. A. Bedard, O. M. I.  pastor.  Church oh England (St. Jude's)���  Every Sunday, Morning and evening.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p.*ai.  Sunday school, 2.30 pm. Holy Com-!  munion, 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 a.m;  other Sundays   at   11 a. tn.  Saints'   Day  services as announced*!  in  Church.  Rev. F Vernon Venables, Vicar.  St. Joseph's School!  NELSON, B. C.  PARENTS who wish  to secure forj  their daughter the benefits   of   a]  solid and refined education will do well]  tJ consider the advantages the Convent School, Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large  and   commod  ious and a large number  of  Boarderrfl  can be accomodated.     The   School   is-i  superintended and taught by the Sis-  teis, who   have  much  experience   it  training and educating children.  The course of study comprises Christ-1  ian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,.!  Arithmetic, English and Canadianf  History, Stenography, Bookkeeping,]  Typewriting, Drawing, Algebra, Geometry, Needlework, Vocal and Instrumental Music, French   and   Hygiene.  For further particulars apply to���  SlSTHR SUPERIOR.ST. JOSEPH^S SCHOOt|  "Mblson, b. c  ^Tnbsor Hotel  CHARLES McCLUNG, Proprietor.  I Finest Furnished House in the Boundary j  J j Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric lights.   Jj  }* First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods. *  1       FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  00000-000000000000000000000  a  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer in all kinds of  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows, Doors.  Shingles, Bricks,  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   : 4 C.  PHONE    65.  oooooooooooooocooooooooooo  Klectric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous ] < v < 1  service for operating.  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  LIMITED  VANCOUVER, B C.  In Wellington Camp    The property  known as The   Golden   Crown,   with  plant and equipement now found thereon.  For terms and particulars apply to  G. R. COLDWELr.,  Brandon, Manitoba.  yt ,$. 4.4, ���$* 4.4,4, ���$, 4. ,$. 4-. 4�� �� 4�� 4.4, ���}�� .$. 4.4,4.4. jf. jf. jf.  4-  *  ir  ���   ���f *f- *-f 4- 4- 4* *f* "-fr ��� * ��� ��� J*** ���!��� ���*��� -f* 4�� *f* �����f��4"f��*f����f��-f��*B|  COME TO THE)  Times Offia  FOR  YOUR  Job Print in  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  ���\**Tf  �� Satan *  Sanderson  i  By HALLIE  ERM1NIE RIVES.  Author of  Hearts Courageous, Etc  Copyright   1908.     The  Bobbs-Merrill   Company.  Chapter 10 ��  I'VE miles through the  dark, under the breathless, expectant stars.  The car was on the  broad curve now where  the road bent to tbe bluff  above the river to pass the skeleton  railroad bridge. But Harry knew neither place hor time. He was conscious  only of motion���swift, swallow-like, irresistible���this and the racing pictures  in his brain stenciled on the blur of  night that closed around him. These  pictures came and went���the last revel  of the saints when he was Satan Sanderson, Hugh sneering at his calling,  Jessica facing him with unbandaged  eyes, Hallelujah Jones preaching on  the street corner.  Something in Harry's brain seemed  to snap. A tiny shutter, like tbat of a  camera, fell down. His hands dropped  from the steering wheel, and, swaying  in his seat, he began to sing in a voice  made high and uneven by the speed of  the car:  "Palma of victory!  Crowns of glory!  Palms of victory I shall wear!"  He sang but the three lines, for  suddenly the car left the road, the Inflated tires rebounded from the steel  ridge of the railroad track, the  forward axle  caught an iron  signal post, and  the great motor  car, its shattered lamp jingling  like a gong, its  pistons thrusting in midair,  reared on two  wheels, hurling  its occupant out  like a pebble  thrown from a  sling, half_ turned and, leaving  a trail of sparks  like the tail of  h.  rocket  behind  it, plunged  heavily  rver the rim of the bluff into the river.  . A moment later the deep black wa-  ers of "the hole" had closed above  -lie mass of sentient steel. The swift  irrent   had   smoothed   away   every  rhe forward axle  caught an iron  signal post.  trace of the strange monster it bad engulfed, and there by tbe side of the  {.rack, huddled against the broken sig-  i'nal post, his clothing plastered with  mud and grime, motionless and with  a nasty cut on the temple, lay Harry  Sanderson.  A long, saturating peace, a deep and  drenching darkness, bad folded him.  Dully at first, at length more insistently and sharply, a rhythmic pulsing  sound began to annoy the quietude.  K-track, k-track, k-track���it grew louder; lt grew more momentous and material; it Irritated the calm that had  ���wrapped   the   animate   universe.   As  ough from an immeasurable.distance  e heard a low, continuous roar and  jfaow and again through tbe roar nearer  H voices.,  I Hai^y awoke. His mind awoke, but  his eyes did not open at once, for the  gentle swaying that cradled him was  pleasant, and the muffled clack and  hum soothed him tike opium. He opened his eyes. It was daylight He was  lying on dusty boards that rattled and  vibrated beneath him, the floor of an  empty freight car In motion. A small  brown dog, an abject, muddied and  shivering morsel, was snuggled close to  his side. It whined as if with joy to  see his eyes opened, and its stubby tail  beat the floor.  Harry turned his head. Two men ln  dingy garments were seated on the  floor a little distance away thumbing a  decrepit pack of cards over an empty  box. He could see both side faces, one  weather beaten and good humored, the  other crafty���knights of the road.  The sudden movement had sent a  momentary twinge to his temple. He  put up his hand. It touched a coarse  handkerchief that had been bound  tightly about lt The corner hung down.  It was soiled and stiff witb blood.  What was he doing there? Where was  he?   Who was he?  It came to him witb a start that he  actually for the moment did not know  who he was���that he had ridiculously  slipped the leash of his Identity. He  smiled at his predicament He would  De quietly for a few moments, and lt  would come.  Of course it would come!  Yet lt did not come, though he lay  many moments, the fingers of his mind  fumbling for the latch of the closed  door. He had waked perfectly well,  all save the slight cut on his temple,  and that was clearly superficial, a  mere scratch. Not a trouble or anxiety marred his soul. His mind was as  ���clear and light as a lark's. Body and  brain together felt as if they had never  had a serious ache in'the world. But  -all that had preceded his awakening  was gone from him as completely as  though it had had no existence.  Stealthily he rose to a sitting posture  and, with a frown of humorous perplexity, took a swift and silent' inventory. He scanned his clothing. His  coat was threadbare and, with mud,  oil and coal dust, was iu a more disreputable state. His wristbands were  grimy, and one cufflink had been torn  away.   He had no hat  He bethought himself of his pockets  and went through them methodically  ���one by one. They yielded several dollars in coin, a penknife and a tiny gold  -cross, but not a letter, not a scrap of  paper, nothing to serve him. The  gleam of a ring on his finger caught  his eye. He rubbed away the dirt and  ���carefully examined It, wondering if  the atone was real. His hand was  slightly cut and swollen, and the circlet  wonld not come off, but by nfflftlng it  ���Hgbtly he could see the white doprM-  ��*.on made by Bong wear.   Tha  was an odd one, formed of the twlstea  letters H. S. Those naturally should  be his initials, but there he stopped.  He repeated to himself all the names  he could think of, beginning with S,  but they told him nothing.  He looked himself over again carefully, reflectively. He put out his band  and laid lt on the spaniel's head.  Its rough tongue licked his fingers.  It held up one fore paw mutely nnd  lamely. He drew the feverish, 'dirty  little creature Into his lap and examined the limp member. It was broken.  "Poor little beggar!" said he under  his breath. "So you've been knocked  out too!" With his knife he cut a piece  from the lining of his coat and with a  splinter of wood from the floor he set  the fractured bone and wrapped the  leg tightly. The dog submitted without a whimper, and when he set It  down It lay quietly beside him watching him with affectionate canine solicitude.  "I wonder who we are, you and I!"  muttered Harry Sanderson whimsically.   "I wonder!"  The players looked around. One of  them nodded approvingly.  "Right as a trivet!" he said. "I made  a pretty good job of that cut of yours.  Hurt you much?"  "No," said Harry. "I'm obliged to  you for the attention."  "Foolish to walk on a railroad  track," the othor went on. "By your  looks you've  been on the road  long enough io  know better. We  stopped to tank  there, and we  picked you up,  you and your  four legged  mate. Must have  been a bit squiffy, eta?"  He winked and  took a flask from  his pocket  "Have a hair of  the dog that bit  you?" he said.  Harry took the  flask and, wiping the top on  his sleeve, uncorked it Something in thc penetrating odor of the  contents seemed to cleave through fat  mental wastes to an intimate, though  mysterious, goal. He put it to his lips  and drank thirstily.  As the burning liquid scorched his  throat a recrudescence of old impulses  surged up through the crust of more  modern usage. The Harry Sanderson  of the new, remorseful, temperate life,  of chastened impulses, of rote and rule  and reformed habit���the rector of St  James- ' 1 been lost on that wild  night ri The man who had awakened lu me freight car was the Satan  Sanderson of four years before.  He drank thirstily  Chapter 11  Even Dr; Brent, who had perched this  place of healing where his patients  could breathe air fresh from the Pacific aud cooled by the snow peaks,  knew it chiefly through two of its citizens���Mrs. Halloran, the capable, bustling wife of the proprietor of the  Mountain Valley House, the town's  single hostelry, who brewed old fashioned blackberry wine and cordials for  his patients, and Tom Felder, a young  lawyer whom he had known on the  coast before ill health had sent him to  hang out liis shingle in a more genial  altitude.  The latter sometimes came for a chat  with the physician, and on one of these  calls Jessica and be had met She had  liked his keen, good humored face and  waving, slightly graying hair. She  had met him once since on the mountain road, and he had walked with her  and told her quaint stories of the  townspeople. He had taken her to  Mrs. Halloran, whose heart she had  won by praise of her cherry cordial.  "It brings back my boyhood," David  Stires said to her one afternoon, tapping the bottle by his wheel chair.  "Somehow this has the old taste."  "It Is nearly gone," she said. "I'll  get another bottle. I am going for a  ride uow.   I think lt does you good."  "Before you go," he said, "fetch my  writing case, and I will dictate a letter."  She brought and opened It with a  trouble at her heart, for the request  showed his Increasing weakness. Until today the few letters he had written had been done with his own hand.  Thinking of this as she waited, her  fingers nervously plucked at the Inside  of the leather cover. The morocco flap  fell and disclosed a slip of paper. It  was a canceled bank draft It bore  Hugh's name, and across its face in David Stires' crabbed hand, written large,  was the venomous word "Forgery."  The room swam before her eyes.  Only by a fierce effort could she compel her pen to trace the dictated words.  Hugh's misdeed, evil as it was, had  been to her but an abstract crime.  Now it suddenly lay bare before her, a  concrete expression of coarse thievery,  a living symbol of crafty simulation.  Scarce knowing why she did it, she  drew the draft covertly from its receptacle and slipped it into ber bosom.  The evidence of Hugh's sin! That  paper must remain, as the sin that  made it remained, the sign manual of  her dishonor and loss. The man whose  hand had penned its lying signature  was the man she had thought she  loved. By.that act he had thrust himself from her forever. Yet he lived.  Somewhere in the world he Walked in  shame and degradation beyond the  pale of honorable living, and she was  his wife! She was his wife! Though  she called herself Jessica Holme, yet In  the law his name and fame were hers.  "Look at tbat steady hand now, an'  her hair as red as glory!" said Mrs.  Halloran, gazing admiringly from the  doorstep where she bad been chatting  with Tom Felder. "Ye needn't stare  yer gray eyes out, though, or she'll  stop at the joolry shop to buy ye a  ring���to shame ye fer jest hankerin'  and sayin' nothin'!"  Felder laughed as he crossed tbe  street raising his felt hat gallantly to  the approaching rider. Mrs. Halloran  was a privileged character. It was not  Michael Halloran who kept the Mountain Valley House popular! The old  woman hurried to tiie curb and tied  the horse as Jessica dismounted.  "How did ye guess 1 made some  more tbis day?" she exclaimed. "Sure,  if ye drink it -f-erself, my dearie, them  cheeks is all th' trademark I need!"  She led the way into the little carpeted  side room, by courtesy denominated  "the parlor." "I'll go an' put it up in  two shakes," she said. "Git ye down  an' I'll not be ten minutes." So saying, she bustled away.  Left alone, Jessica gazed abstractedly about her. Her mind was still  full of the-painful reflections of her  INCE that tragical wed  ding day at the white  bouse in tbe aspen*  Jessica bad passed  through a confusion of  experiences. She had  always lived much in herself, and tc  her natural reserve her blindness had  added. As a result ber knowledge  both of herself and of life had been  superficial. The first bitter shock of  her catastrophe seemed to burn up in  her the very capacity for further poignant suffering, and she went through  the motions of life apathetically.  Change of scene and the declining  health of David Stires occupied fortunately much of her waking thoughts.  After the first few months of travel  he failed steadily. His citric acid  moods were forgotten, his harsh tempers put aside. Hour after hour he  lay in his chair, gazing out from the  wide sun parlor of tbe sanitarium on  the crest of Smoky mountain, wbithet  their journeying bad finally brought  them. He had never spoken of Hugh.  In time her fiercer pain had dulled,  and her Imagination, naturally so importunate, had begun to seize upon hei  surroundings. In the summer sea sod  the sanitarium had few guests, and  for this she was thankful. Dr. Brent  its head, rallying her on her paleness,  drove her out of doors with good na-  tured severity, and when she was not  with David Stires she walked or rode  for hours at a time over tbe mountain  trails. Breathing in the crisp air of  altitude, her spirits grew more buoyant She fed tbe squirrels, listened tc  the pert chirp of the whisky jack and  the whirring drum of tbe partridge oi  sat on a hidden elevation which she  named "The Knob." facing across thc  shallow valley to the south.  The knob overlooked a little grassy  shelf a few hundred feet below, where  stood a miner's cabin, with weed  grown gravel heaps near by, in front of  which a tree bore the legend painted  roughly on a board, "The Little Paymaster Claim."  Her interest had opened eagerly to  these scenes. Tbe solitudes soothed,  and the life of the community below,  frankly primitive and uncomplicated,  attracted her. Between the town of  Smoky Mountain and the expensive  sanitarium on the ridge a great social  gulf was fixed. The tatter's patrons  for the most part came and went by  the narrow gauge road that linked witb  northern junction. The settlement far  below was only a feature of the pano-  ra*aa tor which they staid 00 well  fMINES and mining I  e-t-��0����������o-������ ��*����v>������ �������� 9  There  is considerable  mining  activity on Summit Creek, ia the  Bayonne couutry.  Diamond dri'ling will  augurated on the Hattie  mine at Rossland.  be in-  Brown  The ninth level of the War  Eagle mine at Rossland continues  to improve with development.  Half a million dollars worth of  Gold fr<-m Nome, arrived at Seattle last week on the r,t.i juiht Victoria.  Thc Japanese mine at Ikeda  Ray Queen Charlotte Kl.iriiK has  beeu bought bv a Scots syndicate for 3200,000.  At Nome one man is dead and  six others are Herif u-ly injured as  the result of a succession of mining accident*-; with in lhe past few  days.  The Lucky Jim mine near  Kaslo is shipping to the Knipire  Zinc company of Denver, Col.  The last 30 cars netted the own-  #875  per car.  that section. Mr. Taylor is operating the Montgomery group  on Downie Creek and the McGregor group on Leforma Creek.  The former is a copper property  situated 45 miles north of Revelstoke, while the later is only 20  miles distant, The ore of the  McGregor group is silver lead.  MIXED MUSTARD PICKLE  (A Lady's recipe.)  O. L. Knight and Co., have  secured a contract to drill 18.000  feet in the Le Roi mine. They  will operate 3 machines for the  next six months.  E. M. Sandilands, formerly of  Sandon, and latterly government  agent at Jed way, is to be the uew  gold commissioner of the Queen  Charlotte Islands.  The Contact group, now under  bond to A. B. W. Hodges, aud  other offic-r*- of the Granby company, is one of the big things on  on Moresby Island.  B. M. Syoder, formerly of the  B. C. Copper Co., is now smelter  superintendent of the new plant  of the Arizona United Mining  company, at Johnson, Arizona.  The room swam before her eyes.  ride. A door opened from the room  into the office. It was ajar. She stepped close and looked ln.  A group of miners lounged in the  space before the front windows���familiarly referred to by its habitues  as "tbe amen corner"���chatting and  watching the passersby.  Suddenly she clapped her hand to ber  mouth to stifle a cry. A name had  been spoken���the name that was in her  thought���the name of Hugh Stires.  She leaned forward, listening breathlessly.  "I wonder where the young blackleg's been," said one, peering through  the windows. "He'd better have stayed  away for good, I'm thinking. What  does he want to come back for, to a  place where there aren't three men  who will take a drink with him?"  Jessica looked about her an Instant  wildly, guiltily. She could not be mistaken in the name.' Was Hugh here,  whither by the veriest accident sho  had come���here in this very town that  she bad gazed down upon every day  for weeks? Was he? No, no; it could  not be! She had not heard aright  But she had an overwhelming desire  to satisfy herself with her own eyes.  From where she stood she could not  see the street She bethought herself  of the upper balcony.  Swiftly she crossed to the hall door,  threw it open and ran hastily up the  stair.  The placer strikes on the Idid-  derat have caused a stampede  amongst tbe miners at Nome.  The point of the discovery is on  a tributary of the lower   Innoko.  One quart of small onions.  Oat- quart of small cucumbers.  One quart of sliced cucumbers.  One quart of greeu tomatoes.  One quart of cauliflower.  Six green peppers.  Soak in weak brine 24 hours,  scald in same brine and strain.  Six tablespoonfuls of mustard.  One tablespoonful of turmeric  One small cup of Hour.  One cup of brown sugar.  On�� quart of vinegar.  Heat the sugar and vinegar.  When boiling pour in mustard,  turmeric and flour, and cook altogether for about five minutes.  It is fifty years since the vast  territor}- first known as the More-  ton Bay district of New South  Wales was constituted a,separate  colony under the name of Queensland. The tolony was formally  proclaimed the new colony on December 10, 1858.  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby given that an application will be made under part V. of tlie  " Water Act, 1009." to obtain a license in the  Siraill-an'een Division of Yale DiKtrict.  (a.) The name, address and occupation of the  applicant. Thomas Williamson, Westbridj-e  Bale District. B. C, ranch��r.  (b.) The name of the lake, stream or source  (if minanicd the description is). A small creek  known as Williamson creek, which rises east  of Lot 1464, in said district, and runs westerly  ihrougrb part of said Lot 146+, and empties into  the Kettle river.  (c.) Thc point of diversion is about 100 feet  easterly from where said creek crosses the east  botmdarv of said Lot 1464.  (d.l The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic feet per second*.   Four.  'e.) The character of the proposed works. A  dam wiih pipes, Humes and ditches to distribute the water.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to  b ��� used (describe same). That portion of said  Lot 1464, in said Division, lying- easterly from  the Kettle river.  (fr.) The purposes for which the water is to  be used are agricultural purposes (irrigation  and domestic purposes'!.  (h.) If for irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage. The  portion of said Lot 1464 lying east of said Kettle river, ar.d containing about 80 acres.  (i.) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by the proposed works.   None.  (j.l This notice was posted on the 9th day of  August, 1909, and application will be made to  the Commissioner on the 20th day of August,  1909.  !k.) Give the names and addresses of anv  riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose  lands are likely to be affected by the proposed  works, either above or below the outlet. Columbia and Western Railway company, over  whose lands pipes or ditches will run tor about  100 feet before reaching east boundary of said  Lot 1464, and on whose lands a dam raav be  built. THOS. WILLIAMSON.  49-4t Westbridge, Yale District, B. C  When troubled with fall  rashes, eczema, or any skin  disease apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quickly it easts  the smarting and stinging ! ��ji:ick!y  cures bruises, cuts, bums, and  chafing sores.  Zam-Buk is made from pure  herbal essences. No animal fats-  no mLifc- al poisons.  Finest healer!  UtitJiJiHi    i.i;  S.ur.i, ,,,,(/!< /,,,,.  ~      HHMIMI ���im 111  ���in-���.  Hoes tlie milk sou*?   Phone 15 .*>1 for  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Florance"    Mineral   Claim,   situate   in   the  Greenwood Mining  Division  of Yale District.   Where located:   On Wallace fountain joining the Paymaster M. C.  TAKE   NOTICE   that    I.   N.  H.   Latmuit  Free Miner's certificate  No.   U2b-'-22,  intend, sixty days  from   date  hereof,  to  applv  to  the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,  for   the   purpose of   obtaining a  Crown Graut of the above claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 12tli dav of Julv. A. D. \<mi.  N. H. LAMONT.  Application for Transfer of License  Take Notice that I intend to apply nt the  next sitting of the Hoard of Liicns.- t'omu:,,;-  ioners for a trail.-for of ihe license now In-hl by  me, to sell liquors in Ihe Clarendon Hotel Copper Street to J. H. I'noili'M-.  Dated this 5th. dav of AuguM Ynu.  DAVID NiANl  ���chkstek.  Sidney (fliver, j-hoiie  li 51,  will supply your ice needs.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE  TIMES  Just the thing  CORBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  RYE WHISKY  Greenwood Ciauor Co.  IMPORTERS  GREENWOOD  A coal deal, involving 4,800  acres of coal lands id the Cedar  District, Vancouver Island, is  pending. Diamond drills and  shafts have proved the existence  of large measures of coal.  Thirty men. in a cage were  dashed 1500 feet down the si;ail  of lhe La Paz miue at MVieahaula  Mexico, last Friday, and rescue  parlien are making efforts to release tliem from the wreckage.  Tasso hnrbor camp on the west  coast of Moresby Island is destined  to become one of the biggest copper producers in B. C. The  Warwick group of 17 claims  has an enormous copper showing,  fully 250 feet wide and opened  up for 3000 feet.  Application ior Transfer of License  Take notice that I intend to apply to the  Board of License Commissioners of the city of  Greenwood at their next sitting- for a transfer  of my interest iu the liquor license now held by  me for the Windsor Hotel, situate on lots 31 and  32, in block ~, plan 21, city of Greenwood, 11. C.  to Charles McClun-r.  Dated this Sth An-fust, 1109  JAMES H.GOODETK  MINERAL ACT-  (Continued next week.;  The California "Big" trees  are not the tallest trees in the  world. The Eucalyptus Amygd-  alina is the tallest, if not the  largest tree that grows. Specimens over 400 teet are frequently  found, while some have measured  470 and 480 feet high.  Phone BS1 if you need ice.  Charles H. Rundberg,  superin  tendent of the  Dominion  Coppe  mines at Phoenix  for   the   past  two   years,    has    resigned.    No  successor has yet been appointed.  Mr. Rundberg will leave  shortly  for Spokane, where he is considerably interested in real estate.  Work has commenced on the  Midway coal property opposite  the mouth of Myers creek this  week. This coal measure is  owned by a Greenwood syndicate  consisting of Messrs Noyes, Bunting, Wickwire, East and McDonald. They own a 500 acre plot  which has one seam 9  feet wide.  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  'Tamarac Fraction " Mineral Claim, situate  iu the Greenwood Miuiui; Division of Yjle  District. Where located: Carmi Camp,  West Fork of the Kettle Rivei.  TAKE NOTICE that I, K. D. Kcer, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 26393, intend, sixty days from dale hereof, to apply to the Min-  injf Recorder for Certificates of Improvements,  for the purpose of ohtainiiif* Crown Grants of  lhe above claim.  And   further  take   notice   that action, under  sectiou 3', muRt be commenced before the   issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements.  Dated this 9th dav of Julv, A . D., 10(��.  K. D. KER It.  Ptoffl����ir P-ajptgiro  Boundary  Creek times  Snynopsis of Canadian North-West  IS  of  the  the  Pioneer Weekly  Boundary Creek-  Mining; District.  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  G. C. Taylor, of Phoenix, returned last week from the Big  Bend country. He reports considerable   hydraulic   mining    in  ANY avaibible 'ominioii Lands within tlif  Raihvay Hull iu HritisU Columbia, tuny be  uoniestcidod by any person who is the sob; head  of a family, or any male over 18 years of aire,  to the ex-lent of one-quarter section of 10> acres,  more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the lnca  land oflice for the disrict in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may, however. 1h-  made on certain conditions by the father,  mother, son. daughter, brother or sister, of an  intending homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform the  Conditions connected there with uuder one of  the followinirplans;  1) At least six months' residence upon anil  cultivation of the land in eacb year for three  years.  (2) If the father for mother, if the father is deceased), of llie homesteader resides upon a farm  in the vicinity of theland entered for, the re  qniremeiils as to residence may be satisfied by  such person residinjf with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his permanent  residence  pon farmihi; land owr.ed by him in   the   vicin  ity of hi.- homestead, the requirements as to res  idence  may   be satisfied by residence upon the  said land.  Six months" nolice in writing should be (riven  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ot  taiva of intention lo apply for patent.  Coal.���Coal mininc rights may be leased for a  period of twenty-one years at an  annual rer.tal  of SI. per acre.   Not  more than 2,E60acres shall  be leased to one individual or company.   A royal ity at the rateof five cents per ton  shall  be  ollccted on the merchantable coal mined.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of tbe Minister of the Interior  N. B.���Unauthorised publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  1 The Times has' the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  ���f The Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its interests every  month.  f The  Work,  Times,   in    Job THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  Ef j*.  %w^ ��� *  3  '���:*  l*:*���-.--ii, Aki �������� -.*y -,._   ,~-���  In tide froiii cream of tartar dsE-ivcd  ftol'^Sy from grapes, the most deli=��  ck'��i:c and healthful ��f all fruit acids.  a  ^Tggffggg-jggga^T^  70 WA- TO TICS  Do vou phonograph?  ley & Co.  See Gul-  '���a- ��� :\  Ut  e.  *  S  ARE YOU DRY?  Beer   Beer   Beer  WE BREW GOOD BEER AND  ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS  Call up 'Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewery Co.  BEER        BEER        BEER  3,  ?  Sec Bit I Prices i  WE MUST HAVE FLOOR ROOM FOR FALL GOODS  PRICES ON NEW STEEL RANGES:  Frolic   Xo.  9    Four-hole   Range.    Here  is  something b :tter and  cheaper than a cast stove.    Regular price was S23, sale price...3l9.8.:i  Riv.il   Gooucli!*ci-.  six linln  Kaiijie.    Regular   price was fSO, sale  price 54.S 00  Suiii-y   (Jotidclii'tir   Xo.  9,   four-ho'.e Range.    This is the one vou  r.aiu.     McL-nlai-price was 555, sale price ��49 50  Siitiry ("...odc.heer Xo. 9, six-hole range. This Range is a wonder,  ai.d i! surjuf-sis all others. ?ce it. Regular price ��60, sale  price S54 00  We have a larrre and well assorted line of 2nd-Hati<J  Stoves and Ranges in stock.  HITE  The Stove and Furniture Man  Phone 16  Greenwood, B. C.  62ic   per   acre   cash  and  62Ac.  once each  year for 7 thereafter  Secures t.�� vou a URTTISIT COLUMBIA FARM  in llie British Cnluuibia Southern; Columbia and  Kootenav and Columbia and Western Railway  Companies" Land Grants. Farm Lands eminently  suited for the  raising of  Fruit, Grain or Stock  nnd may be purchased on these EASY TERMS  from  THE  CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.  v.-Iio are looking for settlers for this part.  Timber Lands of the highest character, situated  in these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks of  from old ncres upwards,  Shipping: Facilities Unsurpassed  Easy Transportation  >���  <$���  ���Vf.  ���*���  Apply to the address as shown on the attached coupon for Maps,  Applied  tion Forms, Regulations and  Literature.  \  ���"/  '%  %,  '��->:  *s��  %  J-n  %>���  "' - ?*-*.  I'W-ii-'* mention Ilmnirl.irv (Jrrek Tin;  i> in -uiKtvcriiiir iliis advertisement.  K. B. Dill returned last week  from Cobalt.  Sam Larson was a visitor to  town Saturday.  J. R. Jackson was a visitor to  town on Monday.  K. B. Dill is about to engage iu  busiuess in Moyie.  J. D. Speuce is attending the  full court at Victoria.  Howard Logan is assistant at  the Mother Lode store.  T. J. Boak is off tor a hunting  trip up Boundary creek.  Now is thc time to lay in your  winter wood.    Oct busy.  Mr. ,'ind Mrs. Proctor returned  from tin* coast o:* Mondav.  W. VV. Lailner, of Midw >.y, was  a visitor to town this week.  Issac (Jrawford and Miss Rena  left for ilu' coast on Saturday.  A photographic studio is open  for business on Deadwood   street.  Miss Ji-ssii' Beldon returned from  Spokane on Friday evening   last.  A car load of Calgary beer is en  route to the Greenwood Liquor  Co.  Mrs. Cummins and Miss Joy returned Sundav from the Okanagan.  J. McElmon, postmaster of  Eholt, was a visitor to town last  week.  With our next issue the Times  will be 14 years old. Flowers  welcome.  Born���to Mr. and Mrs. Gigon,  Boundary Falls, August 29, a  daughter.  Col. Baker wants a wife to attend the gasoline part of his assay furnace.  Jim McCreath made a flying  trip to Beaverdell this week in  his auto car.  Miss Berta Shaw and Miss  Keta Kirby came in from Keremeos on Monday.  Is your subscription due? You  can easily tell by looking at tbe  label of your paper.  J. H. Methot left for Ottawa  this week to return September  20th with his family.  The Misses Laidlavv, of Spokane are visiting Mrs. Walter  Harris in Vancouver.  Ted McArthur, who has been  yisiting in Butte aud Kalispell,  will return next week.  3000 people are dead as the result of a recent flood ofthe Santa  Catarina river in Mexico.  Col Glossop, D. R. Tait and  J. VV. Brew were visitors to Greenwood this week from Rock Creek.  Bert Logan is doing business  at the same old stand having returned from his camping holiday,  Died���Dolly, a faithful member  of C. and W. party No. 2, from a  broken leg, August 27. "No  Hies on Dolly now."  C. JR. Shaw has returned to the  West Fork, having completed the  surveys in Wellington camp for  the B. C. Copper Co.  C. A. Thomas left on Thursday for his ranch, Belleview, uear  Vernon, and was seen off by a  number of his friends.  Dr. Averill, of Grand Forks,  was a visitor to town on Monday.  He will settle shortly in Vancouver and engage in real estate.  E. W. Ruff, agent Sullivan machinery Co.. of Rossland, was in  town this week, accompanied by  F. E. Armstrong. They visited  the Mother Lode.  A large party of Greenwood-  ites drove to Midway on Wednesday evening to attend the presentation to Thomas Hardy. The  smoker of the evening before prevented the number being  larger.  Harry A. Hook, who was formerly a resident of Greenwood,  and  has been  for   the past  two  vears in Cobalt and other mining  centers, returned Wednesday to  occupy a position with the B. C.  Copper Co., assay staff.  J. Lewishon, a director of both  the B. C. Copper Co. and the New  Dominion Co., and J. Parke Chan,  ning, consulting engineer for the  latter company, are registered at  the Imperial hotel.    They are in-  AFTER THE GAME  When I cash in, and this poor race is  run,  My chores performed, and all my errands done,  I know that folks, who mock my efforts  here,  Will, weeping*, bend above my lowly  bier,  specting the  mines of the  New jAnd brit-& lar��Te garlands, worth three  bucks a throw,  And paw the ground in ecstasy of woe,  Dominion.  Walter  Forster,   who  died   iu  And friends will wear crepe bow-knots  on their tiles,  While I look  down  (or up)  a million  miles,  Spokane Hospital on Aug. 23,  was one of thc oldest miners in  the Province, having taken a miner's licence  for  about   50  years, j  For the greater part  ofthe  last.Aad wonder whv those people never  ll years he resided at Anaconda,  antl was respected by all   his  acquaintances for  his  honesty and  integrity.  The Conservative Association  meeting on Friday last was largely attended, some 50 being present. It was called to fill vacancies in the executive. Jas. McCreath wns elected 1st vice-president, F. W. McLaine secretary  iu the place of J. W. Grier, re-  aigned, J. P. McLeod was elected to the executive committee, as  was W. W. Craig for Boundary  Falls.  Eugene Field's Toast to the Ladles  THR WIMMIN!  So let us all; yes,   by that   love which  all our lives rejoices,  By those dear eyes that   speak   to   us  with loves seraphic vt ices.  By those dear arms that will enfold us  when we sleep forever,  By those dear  lips   that  kiss  the  lips  that may give answer never,  By mem'ries lurking in our  hearts an'  all our eyes bedimmin',  We'll drink a health   to  those we love  an' who loves us���the wimmin!  TONIGHT  The Kettle Riyer Fish and  Game Protective association will  meet at the city hall Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Come, aud  come on time.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to take this opportunity  of thanking my friends aud the  citizens of Greenwood generally,  for the many kindnesses and expressions of sympathy tendered  to me, during the sad days of last  week. Charles Kinney,  Since Tune, it is estimated that  tire has destroyed timber to the  amount of $5,000,000 in the State  of Washington. Other parts of  the Northwest have suffered in  equal degree and the Forest Fire  Association is making another  appeal for great caution in the  wooded districts.  Childrens lace hose on sale.    Barclay  & Co,  We can supply your wants in House  furnishings.    A.   L,. White,   Phone 16.  For Sale or Rent���Pianos, Sewing  Machines. The O. I. C. New and 2nd  Hand store.    A.   L.   White,   Phone 16.  Childrens dresses, very cheap,  clay & Co.  Bar-  Fruit Jars���Pints, 75c. doz.; quarts,  Si.00 doz.; half gallons, $1.25 doz\  A. L. White, Phone 16.  FURNISHED HOUSES FOR RENT  Three roomed house on Kimberly  avenue. Has large yard and city water.  Five-roomed cottage on Silver street  near Capt. Swayne's, large yard and  city water in kitchen and yard,  $21.50.  .Four large roomed house on Silver  street, back of L,adystnith Hotel, with  city water, S15.  Seven-roomed house on Silver street,  S21.50. landlord pays city water rent.  A. Li, White, phone 16.  We have the.largest, cleanest and  best kept new and 2nd Hand Store in  B. C, and prices right. ' The O. I. C,  A. L. White, prop., Phorte 16.  EXECUTOR'S SALE  At the Kootenay Hotel, Greenwood, on Tuesday, the 31st day of Aug-ust instant, at 11 a. in.,  the following- property will be sold by public  auction:  Lot 4 and the east half of Lot 21, iu Block 36,  town of Midway, with building's thereon.  Terms cash or approved security.  ANDREW SATER,  Executor of Olaf Johnson, deceased.  FOR SALE  Fine three-year-old colt, well bred,  and very gentle, ready to break.  Call at Fritz Haussener's place, near  Greenwood. 50  knew,  How   smooth I  was  until   my   spirit  flew,  When I cash in I will not care a  yen  For all  the praise  that's heaped  upon me then;  Serene and  silent,   in  my  handsome  box.  I shall not heed  the laudatory talks,  Aud all the pomp and all the vain display  Will just be pomp and feathers thrown  away,  So tell me now, while I am on the earth,  Your estimate of my surprising worth,  O tell me  what rt loo-loo-bird I   am,  And fill me full of taffy and of jam.  Walt Mason.  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.,Ltd.  A Full Line of  Everything for the Home  IN STOCK  EVERYTHING IN  Groceries and Fruits  Of all kinds arriving* daily.  HARDWARE  GROCERIES   CLOTHING  OLYMPIC GAMES FOR  EXPOSITION  It is proposed to hold a session  of Olympic games at tbe 1912  exposition. There is no place in  the world where there is a heartier general interest shown in  sports than Western Canada, and  there is no doubt the Olympic  games in Winnipeg in 1912 would  draw thousands of visitors to see  the games, as well as numerous  entries from all over the world.  The successful Dominion meet  held this summer in connection  with the Winnipeg exhibition  demonstrated ability to handle a  big athletic meet in fairly good  style, and the imperfections of  that meet pointed the' way to a  correction ot" its faults. Of the  many suggestions for making the  1912 exposition an attractive and  successful event, none has been  more pertinent tban that which  proposed tbe holding of au Olympic games meet.  Ladies white waists bargain prices  Barclay & Co.  Ice equally suitable for refrigerators  or ice cream.   Phone BSl.   ,  FRIEDOLPH WERNER,  Graduate of Karistadt, Sw���  Conservatory,  Will be teaching- Piano aad Violin ia Greenwood every Monday and Tuesday.  r  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  T|  Leaves   Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; and  at 1 p m   with Keremeos train,  J. McDonell.  Ik  A  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby given tbat an application will he made uuder Part V. of the  " Water Act, 1909," to obtain a liceuse in the  Similkameen Water District, Division of Yale  District.  (a.) The name, addresR and occupation of  the applicant: Isaac H. Hallett, Greenwood,  B. C, Solicitor.  lh.) Tlie name of tbe lake, stream or source  is McCarren creek, a creek arising iu Central  Lamp, and emptying luta Bouudary creek.  (c.) The point of diversion: On I,ot 30S3,  and about the centre of said Lot.  (d.) The quantity of water applied fortin  cubic feet per second):   Two.  (e.) The character of the proposed worts:  A dam with flume or pipes leading therefrom.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to be  used is the Garnet Mineral Claim, Lot 'il'M, in  Similkameen Division of Yale.  (��.) The purpjBea for which the water is to  be used: Irrigation purposes, and purposes  incidental thereto.  ~(b.) If for irrigation describe tit*'land intended to be irrigated, giving acreage: Lot  2724, in Similkameen Division of Yale District,  containing 51 acres.  (i.) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by the proposed works:   Not any.  (j.) This notice was posted jn the 20th day  of August, 1409, and application will be made to  the Commissioner on thc Fifth day of October,  WOT.  (k.) Give the names and addresses of any riparian proprietors or licenses who, or whose  lands, are likely to be affected by the proposed  works, either above or below the outlet. Mark  Cli.isteiison, Boundary Falls, B. C, Robert  Wood and ass-elates. Greenwood, B. C, S. T.  Smith, Grand Forks, B. C  I. H. HALLETT,  52-41 Greenwood, ii. C.  GENUINE  "BALL" FRUIT JARS  ivTASON'S PATENT  Pints  $1.15 per dozen  Quarts     1.50 per dozen  Half gallons      1.75 per dozen  ALL SIZES IN STOCK  The Hunter Kendrick Co. Ltd  Palace Livery Stables  eio well 1  fid lor  119  w Dies  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  P. C.  BUCKLESS   -������   PROPRIETOR ���:  IHE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, President  ESTABLISHED 1867  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  ALEXANDER LAJRD,GeneralManager-LReserve Fund,   -    6,000,00?  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  COUNTRY   BUSINESS Evei7 facility afforded to farmersi-and  others for the transaction* of their  banking business.    Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection.  BANKING BY MAIL  way with equalj facility.  SAVING'S BANK DEPARTMENT.  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager - Greenwood   Branch  Accounts may be opened by mail  and  monies deposited or withdrawn in this  122  -$4.4,4* 4* 4.4.4.4,4,4, ���>}..���{. 4*4>4*4*4**i--^4,-l*4*4%4��{.  I Bealey Iuvestment & Trust Co,, Ltd. +  ��|> OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE. ^  TO RENT  Fine 6-roomed modern house.  4-Roomed Cottage.  Suite of Rooms in a Block.  One Furnished Room.  FOR SALE  City Lots at all prices.  Fine Ranch comprising 715  acres.  MKI  A     V  SCHOOL  SUPPLIES  Large assortment of Scriblers, Exercise Books,  Pencils, Rubbers, Crayons, Pencil Boxes,  Compassesf at Reasonable Prices,  BOOKSELLER AftD STATIONER,   KODAKS AND SUPPLIES

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