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Boundary Creek Times 1908-07-03

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 1 ���  Greenwood's  ��  Big Furniture Store  n m i  OIL  Y^U can't afford to be without a  * Refrigerator this hot weather. A  good one will save you money every  time     : : ���"'-��������  ��� -' We handle a line that aire made  on correct and scientific, principles,  ensuring a perfect circulation of  cold, dry air "   ���: . : :        :  . ���* We Have them in sizes suitable  for hotel or family use.       :       :   -'.  Y ~ ' i '    ",  The" Prices Range from  $14.00 to 42.00  \   >  I  T,M. Gulley* Co  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  s   \     .    Greenwood, B.C. ���  A ROUSING CELEBRATION  i  I  Always a Pleasure  Show Goods  *m  ?***fk"  ��  fflEtlNERY  -?*>$& S-f  99  The Latest in Ladies'  , Sailors just  Arrived*  All Styles* including  the Famous    t    i   ,  "Merry  Iii large or small size/   If you see  our styles aiid compare our prices,  your own judgment will prompt  you to buy  RENDELL&CO  Dry Goods. Millinery  ������W^W*  It is not always tbat one can be  proud of a celebration. But there  were features in the' big two days-  celebration with -which Greenwood kept Dominion Day thai,  one can be very proud of. And  besides this the very,orderliness,  the lack of friction, and the general good nature of ' the whole  affair, are to be much commended.  Tbe Calithumpian parade opened  the  celebration   proper,  on  Wednesday    morning,     coming  along Silver street ai 9:30. Some  roysterers had paraded the streets  at 1:30 a. m., headed by the bagpipes, ' buti ihe real  celebration  came on with James  Cameron,  Marshal, at the' head.   Then followed the mayor, the aldermen  and the fire team, with the hose  wagon,   well    decorated:     The  first of the floats of the business  houses   was' Russell-Law-Caul-  field's,   a   splendidly    equipped  kitchen,   where  two girls were  cooking biscuits  and  throwing  them into the crowd.    Then came  the  dolours  of   the  Greenwood  Liqabr Co., wi+h a conical display  display of appetizers that wonld  make anyone regret being on the  water wagon.   Evans, the painters, followed and showed the men  with", the   brush   at   work   on  stretches of upright canvas,while  from the head of the float there  waved the silk banner of Evans,  the painter.   Then the blue bpn-  neted"boys,under Instructor Hargraves, with their Bugle Band,  led the way for the  white lime  workers' float of C. H. Archibald.'  A dainty touch of color came in  again in  the  Maypole float.of  Bubar & McKay, around the bottom oi which were a half dozen  pretty little girls.   Then came a  mortar, representing tbe business  of White Bros.; the Steam Laundry had Jts washing oui, and to  -rageimxfrji?  fell the prize for the best comic  float in the parade, and' the parade-was closed with the passing  of the Greenwood City Band with  16 pieces.  Then came" one of the prettiest  little arrangements of the day,  when SO httle girls, escorted by  the Boys' Brigade and Band,  marched into square formation  and sang "The Maple Leaf Forever." It was the children's part  in the opening of the celebration,  and nothing would have more  pleased the late Alexander Muir,  who wrote the seng. than to hear  those children sing it on the  borders of Canada, and so far  from his home.  * The prizes awarded for the parade were:  "Best   representative   business  turnout���Russell - Law - Caulfield  Co-  Best decorated float���Bubar &  McKay.  Best comic turnout���A. L.  White.  Best decorated horse and rider  ���Jas Cameron. ..  Best decorated bicycle and  rider���Fred Hall.  OOOOC-00000<K>00000-0-00-&C-<>OOOC--0<>0<>00^  .M-'  Can be Saved by Dealing With Us,  Dealing- exclusively io Everything Men  Wear. Having a large business in Phoenix  as well as Greenwood, we are in a position  to purchase all our lines direct from the  Manufacturers of the World       ��       t       t  Saving the Middle Man s Profit;  This profit we dnjjd'e with you in Cash and  Value        i      ._ ly YYiY'-:t"Y --..i      : .    \      r  Before filling your wantscall and examine  .���   our different lines and you willbe convinced  what we state is correct      j :        .  ��  .  The Caledonian sports hud  large entries, were well contested,  and resulted as follows;  SO yard dash, bd*& under 16���  Howard Butler; 2n&Mike O'Connor. ?      i-T-  100-yard dash"���WJ Jones, Curlew; 2nd, F. Broulllett, Grand  Forks.  50 yard dash, girls under 16���  Cissy Hart; 2nd, Katie Mathieson.  220-yard dash���W. Jones; 2nd  T. G. Stendal, Grand Forks.  ,Putting:l6-lb shot��� Angus Mc-  Gilvray, Phoenix; 2nd, J. Prescott, Greenwood.  -' Running    long   jump���J.    S.  Yost; 2nd,��H. McKay;.  Running high jump���J. S.  Jost; 2nd, H. McKay.  The baseball tournament was  entered by Orovilffe, Danville,  .Orient, Phoenix, a Spokane special from Grand Forks, and by  Greenwood. Ihe first game, Oro-  ville vs. Phoenix, resulted as follows:  1   2   3   4 25   6   7  Orovill*.  4   0   1   2   13   0���ll  Phoenix..,. 0   10   0   2   1   1���5  The Danville-Orient game  showed some of -^ the prettieBt  playing that has been done here  for some time,   llie} score stood:  1   fc   3   4 V'6 '7'  Danville  0   5 '0   2   0   0   5���12  Orient..*  0   102   00   0���3  The football, game between  Greenwood and Phoenix came on  at 6:30.' After about 15 minutes  Greenwood scored, repeating the  act immediately by a good combination play. In the second half  the play was safety in Greenwood's favor, ,two additional  notches being pjit 'on the stick.  Result, Greenwood ,4, Phoenix 0.  At the same tinW the hub and  hub race was going'bn, on Copper  street. Grand F,ork$Won the hub  and hub in 19^ seconds, and  Greenwood took fbife wet test in a  record time, 24 4-5 seconds, Grand  Forks making it.in 26. These  were followed by'ine exhibition  of the Boys'Brigade, which has  done wonders under the direction1  ,of instructor. H&igravesy^The  iioxmg^iUe club' swinrinf^ya-iidF  the bugle playing were .are;Well  appreciated by the people.- 'The  dance, which followed, vvas one'  of the most largely attended 'of  the season. . -  Yesterday saw the finish of the  ball games, the Spokane special  defeating Greenwood. In the fifth  inning Thomas was-put in. the  box and the Specials could score  ouly two runs on him. The game  was already lost, however, and  the score stood as follows:"Yj  3-5   5^6   7  0   0   0   2   0���2  3   3    10   1���12  Danville, who certainly 'bad the  best of the game until they fell  down on 'an error of the", first  baseman in the last inning. Taking it on the whole, the baseball  games were well worth -all the  money.   The score stood:  12   3   4   5   6   7  Danville  0^0000   0���2  Grand Forks... 00   0   1, 0   0   2-3  HORSE RACING.  The horse races were close, -well  watched races in every instance, and  all g-ood finishes. The; all' deserved  tlie money taken down. The (Winners  were; '   ���  July 1st, % mile trot���1, J. Bush;.2,  H. T. Hunter; Chas. Bubar's ����� Polly V  also entered.  -Mt-mile, pony race���1, Charles Rua-  aell; 2, W. Hatsard; C. H. Archibald's  horse also entered and retired with  sprainei foot.  Cowboy race���1, Chaa..Bubar (Black  Dandv); 2; Frank Bubar; Charles Russell also entered.  ; July 2nd, }i mile, free for all���t, W��  W. Craig (Black Squirrel); 2, Charles  Bubar (Midnight); D. O. McKay's  (Grey Johnnie) alss ran.  ft mile, Girls* saddle race���1, Miss  Ethel McLaren, Grand Forks; 2, Miss  Gill, Deadwood; Miss Hartiuann also  catered. ������',������'���  Gents' race���1, Joe Richter (Dina);  2, Chas. Russell (Lion)  Cowboy race���1. Chas. Russell's  (I/ion); 2. Chas. Bnbar (Dandy); Frank  Bubar's (Bob'i was also in the running-.  All the races were good starts, and  good close running, and the crowd  *tayen with them throuehout.  DENORO NEWS  Greenwood....  Grand Forks.  1  0  4  This game was remarkale - for  the exuberance of tbe fans.      y  After lunch Grand Forks took  a similar runaway out of Oro-  ville, making the score 18-5, and  the interest centered in the finals  between Danville and the Specials.  The game was exceedingly close  all the way through, Danville  scoring two runs on Elliott in the  second inning, Grand Forks  touching home once iu the fourth  and in tbe last half of the 7th  playing the ball fort two runs,  winning the game. All the sym-  pathy ot the spectators was with  ���'��� '     School Report for lone.  DIVISION I���T. I,. WATSON.  PnpilB actually attending......... .18  Average daily attendance. ...... .18.82  Percentage ol regularity...;....'.. .72.  Pupils Ipresent every Session: * Bertha  Smith, GordonjSmitli.  DIVISION IIt-%J M.  MACKJajNZIB;.  Pupils actually attending:,...... .88  Average daily attendance. ....���.:.28.77  Percentage of regularityv.. i...:-. .Y87.17  Pupils present eyerj? session: Ernest  Anderson,y; Henry ; Ahditson, Thelma  Chambers, ;Maudie ^ales,: Mildred Hancock, Hazel Redpath,^Robert: Smith,  Worthington Fair.   %;y::, ,  DIVISION; rilrrCiiHV MARTIN.  Pupils actually attending:..'':'...... 81  Averago daily. attendance'*, .v.;.-. .27 05  Percentage oi re^tilarjty.;.... ...... 87.26  Pnpilsj-ireseht 'everyisession: Leo Bar-  nett, ^Edward Crowley; Arthur; Eales,  Eileen Jakes, Anna Mackenzie, Roy May,  John " McArfhor, ^.Grafce^Redpath, Vera  Redpath, Wettcel Semerad, Bina Smith,  Dick Taylor('Tbm Taylor,. Jack Wilson.  Form I toll P?foier--Celia Mcintosh.  Bina Snuth..yy.;v:^yy-'.y  From II' Primer to I Reader���Edward  Cowles, Jessie. Davidson, Reggie McKernan, Daniel McKee, Bert Oliver, Jack  "Wilson, Margie Williams.  Froin'I to II Reader���Lena Archibald,  Thelma Chambers, Georgie Sales, Harold  Hunter, Eileen, Jakiis, Jndith Johnson,  Earl Johnson, Roy. May, Katie Matheson.  Jessie McDonald, Ronald McAllister,  1 Anna ; McKenzie, James Oliver, Grace  Redpath, Dic^rTaylcryy  From Ilto IH Reader-tfHeury Anderson. Jean Crawford, Mandie Eale9, Worth-  ington Fair, Annie Johnson, Charlie McArthur, Georgie McDonald. Lallie Shaw,  Norman Shaw, Ward Storer, Winnie  ���Skelton;--:^'-.:' ���  From III to IV Reader��� Ernest Anderson, Harry Archibald, Mildred Haneock,  Maggie Johnson, Alice Mason, Eileen  Oliver, Hazel Redpath.  The education.department sends three  Rolls of Hpnor.tp.be given at the close of  the term to the pupils holding the highest rank in Deportment, Punctuality and  regularity, and proficiency. The winners of these rolls of honor are;  Division I���Deportment, Willie Smith;  Punctuality and Regularity, George Red-  path; Proficiency, to be given to the  pupil making the highest-marks in the  nigh school entrance examination.  Division II���Deportment, Hazel Red-  path ; Punctuality and Regularity, Henry  Anderson; Proficiency, Worthington  Fair.  ���  Division III-T-Deportment, Daniel McKee, Punctuality and Regularity, Jadith  Johnson; Proficiency, Eileen Jakes.  CORKCSPONDENCE.  Mrs. M. W. Ludlow spent the  week end in Phoenix.  Denoro miue closed down for  Dominion Day, and a number of  tbe residents went to Greenwood  to celebrate.  Mr. and Mrs Jas. Cunningham  are spending the week in Greenwood, visiting friends ane taking  in the celebration festivities.  Miss M. Bennett, late of the  Imperial Hotel, Greenwood, is  now chef at the Windsor hotel.  Denoro.  V. Dapatohas gone to Spokane  for several day.  The many friends of Mrs. Wm.  Phillips, of the store, will be  sorry to hear of her serious illness since last Saturday, necessitating ' the calling up of Dr.  Spankie late Saturday evening.  Though still confined to her bed,  we are.happy to say she is improving.  O...T. Scott, bookkeeper at the  Denoro mine, who, with his  brother, is clearing a good deal  of land on his ranch below Eholt,  near the Greenwood road, sustained .a serious loss last week in  the death of a valuable horse.  They have been making extensive  improvements'- on their property  and now Iiave several acres under  cropO'y'y:'.::  VVm. G.yRose, of Cascade,  Presbyterian missioner at Cascade, will hold Divine service on  Sunday at Dendrd^  SOLID SEVEN SKED^ UP.  A prominent Liberal of the  Kootenay sends a marked copy of  the Toronto **v"orld of the 21st  June containing an! appreciative  referenceto the British Columbia  Contingent-at Otta#a. The World  is the paper owned and controlled  by W, F. McLean, ItP^familiar-  iy known in Oitaiioas Billy McLean-���the man who, : has contributed more ideas to ^h^yiplatform  of the Conservative opposition at"  Ottawa,, than even;the leader or  Mr. Foster, or it may;, safely be  said, than any other. half dozen  leading Conservatives. The World  ge^itt'/a-^ap-A'i.iaj^^h  members and then proceeds to say  that��� * "-.Yy. YY" '      '-"/'��� YYYY-YYY-  '  ''When one looks over Su*; Wilfrids supporters;-from the"yPrb-  vince of Manitoba and then scans  the;'benches where sit the seven  Liberal members from British  Columbia, he is inclined to',be enthusiastic over, the big. brainy  delegates firom the Pacific'- Province, y No better bunch could be  got together than Big Bill Galiiher, Bill Sloan, Bob Macpherson,  Duncan Ross. Ralph Smith, Hon.1  William Templeman and Mr.Ken-,  nedy. This is not to say that  they are all brainy, but average,  them up and they are a splendid  lot.   And they are all Liberals.'!  away on June 20th. The deceased lady  waa one of tha pioneers of British Columbia having arrived with her father,  Cap*. Pittendrigh ia New Westminster  ea-ly in 1874. In 1875 she married the  late Judge Haynes removing to Oso-  yooa Lake where the Jndge had hia  extensive stock ranch. Here in an ideal home, in thia lovely spot, she aided  ber husband till his death in 1888, in  dispensing a lavish hospitality and to  those who can look back over past ye-.-rs,  comes th�� memory df an Old English  English Home with its kindly host and  hostess surrounded by a group of happy  children.  Thc suddenness of her death came as  afereat shock to her family and friend-*,  her immediate relations being Mr. Val-  Willlam, and Sherman Haynca, sons,  and Mrs. R. B. White, Mrs, R. H.  Parkinson,and Mrs. R. Gardom.daugh-  ters. Owing to being out of "the province some of the members of the family were unable to attend the funeral,  which t��ok place at Oaayoos on the  ���24th���the body being brought from  Spokane the day previous.  The funeral service waa held at the  Old Kruger House (the wreath covered  casket being placed on tho porch overlooking the beautiful lake, the residence which had been for so many  years the happy home of tho deceased).  Thongh the notice of the funeral^was  unavoidably short a large number of  eld friends from both sides of the Line  gathered to pay a last tribute pf res- -'  pect to one whose goodness of heart  and kindly disposition bad endeared  her to those who knew her.  A touching evidence, of sympathy  was given by the Indians of the village  of In-Ka-Mip, who held an impromptu  religious service as a tribute of gratitude to one who in past years had always extended a helping hand to them  in their need.  TheRevI Mr. Cameron conducted a  Most impressive service, commencing,  with tne singing of "Nearer My God  to Thee" followed by the Indians who  aang several hymns in their native language. Mr. Cameron concluded with  a touching and eloquent address to the  assembled mourners.  ' A move was then made to the head  of the Lake where on a small Knoll the  Remains were deposited iu their final  resting place, so we hare to write  "Requiescat-in-Pace," over another of  the fast diminishing band of the Real  Pioneers.  ' v  . ���V.'^J'-iB'  '��� '?:-S*'  YYiffim  ,.. MM  yY^YY^M  ��������� ���������^^���Vv.-vA'**,-SS  ���YY^*&$M  .''Y^YYYSf^m  Y,YY,<tm!-i$r*  ���: ::���':��� '^y-h%i$3m  'Y.Y,YYmm  YY.:!;f^imm'  Y-YY-Yimm^  yYYYY0��m  ��� ������"   Y ���'>\---$ifyfZgJ!!$V&v  Funeral of the late Mrs. Dowding.  The'following item which Has been  forwarded to us gives with additional  definiteness some of tbe information  given last week iu reference to the late  Mrs. Dowding. Her many friends will  appreciate it:  While visiting some old friends, Mr.  and Mrs. Sansom in Spokane, Mrs.  Dowding, after a short illness, passed'  Rock Creek Lands  Friday   afternoon   last, water  was let in the big flume ' at the  Kettle  Valley   Irrigated   Fruit  Lands at Rock Creek.   The big  box proved to be perfect and held .  water likeyas if the thing couldn't,  possibly do anything else.   The  flume itself is 3x2 feet, and is set :  on a trestle, the lop of the flumeY  being from 12 to 18 iei^ptfointhej.  ���g3rorindr?'^hefr*sc��^tt^  pleted ispart of the ���m^iS^aifchyy  is 1,200 feet long, andy^iti they  other 2,000 feet under;';cbJMiWc*VjiK  tion this season  will  complete YY  the ditch to Ingram bridge, making it six miles, in length.   At  present there are completed, be-"'  sides this, about two miles of laterals.   The  completion of  tbis  section will put 200 more acres  acres  under  cultivatioHi     The  company is now starting to reap  the  harvest  of the; *past three  years' hard work, as thev have a  fine   100-acre   crop   of   potatoes  ..'springing, up, beside the largey  area of land on which an. orchard  'is passing from bloom into seed,'  It is' also understood that negotiations   are   about    completed  which will cover two fairly large  sales of fome of the finest prch-:  chard land ��� in- the Country.    Recently one of the company's lots-  was sold  to Vincent Herzog, of  Humboldt,   Sask.,   who  al ready v  has a part of his land under cultivation and a crop of potatoes  showing up well.  YYY'YYiYY^  YfYY-mYYm  ��� yyyYYmm  :Y.y;^>M^mm,  Ymwmm  Ymgy^m  ���'-:������ /���"3:'-!r^ljic5^  ������ r y-y-~^ Y:'tfZKV&i  :yy--.-.^X~-,m-M%  :YYY^Y*��Mm  :".������. Vt's-S-'Sefflj  ��� -. .'.-h-'&ffii-z&ffiL  ���   '..   '"'-���'-.      ;-'"''i5''^*   WI ���H!  Y.y'y'-YyrY.'&is&S.  ���.";-,;:.'>;*Sk^w^  Jnir  '08.  .!���������/ -   >r';'f*)��8B  Y.r y.-yy^i^^cm  .:'.'. '������ ''��� :YYC&��$&k  '.- ���������.- : .������'������'i-fff^hS  YYiY^iY0&&  Y^YYyYYii9mm  ''.'������!������'���'.-'.���; ? yf;xsr?*i^  ������ -'-��� - '���-{ y * "������'.'��� .^Y&t  ������\-Y yYYi:^i��m  "������'YY.Y-l-TY~iW$&  J -    ���  >' -.'^-j.T.--i'4,tlL.  ;-- .-"Yy-^ikm  ��� .-��� ���������������������:' ���Yi:i~Yh^4  YYYYYYYYmi  . '���'.'������ '"���:���'.:v^^#i  yyYYy^M  ���'   YYYyiYM  ���'/���;. :'YYY<yY&jk  "YYYYYmi  p  (1  U  ���'.���<  in  J  The average band playing a  concert confines itself to rendering a program, with a few encores, then leaving, the stage.  The "Kilties" famous Scotch-  Canadian Band is not satisfied  with this. In the, first place,  they dress in.the full uniform ol  the Highlanders���brilliant in coir  or, and not often seen in this  country.  In addition to a program con  sisting of the best of music, with  enough of the popular compositions to lighten the others, there  is a male choir of 16 voices, who  sing the Scotch and other ballads  as only the Scotch cam sing-  then, this year, they have with  them a troupe of Scotch Pipers  and Dancers, headed by Mr. Angus McMillan Fraser, champion  Piper and Dancer of America,  who dances at every concert.  With all these extra attractions,  the "Kilties" give the audiences  gathered to bear th em, both a  musical treat* and a spectacular  one as well.  The "Kilties" appear in this  oity on July 6th, and will. doubt-  Less find a large audience assembled to listen to them.  The band is under  the leadership of Mr. Albert Cook.  " Tickets for sale at White Bro.'s  drug store.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  The followlup table (rlvts tlie ore shipments oi Boundary mines lor 19C0, 1901, 1002, 1903,  1904, 1905, 1906 and 1907, at reported to tbe Greenwood Times���  1901  231,762  1,741  99,034  47,405  650  The only Exclusive Dealer in Men's Wear ia Greenwood  ^<>OOOOO-OOO<>0C-<X>O<>O-CK>OOO*>OOOO<K>OOOOO^  Mink. 1900  Granby Mines.... 64,533  Snowshoe       297  B.C. Copper Co....  Mother Lode....   $,340  B. C. Mine   19,494  Emma   Oro Denoro   Bonnie Belle   Dom. Copper Co...  Brooklyn-Stem   Idaho.   Rawhide...   Sunset   Mountain Rune..   Athlestan    1^00        550  Morrison.. ;. ..  R.Bell      Senator   Brey Fo-fle   No. 37         Reliance   Solpliur Klnfj   Winnipeg    1,076  Golden Crown    2,250  Kin-r Solomon   Bift Copper ���  No. 7 Mice.    -   City of Paris ...  Jewel.   Riverside, ���.   Carmi .'   Sally :..  Rambler   Butcher Boy  ���     ... ..<.  Duncan     ,       Providence.  ........       Elkhorn     .........  Strathmnre  ....  _   Golden Eagle    _   Preston   ��� .'.   Prince Henry   _   Skylark..... '....  Last Chance   ���   E. P.TJ. Mine.       Bay_   Mavis..   Don Pedro   Ceescent   Helen    Rnby._   so  Republic,    Miscellaneous..... .3,230      3,4s6  1902        1903        1904        1905  309.858   393,718   s��*>.703   653,889  20,800    71.212       1906        P07  801,404   613.537  8,426   135.0C1  141,326  14,811  '8,530  138.079  19,365  22,937  15,537  174,298   147.576  37.960  l*,40O  9.485  3,007  20  105,90C  1,448  11.804  3.177  32,350    55,731  . 802      7,455     15.731  150  IU)  1,'40   875  665  2,000  350  785  625  482  2.060  890  219  5,646  3,339  560  363  2,��3S  3,070  3,250  1,759  4.586  3,450  222  364  33  25,1��8  3.056  4,747  1,833  33  150  140,68.**.  2,960  26,032  48^*90  3^5'��  208,231  1,712  18,274  14,481  43,295  12,253  64,173  31.270  31,258  "649  Past  1908   Week  S-43J75  20,522  367  40,170     5,940  1330     1,480  ::y��t|  610  1,340  120  610  1,340  120  YYtYi  586  90  30  30     79  145  106  76  9  18  65  40  993  726  770  1,140  700  400  325  150  40  'M  20  140  ".' 20  IS  55  60  52  535  589  224  50  689  ���     167  ��� 300  2*5  73  20  40  90  80   45  30  ���80  325  500  60  750  20  500   53  Total, tons.  96.600   3TO,S00   503,876  690.419   X29.WW   933,5181,161^371441,237 599,4119   30,012  Smelter  treatment���  Granbv f> .. .. 61387   2.10J08   212.340   401.��21   596^52   687.9PS   828,879   637.626 5O..206   19.S30  B.C. C*ippe*r Co   _    117,611   148,600   162.V13   2I9.4S4   210AW   123JJ40   341.Q52 52103 11.654  Bom. top. Co,.      132JW     30,933    84,059   218jai   ls3.-��3<* 1,270      1,270  Total reduced... 62^389   348,439   460.WO   697,404   837,666   982.8771,172,4031,233,017 546/J0    29,940  ^.^ lili  wm,  :$$'YsfYY^YY0YY^YY:iY^  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK TIMES  mmn  .Bank of Montreal;  Rest $11,000,000.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon. President:   Lord Stratbcoma and Mount Royal, 6. CM. G.  President:   Sir Gboror A. DR0MMOND.K.C M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager :   E. S. Clouston,  Biancles in London, Eng. \ C^%P��U ��w Yort, CMcago.  Buy and sell Sterling: Exchan-re and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial au  TTraTeUers' Credits, axalUble in any partjof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  IntereBt allowed at current rates.  *.�����1  **��  i��=-9  k=9  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  Mi  k=*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAD  OFFICE, TOKONTO  B. E. "WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager  ESTABLISH I'D  1807  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   5,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Deposits of $1 and upwards are received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more  persons, withdrawals to be made by any one of the  number or by the.survivor. ���**"-*  J. T. BEATTIE, Maaftgtf  -   -    -   -   Greenwood  next Dominion election, from the  standpoints   ot   availability and  ability.    He  is easily  tbe most  available man the party has in  Kootenay,    He has been  a consistent Liberal and at the same  time   a   consistent   advocate   of  dealing with labor questions on  their merits.    Few Liberals can  refuse to vote for Smith  Curtis,  and many workingmen who are  not Liberals; will vote for him because he has shown them that he  is not prejudiced against them,  He has both ability and  application, and it he will only apply  himself to cutting out one-half  of his speeches before he delivers  them, he will not only be a useful, but an influential member of  parliament.    He can talk sense,  and talk it in words that look  well in print.    He has ideas that  are not reactionary. > Smith Curtis  can  win  Kooteuay  against  such Conservatives as   " Windy  Willie" Macdonald  and  "Jim"  Schofield, but were the Conservative* to nominate Fred Starkey,  of Nelson,   he  would have   his  work   cut out for him.���Prince  Rupert Empire. i  though he lived to the age of  nearly seventy at owt very doors,  neither the wholesome character  of the man nore the rare and del-  cate gifts shown in his work were  appreciated or appreciable by  many of his countrymen. It is  not to be forgotten, however, that  the French people add a very decidedly attractive feature to Canada's national identity._  in Louisiana, second in produc"  tion, was 2,972.119,000 feet. The  total cut in, the United States  was 40,256,154,000 feet.  Northern Pacific officials estimate that the1 recent floods In  Montana will cost "their road approximately $1,000,000 for re*-  pairs, in the neighborhood of  6,000 men will be employed in  making repairs.  The appointment of Sir Chas,  Fitzpatrick as one of the four  representatives, of Great Britain  on the permanent board of arbitration at the Hague, is a great  honor for Canada. It is a recognition of Canada's partnership in  the affairs of the Empire as a  whole, and ought to do more  than a century of flag-waving to  make us feel our Imperial responsibilities as well as our Imperial  possibilities. Sir Charles is a  Canadian of very bright talents,  and as Solicitor General was one  of the ablest lieutenants Sir Wilfrid has ever had.  The option which was Held by  Father Hartmann on the Kelley  ranch of about fourteen acres at  Grand Forks, has been taken up  and will be immediately surveyed. It is understood that a  Sisters' hospital and school will  be built on this desirable piece  of land ia the near future.   '  time past, but her death was not  expected so soon. Deceased was  83 years and 10 months old.  The funeral was held on Monday  from the Methodist church there.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  BaRRKTBK, SOUCITOK,  KOIARY PTBI.IC.  Cable Address'      *' Hausit."  1 Bad ford M'NelU's  Cobb* -j Mmrmlag * Neat's  libber's  QmmmMWOoo. B.O'  BOUNDARY  VALLEY   LODGE  Wo. 38,1.O. O. P.  Meets every Tseitey Evening at 8 00 ln the  I. ��. O. I*. Hall.    A eerdlal Gt-ri tation U ez  tends* to all sojourning- brethern.  W. B. FLEMING, 4 STORER  M. ��. V. G.  FRED B. HOLMES. Rec. See.  Cb��  Boundary Creek Times  Issued ��v��ry fiidav  ST THK  Boundary Creek PriitiBi aad Publishing  CO., I/IUIVBD.  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pb�� Ybar    % 00  Snc Mowthb '1 25  To Foreign Covntkzbs - 2 SO  Editou  A. D. Macpahlane  <UNia  FRIDAY. JULY 3 ,1908  ack. Duncan Ross is not lying  awake nights worrying either  about paying off old scores or  about his own political future.  Mr. Ross is putting in good, long  hours every day trying to provide  for British Columbia, and particularly for bi*s constituency, the  big things necessary for their development. His work- is the work  of a man, and not. of a sulky  child. Let the Sunset take a lesson.  Sir John A. Macdonald once  said, when abuse waB simply being heaped upon him, that little  things of that character did not  bother him, for he always remembered that as a boy, when  stealing applss, he found the  most clubs under the best trees.  This is a good line when sizing  up the effectiveness ot an M. P.  The apple trees ef the Boundary Creek and Kettle River. valleys are yet going to be famous.  The writer has seen some trees in  this district in the past few weeks  that will make any country  wealthy, and land can 'be had  here now for very little which in  five or ten years will be sold for a  fortune.  The     Saturday    Sunset    has  launched another conglomeration  of   invective   at   Duncan   Ross.  The Sunset became   very  brave  once before.    At that time it had  no information, but was ready to  wager.   It is needless to say that  it fell down  ignominiously and  has   ever   since   been    hopping  around as if on hot coals.   Someone told it that the V., V. & E.  bad thrown down Mr. Ross. Now  it hears that probably the C. P.  R. will build from Nicola to Penticton.  and  the line connecting  the coast and the Kootenay be  built.   This. -it  calls,   "rumors  of  wholesale   railway   subsidies  and charters." If these lines were  built it   would   very much hurt  the Sunset, which goes so far as  to   hint   that   anything   accomplished by Duncan Ross for his  constituency   will    be    at    least  tabooed,   and   we may   suspect,  from what has already happened,  that it will be the prime  object  of   the McBride government to  hinder anything of this kind in  every possible way.    That part of  the Sunset's information  is probably  reliable���-the rest of it is  not.    On the contrary, it is positively ridiculous,   and its inferences from the facts before it are  worthy of a schoolboy, age about  13.    The Sunset can try another  Martin Burrell has been mat  ing a plea to keep public abuse  out of politics. Mr. Burrell is  honest in his wish, but there is  no place better to start a reform  than in one's own household.  Look at the Vancouver Province.  The way our Conservative press  has been subsiding lately, one  would almost think that they,  too, have come to the opinion  that there will be another solid  seven in B. C. for Sir Wilfrid  and the grand old party.  The death occurred last Friday  ol Mrs. Eliza Manly, one of the  pioneers of Grand Forks. Mrs.  Manley had been ailing for some  ABOUT NOTABLE PEOPLE  Banks, Sr., of the Toronto  Globe, father of Banks, Jr., who  takes pictures of the cabinet ministers in their off moments at Ottawa, is telling how Hon. J. J.  Foy, the Attorney general of Ontario, made a neat pun at his ex-  penst. A group of newspaper  men were talking election gossip  with Mr, Foy, when the latter,  who knows Mr. Banks of old as  an ardent Liberal politician,  asked him banteringly:  "Where are you going to run  this election. Banks?'' '   >  "Why," replied Mr. Banks,  with a laugh, " I think I'll run  against you in South Toronto."  "I wish you would," replied  the Attorney General, "for I  always like to be sure of having  the Banks behind me in an election."  A man cannot, nowadays, enter  public life without every detail  of his life becoming of interest  to the people. The latest illustration of this is-, in connection  with'-Taft, who seems to have  the Presidency of the United  States under his hat. The Baltimore Sun says that, owing to the  pleasant political relations of the  Secretary of War with prominent  members of the Catholic' church  in connection with the lands held  by .that church in the Phillipines  and in Cuba, the query editors of  various newspapers have been  showered with questions such as,  "Is Mr. Taft a Catholic?" and  " What is the religious belief of  Mr. Taft?" The correspondent  of the Sun has made it his business to- ascertain beyond doubt  just what is the religious affiliation of the Secretary of War.  The result was the positive declaration th*at Mr. Taft is a member  of the Unitarian church. His  father and mother before him  were both Unitarians. Mrs. Taft  is a member of the Protestant  Episcopal church and worships  at St. John's church, Washington, D. CM where she has a pew.  Their daughter is a member of  that church.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  COMMON SENSE  i moat intelligent, people to use only  lines of Known composition. There-  It is thaq Dr. Pierce's medicines, the  ich print every ingredient  enteringTeAothem upon the bottle wrappers and attest its correctness under o&th,  are dally giwing in favor. The composition oi" DrjPierce's medicines is open  inVnvftrvhodvynr. Pierce being desirous  nf having the search-light of investigation turnecTfuHy upon his formula, being  conndenLthatihe_better the composition  ese_ medicines is known the-more  ATTHE CHURCHES  Pr&sbytbrian���Services will be con i ^  ducted morning- and evening,   11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  Mbthodist���Rev. F. J. Rutherford  B.A., will conduct ser vises as usual -at  Methodist Church morning and evening.  Services   every Sunday, morning and  Sunday School at 3. i  wlllthelr greatcuri-ijye merits bereco?  nizeiJJo6ing vhollylnade orthe active  (New Sdition issued March, 1908.) ,  Size :   Octavo.   Pages :  1228.      -  Chapters : 25..  Scope: The Copper Industry   of  the  World.  Covering'; Capper History, Geology,  Geography, Chemiatry, Mineralolgy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting,  Refining, Brands, GradeB, Impurities,  Alloys, U��es, Sub��titutes,Terminolor-y  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and Continents, Mines in Tletail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends-,  elc. i .  The Copper Handbook is concededly  'the  medicinal principles extracted from native forest roots, by exact processes  original with Dr. Pierce,1 and without the  use of a drop of alcohol, triple-refined and  'chemically pure gljcerlno'being used instead in extracting and preserving the  curative virtues residing iri.tho roots  employed, theso medicines are entirely  free from the objection of doing "harm  by creating an appetite for either alcoholic ��� beverages .or habit - forming  drugs. Examine thb formula on their  bottle wrappers���tho samo^ as sworn to by  Dr. Pierce, and you will find tliat his  "Golden Medical Discovery," the great,  blood-purifier, stomach tonic and bowel  regulator���the medicine which, while not  recommended to cure consumption ln its  advanced stages (no medicine will do that)  yet docs cure all those catarrhal conditions of head and throjit, weak stomach,  torpid liver and bronchial troubles, weal-  lungs and hang-on-coughs, which, If neglected or badly treated lead up to and  finally terminate in consumption.  Take the "Golden Medical Discovery"  in time and it is not HMely to disappoint  you If only you give it a ihorouaii and  fair trial. Don't expect miracles. Jt  won't do supernatural things., You must  exercise your patience and persevere ln its  uso for & reasonable length of time to get  its full benefits. The ingredients of which  Dr. Pierce's medicines are composed have  the unqualified endorsement of scores of  medical leaders���bettor than any amount  of lay, or non-professional, testimonials.  They are not given away to be experimented with but are sold by all dealers ia  Cathowc���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, thirdand  fourth.Sunday ia each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school a-:  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bkdaed, O. M. I.  pastor. ���   Church of England (St: Jude's)���  Morning and'evening. Matins, 11 a.m.  Evensong, 7:30 p. m. Sunday school,  2:30 p.m., Holy Communion, 1st, 3rd  and 5th Sundays at 8 a.m; 2nd and 4th  Sundays after Matins at 11 a, tn.  Saints' Day services as announced  in Church. Rev. F. Vernon Venables,  Vicar.  medicines at reasonable prices.  bV!  iric��  The Week, at Victoria, professes to know more about the  Kootenay and Yale-Cariboo than  F. J. Deane. No doubt it thinks  so, but it won't get anyone either  in Ko��tenay or Yale-Cariboo to  think with it;  " Old Man" Simpson of the  Cranbrook Herald, in one of his  multifarious observations has the  following: "The Nelson News,  conceded to be the organ of Conservatism in the Kootenays, printed a statement in a recent issue  to the effect that Duncan Ross  was greatly responsible for the  extension of the lead bounty and  its favorable conditions. This is  nothing strange, as Duncan Ross,  since he has been a member of  parliament, has never overlooked  an opportunity to do all in his  power to advance the best interests of the province. That is  one of the reasons why the people of Yale-Cariboo will re-elect  him at the coming contest.  At a dinner, recently, William  J. Bryan was joking about his repeated attempts to be elected  President, although Mr. Bryan  considers them no joke,  at that.  "After a time," he  said, "I  shall be in the   position of the  man, somewhat worse for wear,  who came into a dance in Texas.  The floor manager saw him  and  led   him   out.    He came   back.  Then the floor manager pushed  him out. He came back; Finally,  the floor manager kicked him out,  and he rolled down  a flight of  stairs.    At   the   bottom  of   the  stairs he considered  the matter.  * 1 know what it means,' he said.  ' They can't fool me.. Those people in  there do not 'want me to  attend tbat dance.'"  Provincial Items  High water in the Fraser river  caused considerable anxiety last  week. It started to fall last Sunday.  After drilling 560 feet, the  False Creek Syndicate at Van-  csuver ran through a 14-inch  seam of coal.  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regarding Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper  Mines, *  The Metallurgist needs the book for  the facts it gives him regarding copper milling, leaching, smelting, and  refining.  |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 g ives statistics and gen*  eral information on one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine descript-  ioMs on the other, covering the, copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40  .pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than ther_ price  of the book to each and every owner of  copper mining shares,     i  Price: $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.50 its 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 un-*  satisfactory, <or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITS NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHEUX) NBUII^DING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.'  Just Because  it storms ���   -'-  dont odnflne  yours��_i  indoors  PRi  FOR  COMPOST  ***5H�����     v.  tSSSU      fI  Bv��ivO--n*��Mt  i OuwiBiK"  ��� ���~~vavmxr~-  Pacific Hotel  Grikg & 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.  ���$�� -$-��� ��-t*�� -f- -f-* -i�� ��i�� ���f' -f*  Ladies' Calling Cards.'Hol-  land Linen, can be had at  The Times Office, 50c ajx>x.  Tea.  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  :/������"��� Received Highest Award  ������ ���       y   ������������������ " hi ii  Dominion Exhibition 1906  The Liberals of Kootenay  made no mistake in nominating  Smith Curtis as their candidate  for contesting the district at the  The death of Dr. Louis Frechette, which occurred early in  June, has awakened the English-  speaking Canadian to the barrier  that separates him from Que-  becars. Dr. Frechette was esteemed, so we are told, by Victor  Hugo  and Longfellow,  but   al-  Bob Huggert, trapper, of East  Kootenav, says the cougars are  killing off the cariboo. He thinks  the $15 bounty should be increased.  The Prince Rupert Empire is  roasting Superintendent of Police  Hussey for allowing gambling at  Port Essington.  The lumber mills in the State  of Washington cut more lumber  last year than was cut in any  other State in the Union. The  total cut in this atate was 3,777--  606,000 feet, while the  total cut  L-.  Close to the Smelter.  -TiTfii'ffrTtnnnfflawttnnonrrOTnoflwacioi  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Seah,   Doors,  Titrated Woris and  Inside Finish,  Eta  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  PH9HE 65.  o-o-o-oo-ooo-Soqso>ot)ooo>oQ>*jofliBi  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen's Hotel in the City  '���'   ;   . ���'/.''���' i  Lighted    throughout   with  Electricity.    Hot and  Cold Baths,   ���  \^?NBS0R   H0TEL  McCLUNG and GOODBYE, Proprietors.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.   Lighted   throughout   with electric lights.  First-class Bar.   Strictly up-to-dat* gop-is.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  ^fc �����i*-U*'^'* ������"  *+++*+***+*+*r**++**++*+4��*\  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OT,A L.OFSTAD,        - Propreltor  4-  Electric "cttrrejit   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  *  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money -.���*"<  -,<Ht  I'M.  **-��*��.'  '"V 't.  V"'  -*>-"���"  L ?>#**���  >.',j  T-t. .  '"V  at$  fm?��  ???'^w^  :.s;v;^gv;"3w..,y!��-  ri-  ��  if  W��  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  Fnuifr Industry , |  R, F. Stewart, speaking recently before the Northwestern  Fruit Growers'Association, made  the following remarks about the  difficulties that meet the fruitgrower, which-emphasize strongly  the need and value of information along the line of the fruit  industry, such as this column proposes to give.      '  '    MPtflCULTIES OK TRAD)"*.  * "One ot tbe difl&culties of the  trade in securing an abundant  supply of high class fruit arises  from the fact that a great many  people who have no knowledge or  experience in fruit growing purchase a piece of ground and plant  out an orchard, or they buv an  orchard already in bearing. They  haye absolutely no idea of the  business and after experiencing  one or two discouraging and dis-  , appointing years they allow their  place to go" to ruin.  '"There are also numbers of  farmers who have an orchard in  the corner of their f ar'm, considered merely a side issue. They  afe so busy with their other crops  that the fruit trees'are almost  entirely neglected.  ,.. "It is useless for any one to  attempt to grow fruit' in this  country unless they are prepared  to give their trees proper attention. An orchard that is never  sprayed, and there are many of  them, will soon be useless to its  owner and become a menace to  other orchards in* the vicinity.'  There are so many pests to 'contend with that it requires constant vigilance on the check.  '* Iu connection with the grading of fruit in this country great  benefit has been derived by the  enforcement.df a law entitled the  4 Fruit Marks Act.' Since it came  into effect there has been considerable improvement in the quality of fruit marketed. The day  has gone by for. shaking apples  off the trees and pouring into  boxes as you would potatoes into  a sack.  " In regard to the packing and  shipment of fruits of a more perishable nature such as strawberries, raspberries, cherries, plums,  pears,, e,tc., great care should at  all times be exercised. Nothing-  should be shipped that will not  reach its destination in ' good  order under ordinary conditions. If a crop is damaged  by rain and lendered unsuitable  for shipping tb long distances the  loss must necessarily>'fa 11 on the  grower.    If 4he strawberries are  1  picked during or. after rain they  will show decay. If cherries and  plums are split with rain or affected with the cherry or plum  rot, and if pears are on the ripe  side, jthese are all liable to show  more or less decay when they  reach their destination.  SHIPPING DAMAGED ARTICLE.  "Ib is uselass to ship these  goods and expect the consumer at  the other end to pav full priqe for  a damaged article any more than  the wheat-grower on the prairie  expects to realize best prices for  his crop when it has been injured  by the trost. The defects cannot  always be detected by the inspection <ff the fruit after it is packed. I have seen - hundreds of  crates of plums and prunes packed that had every appearance of  being in perfect shipping order.  No trace of rot or disease could  be detected, but on examining the  fruit a few days later indications  of plum rot could be seen, and by  I    MINING   I  * *  *9tt->^#o-**��e-��#a-��-*-0����*5������*i>i��-o  A. meeting of the Western  Branch of the Canadian Miniug  Institute was held in Rossland  last week to arrange for the entertainment of the excursionists  who will visit the Boundary  mines under the allspices of the  parent institute next September  The guests will consist of IS of  the accredited representatives of  leading British and Continental  mining and metallurgical societies. Accompanying the foreign  engineers will be representatives  of the leading mining journals,-  and also several friends of the  visiting foreign engineers. The  15 accredited delegates will be  the guests of the Canadian Miniug Institute from the time thev  reach Quebec, and their expenses  will be met by the Institute. The  friends' who accompany them ahd  BOVRIL  is particularly suitable for  summer use. When heating  cold meat, canned meat or  pork and beams, stir in a  little Bovril and notice the  difference. It will make "the  food more tasty, more nutritious and more digestible.,  Send a post card for  new recipe booklet  "Tasty Dishes" to,  BOVRIL LIMITED  2T ST. PETER STREET, MONTREAL  THE RETURN.  the time the fruit had been seven the press representatives will pay  Mr. Alfred Brown, of Merriton,  Ont. sayi?���" For six years I have  not known what it was to be free  from pain. No one ever suffered  more from itching bleeding Piles  than, I did and I tried everything  to.get cured but failed. One day a  friend of mine who bad been cured witb  Zam-'Bult gave me a part of a box to try,  and the relief I got ra marvellous. I then  bougbtasupplyand before I had audit all  was completely cured."  ,       Of all druggistt aad Mores, 50c.  AM-BUK  RELIEVES & CURES"  '^  P3��M����ir Pap��r0'  ZtK...  Creek times  is  the Pioneer Weekly  of the Boundary Creek  Mining. District.  I  I  f The Times has the  most complete Stock of>  Type, Inks, * Paper, in  the Boundary.  % The Time? is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its interests every  month.  f The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving can deliver the  goods.      . . -,  SED IF IT CAN'T.  or eight days in the crates a large  proportion of it would be absolutely worthless. In cases like  this the owner pf the fruit is  very fortunate if he realizes  enou-gh to cover the cost of the  crates.  "In. thiB country the cherry  and plum rot are troublesome and  are the icause of heavy losses  both to growers and shippers. If  there is anyone attending this  convention who can give a remedy for this disease the information will' be much appreciated.  We are informed'that it isya fungus growth, and while.' thi faithful use of. fungicides appear to  have the effect of keeping, some  varieties clean, still thorough  spraying with lime; salt and sulphur in the winter and three or  four applications of bordeaux  mixture during the spring and  summer have failed to eradicate  it from some varieties.  "The fruit "trade of British  Columbia is increasing by leaps  and bounds. We hare become  heavy consumers ourselves and  we are how putting up a strong  fight with our friends in the East  for the.trade of the prairie provinces of Alberta, Saskatchewan  and Manitoba.  *.' The glowing accounts we  have been hearing from growers  of the thousands of dollars they  realize every year out of their  holdings are liable to make us  very-envious. And in order to  better-the condition of the fruit  trade I .think it will be necessary  for 'us to keep closer in touch  with the growers so that we may  have an opportuhitv of learning  from them how some of these  large profits are made."  their own way.  For-the .purpose of entertaining the distinguished visitors the  Dominion government has given  $10,000, and the province of Ontario $3,000. The latter amount  is especially intended to be used  in defraying their expenses while  visiting the mines of Ontario.  The government of British Columbia has been asked to appropriate $3,000 towards the entertainment fund, and it is probable  that a grant for'this amount will  be given. The visitors will accompany the excursion of the  Cftna.dian Mining Institute to the  West, and the entire party will  number about 100. *  A.' B.. W. Hodges, the chairman, .stated that the object of the  meeting was to provide for entertaining them while in this province. The western branch will  arrange-to meet-^the visitors at  Fernie, B; C, and they will visit  Moyie, Nelson* Rossland, Trail,  Greenwood, Grand Forks, Phoenix, Vancouver and Victoria and  other .points: At Victoria the  annual meeting will be held. A  committee has been appointed at  Victoria, of. which Premier McBride is the. chairman, and in  which the Tourist Association,  the Board 06 trade and the executive of the western branch of the  institute are represented, to entertain them. The institute will  meet in rooms set apart for them  in the parliamentary building.  She left the nursing- hills of Meenag-  hally,  A maiden, and the morning in her  '        face��� '     ���    ..   .  Oh, the dim, fond eyes that watched  her down the valley,  ., The* hearts that glowed and trembled  for her grace.  Why is it hearts of age alone are fearful,  When life no longer needs it pearl to  guard?  Why is it only old faint eyes are tear-  While youth with laughing glances  Boon is scarred?  She came to tears. Once, in the long  times after,  Again she walked the well known  fields of home*  Weeping she met the ghosts of her old  .,        laughter  That died with innocence beyond the  foam.  A   white   cross  now   proclaimed  the  peaceful sleeping  Of aouls   that  sooner  would   have  known the flame  Than that the cross should there be  proudly keeping���  ,  And   not   their  child���the   father's  spotless name.  Still, it was half of peace, amid the  clove'  To lay her face upon her mother'B  grave,  And know no cloud of time could e'er  come over'    "" ,  The heart that hers its lillied fragrance gave.  ���Francis G;  Marquette in the Inde  pendent.    -  f*^  Y'Wy��&  Y-m'  ��� '���yY'��e '* i  ':��� YY;YY~:��i i��*5  Y Y.rM;\  ".; ��� .^������������������vv.w-  ���:�����?$&  ���������-������'���&3t  < -^ ;-**  ���: "?Y?m  ',-.������������ sSiS  ��������4sS  ^l  m  BRAIN LEAKS.  1" Subscribe Por, Advertise In, Send Your Job  Work to the Boundary's  Leading Paper,  One. of the members of the  Northwestern Fruit Growers' Association, at its meeting recently,  reported that from 600 Winesap  apple trees, 6 years old, his return for one season had been  $8,500.  In the Yakima Valley, Newton  Pippins, Winesaps, Spitxen-  burghs and Johnathans are replacing such apples as Missouri  Pippins, Lawson'sandBen Davis.  The hewer varieties are said tp  produce a higher class fruit.  The first straight carload of  fruit imported into Vancouver  ca.me from Oregon. In a short  time British Columbia will hatfe  such an enormous production of  fruit that in the event of the  failure for a season of the crop  in Washington and Oregon, British Columbia will be-a'rfe to supply the demand with fruit equally  as good as any they can raise in  the States south of us.  It seems as if a lot of people  were constantly c��uiting trouble  in order to win a little sympathy.  In British Columbia, placer  gold to the amount of $828,000  was produced last year, and the  yield of the gold-tbearing veins  was $4,055,020. v This was a falling off of about $100,000 on placer gold and $600,000 on vein gold  production. . The Trail Creek division is the heaviest producer of  gold-bearing ore, having an output qf $1,954,824 last year. The  Yale or Boundary district, is a  close second, with a production  of $1,678,776. In placer mining,.  Cassiar, in the Atlin division,  heads the list with a production  of $408,000. The Atlin division  is at the northern bouudary of  the province, while the Trail and  Boundary districts adjoin each  other on the southern boundary.  It nlay surprise some to learn that  British Columbia gets out oyer  $40,000,000 worth of copper each  year. Her production of $50,000,-  000 Of lead is not so unexpected.  Her most valuable product, then,  is lead, next capper, next gold,  then silver. Last year the output of silver was $2,745,448. This  was a falling off from the production of the year before, showing-  as does the output of the other  metals, that 1907 was a quiet year  in British Columbia.  (Selected.) s  A crusty man is often soft on  the "inside.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA jj  DISTILLERY  CO..   LTD.    I  * ��� >  . . .. m.  New Westminister. B, C.     '  Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents,-.Greenwood  ���I*",; .;  ':YY$p  ������ "'���ill  *.'4^ti!  MRS. MURRAY, graduate in vocal  and instrumental hubIc, is prepared to  receive pupils in piano/ organ and  voice. Latest Conservatory methods  taught. Class in Greenwood, Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday; Midway,  Thursday; Phoenix, Friday and Saturday. For terms and further particulars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  LAND NOTICES  District  SirailkameeH Laad District  orvato.     v  TAEE NOTICE that I, James Crawford, of  Park 'Raptd-i, Mlanasota,oeenpatloa Tnr-  mer.lntend to/apply fpr pflrmlt.loa to parck����e  the Mtarlajr aancriW lanaa:ICemmeacl-iff at a  post planted at the North Waat eoraer of Lot  805 S, theace north 20 chain*; thence east 80  --halve: thence sonth 80 chalaa; -theone we��t  40 chains, thence north 60 chains, thence west  40 chain* ta p��tat ���fc��n������mceme��t,and con  tainlup'-tOO acres, more or leea.  ���.,..   JAMB'S CRAWFORD.  Per Henry Stfan-jsv'Ag'ent  Dated June 12th, MOS.  Some very good men mistake  theology for Christianity.  A man  is always  in earnest  when he is advancing a bobby.  The longer we look at that  doughnut the Jarger the hole becomes.  Dust often shows which way  the " water wagon " should go.  A lot ot men look on home as  being an eating station on life's  road.     -    ��  Every child wonders why the  things it likes best are not good  for it.  We have often wondered how  some people manage to live without working.  NOTICK Is her.br given that by order of  the Henonrable The Chief Justice of  British Columbia made the twenty-second day  of Jane, 1908, the time for registration of a. certain morUrajre dated 1st January, .1908,  made by the Providence Mininir. Com cany,  Limited, te The Chicago Title and Trnst  Comsany, to secure the I��sue mt debentures  as therein set out, was extend**1 up t�� and  inclusl-re ef theSCth day of Jane. 1908. without  pr��d judice to any rljrhts acquired a-ralnst -or  affecting tha property of th�� Company! acquired against the holders of debentures thereby  secured between the scplratlon ef the time at  which said mortsajre ahsuld have been registered tinder the Companies' Act Amendment  Act 1906, and the time ef re<rl��tratio i thereof  pursuant to tbi�� order. AND TAKE NOTICE  that the said rrert-r*ure has beendnly registered  pursuant to said order.  DATED this 24th day of Jun--. 1908.  JOHN D. SPENCE  ,    -        Solicilor for th* Mortragorr.  2*��<fr0-0O0O0����OOO<><X-��0O04��00��Ott  i  W   ���    -A.  '**. ^a-es'   sW   ,.��        t   ^j  (RAILWAY  SUMMER  EXCURSIONRATES.  EAST  'YY-YSmm  Y'y:-Y%-^WW��Z  YY'Y'tfmk  YtY^YMM  Y.yYYWY$iYm  YY?ify;^S0W  ,.y'YYYYYMm  ���������'' r?*H-$$m  '���Y-YYiYmYm  ������. ���:i'Y$YM&M'  'YYc:&W$m  ��� ��� ; "������'��� ������'��� ,.'r*'-\;'V''^'  '-.' hY$Y%W*��  ' ������������ ��� yys^sji  ���-'- r^tfY/!ftjTti  ; ���-.A,.--i,s-.jis��  ���YYimm  m  *m  ss  m  MORTGAGEE SALE.  UNDER and by v***tu*i Of the powers con  tained in a certain Mortgacre, whioh will  be produced at the time of sale, there will be  offered ior sale by public auction, at the Court  Honse, in the City of Greenwood, British Colombia, on Tuesday, tbe 4th day of August,  1908, at the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon,  all and sinsinlar, those certain parcels or tracts  of land and premises, situate! lying-- and being  in the town of Midway, in the Province of British Columbia, more particularly known and described as Lots 16 (slxteeiA and 17 (seventeen-),  in block +1 fferty-fiveV in the Subdivision of  Lot 501, Group I, of the Osoyoos * Division of  Yale District, ia the Province aforesaid, ac-  ccidlaff lo map or plan of said subdivision deposited in the Land Registry Office in the'City  of Kamloops, and therein numbered 3 (three),  with the store and buildings thereon.  Dated at Midway, B. C, the 22nd day of June,.  1908.  C J. LEGGATT,  Solicitor for Mortgagee,  Lawson Block, Midway, B. C  For terms and conditions of sale, apply to  the Mortgagee's Solicitor. 42  ��� There are lots of heroes living  who will be unknown until after  they are dead.  A rolling stone gathers no  moss, but a stone tbat remains in  one spot gathers nothing but  moss.  We have had fruit so often  after the frost has ruined the  crop that we refuse to worry  about it any more.  It takes two to make a quarrel,  but it is never any trouble to find  the other one.  It would seem that some men  marry in order to have someone  they can blame when things go  wrong.    We are still waiting patientlv  for some man to invent a collar-  button that will always be in  plain sight when we want it.  Subscribe for The Times.  MINERAL Act.  Certificate of Improvements'  NOTICE.  Fanny Joe Mineral Claim, situate in the Kettle  River Mining Division of Vale District.  Where  located: Wellington Camp (South]  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles H. Tve, Free  Miner's Certificate No. BI0018, intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply lo the Min-  1st Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim,  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the Instance Of snch Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 6th day af May. A. D.WW.  CHARLES H. TYE.  Painting  H��use, sign and all exterior aad  and Interior painting and decor?  ating promptly done.  Ulall Papering  Hnd Kalsomining  Sead in year spring: order*.  0*$tfiXI)Oinp$on  Box 255, Greenwood.  Sb��p GeTOrnoMat street.  From GreeiwooS to WlnniDesry  Fort William, Duluth. St. Paul.  ./Chicairo, S72.50   St. I<oviis,S67.S0  ', New York,lC8.50 Toronto. <H.M>  Montreal, 108.50 Ottawa, 105.00  St. Jphn.N B.120.90 Halifax 13i.20  Sydney, CB, $136.90 ,  Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,  June 5, 6,19 and 20, July 6, 7, 22  and 23, August 6,7, 21and 22,1908-j  First class,. Round Trip* Ninety  ������ 'Day.;Limit . y:'Y-Y.x..-  ' Routes���These tickets are good  via any recognized routes in one  or both directions, To destinations east of Chicago are good via  the Great Lakes. For further information, rates, Sleepi--   car  -reservations, etc, apply t-.  J. MOB, * R. J. COYLE,  D.P.A. Nelsoa      A'.O.P.A.y neon ver  ''������''YvrteiMititL  Y'mMm  :yM?WM  y^W$m<  Ymmm  ���-.:    ���.'������:i--.-'*^y.^.\*  :Y:-Y0&  $&m  yYm<m  13.  BSDPATH  GHEKNWOOD  AGENT  ^^oooo-x&ooooooooo^^oooaesxva  Snynopsis or GaMflian Kortli-West  HOMESTEAD REG ULAT10WS.  y\NY even-numbered gectibn of Dominion  *"* Lands in Manitoba. Saskatchewan .and  Alberta, excepting 8 and 26, not. rssarved, may  be homesteaded bv any parson who Is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years ot  age, to the extent of one-quarter section of ISO  acres, more or less.  Application for entry must be made in person  by the applicant at a Dominion Laud Agencv  or Sub-agency for the district in which the land  is situate. Entry.by proxy may, however, be  made at any Agency on certain conditions by  the father mother, sou, daughter, brother or  sister of an intending homesteader.  Duties���(1) At least six months' residence  upon and cultivation of the land in each year  for three years.  (21 A homesteader may, if he so desires, perform the required residence duties by livink on  farming land owned colely by him, not less  than eighty (TO) acres In extent, in the vicinity  of bis hon csiead. He may also do so by living  with father or mother, on certain conditions,  joint ownership in land will uot meet this requirement.  (3) A bonesteader intending to perform his  residence dnties in accordance with the above  while living with parents or on farming >land  owned by himself must notify the Ageut for tbe  district of such intention.      *"  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister ot the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for.  ���Y--Y.Y-;Y.YYm  YyYYyyyJ'mZs  '���YYYYm0Y$  YY::-YYYY-fM0��i  VYYYyYY^^ym  '���'���! yY^^tf^'$m  YYy '.yYY'YfYSY^M  -��� -    .-,:: ���^J-.-.'U'-yiVf*^  ���'���'.'   .'.-.-'.'''J'i/v^Ov't'^  '. '���"���"'���!J'j;iVv*V'?��^?^^-^  Yy-YYYi^  '���:^'YyYyy��4  .:'.y.Y:W&4$��Y  Y.YYYiYffi$m  ." "    ��������� f*-:'p!yfixH  ... ..���; Y'?>?g%0$.  :  ���  ':<Y0$&0&1  * y"yyW0I  " -".��������� y~WY?zt  '.yyr'Y. : Y-YY:-J-y5i3&   ���;- --YZ-' Y^^JJ^MM  ��� ��� -YY.YY^mm  YY"'Y;Bi:0ff  ������ ". . ���'.'.������>;.:,���.;-;>.v-?sS  m  V-W "y^i^t&  'Yj:Y;.i$jk  ���i-i'--"--*'.^*  .������-���'.-,.-';a-i  ;-<.,:i'*:.V>2i^  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District-   District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that I Frederick Craw-  ford.of Park RapidH.Minnesota,occupation  Farmer.'intcndsto apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted (0 chains Northerly from the North-west Corner of H.  Strauss' Pre-emption, Lot No.?87S, tbsnee  north 60 chains; thence west 3- chains; thence  south 60 chains; thence east 20 chains to point  of commencement, and containing 120 acres,  more or less.  FREDERICK CRAWFORD,  Per HENRY STRAUSS, Agent.  Dated the 15th day of February. IMS.  "V-*-.'l  '" /-*���!  ������������'���#l  :<%m  -H  MINERAL ACT  CerHficate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  No. 2 Fraction. No. G Fraction and Hartford  Mineral C'aim, situate in the Greenwood  Miuing Division of Yale District. Where  located: Carmi Came. West Fork of the  Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that 1, Robert D. Kerr,  Free Miner's certificate No. BoSOJ acting  for myself and as agent for James C. Dale, Tire  Miner's Certificate No. B101M. and P. U. S.  Stanhope, Fr��e Miner's Certificate No. B6667,  Intend sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take uotice that action nndersec-  tion 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Eleventh day of May, A.D.W08.      *  ROBERT D. KERR WS-^-^t^^'Y-Y'''''^'-'- '��YYY'Y-Y:X'Y.Y.'Y: '-"':��� YY-'" ���������-yYYYy'.Y ���-,r'"--*:y yiYYY'i;^'S'YYYy;^YYYY;  \  THE   BOUNDARY  GREEK   TIMES  ft  i  I  i  i  i  ��  5!  H  Broadway  Brand  Your clothes cannot be neglected.  Every year it is becoming still more  important that the clothes you wear  should be well-made.  THE BROADWAY BRAND  is made by the Chalcraft Co,--who  employ the most skilful tailors. Their  clothes embody the best shrunk Linen  Canvas, best Felt,best Silesia and Body  Linings, best Haircloth, best Wool  Pads, best Stays,  Well Worked - Perfect Fit - Correct Cut  Try the Broadway  for your Spring Suit  .THE..  !i  >_n ^ ii f i m ���*���> ii ��*s Wfc si ma m ����� m ^ ����� ���i is ��>i n^ i jj_i  Purely Personal J  *|ji i^H sfcii-sis ,waa m-��i w-sti si ��� *��� ii'**  si ���sfcQ*-*s��<|-*i-> ���si'-.-ssj n,^  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Milier Block, open evenibgs  ill W-lillllB fin i  \i  \i  n  u  l  &  TOWN 2OTIC'o  ii*  i  AGENTS,  Invictus Slater Shoes,   Pitt Hats.  SPECIAL SALE OF SPRING HATS  <5^5��<i^<5��-^<2S^��<s-5��-s5��*-^'NS^?��^  A Good Cool  Restful-Bed makes you Fit for a  hard hot day's  work���Make Life  a Pleasure.  Neat to Look Upon,  Sweet to Sleep Upon,  Easy to Call Your Own* for Bargain  Prices, at  A. L. Whiter  SML-l  Phone 16.  -Furniture and Stove Man.  The Palace Livery Stable  /  Tlie Finest  funis in  lie  tain  MID  H^  Extra fell  mm  Lig  Drives :  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  PROPRIETOR  Mrs. Dinsmore, wife of Greenwood's Chief of Police, was a visitor in the city this week.  R, S. Ross left on Monday for  Princeton, where he becomes teller in the Bank of Commerce.  E. B. McDermid, of McDermid  and McHardy, Nelson, passed  through Greenwood yesterday on  a business trip.  Mrs. Sidney Johnson left last  week lor Victoria with her family. Mrs. Johnson has taken- a  house in the capitol city for the  summer.  Miss Alice McMynn returned  for her holidays from All Hallow's College at Yale, on' Monday. Miss Bertha Shaw returned  to her home the same day.  C. M. Shaw left on Tuesday  for the Skagit River district,  about 40 miles southeast of Hope.  Mr. Shaw was driving the distance," taking with him his two  boys and J. Meed. Mr. Shaw expects to be away  about a month.  Mrs. Warren Eggleston, of Canyon City, Colo., is visiting her  brother, A. L, White. Mrs. Eg-  glestoh, with her two children,  came to Greenwood on Saturday  last, with Mrs. White, who, had  met her at Mr. White's home at  Medical Lake, near Spokane.  Mrs. P. J. Rutherford leaves  on Monday on an extended trip to  her home at Kerwood, near  Strathroy, Ont. She will also  visit her sister, Miss Richardson,  who is deaconess at Broadwav  Tabernacle, one of the large  Methodist churches in Toronto.  Thos. L. Simmons, Chief Inspector for the Western Division  of Railway Lints in Canada under the Railwav Commission is  visiting his brother, Dr. H. S.  Simmons. Mr. Simmons succeeds  Inspecting Engineer Drew for the  summer. His home, at present,  is in Vancouver.  Rev. H. R. Pickup, a student  at Knox College, Toronto, and  summer missionaryat Rock Creek  and Anarchist Mountain was a  visitor at the Manse Tuesday.  Mr. Pickup returns east in the  latter part of September. He is  one of the manv young men placed over the west during the summer by the Presbyterian church.  R. A. Mathieson, secretary, of  the Miners' Union, Greenwood  branch, resigned early this week  and left for Vancouver this week.  Mr."Mathieson is forsaking labor  organization work for fraternal.  He will be and is organizer for  British -Columbia for the Ancient  Order of United Workmen, a soc-  ietv of which he has been a member-for many years and which  has a large and much valued position among the fraternal, insurance societies in the east. Its  organization in B.C. has not been  pushed hitherto and the work undertaken by Mr. Mathieson is new.  His headquarters will be in Vancouver but his family will reside  here for some jime. His work  there has a good future before it  and his many friends will wish  him large success in it.  The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.  P. W. Bidder, who came to Greenwood Irom Marysville recently,  died yesterday at their home. The  baby boy was four months old.  The funeral will be held tomorrow. The sorrowing parents will  have ' the sympathy of the community in their bereavement,  The amazing versatility which  a boy of 13 can display in the  language of the fans at a baseball match is one of the by-products of a celebration. ' .  f Next Sabbath the Methodist  and Presbyterian churches will  hold union services. Service 11  a.m., in the Presbyterian church.  7.30 p.m. in the Methodist church  New and interesting patterns  in Wall Paper for every, room in  the-house aud every one good  value, at McRae Bros.  Lost ��� Pocketbook, crocodile  leather, containing railroad pass  and about $30. Finder will be rewarded by returning same to  this office.  The gold medal for deportment  bestowed by the kindness of Rev.  Father Bedard, O.' M. I., on the  pupils of St. Joseph's School.  Nelson, has been awarded to Miss  Stella Lyonnais.  Next Sabbath the Sacrament of  the Lord's Supper will be dispensed in the Presbyterian church at  the morning service. Preparatory service will be held Friday  evening 8 p.m.  Los$���Between Judge Brown's  residence and Smith & McEwen's,  Anaconda, a gold bracelet, set  with Turquoise with gold dollar-  piece attached. Please return to  Times' office.  "Hit him on the kisser," came  from  a 15-year-old   fan in   the  Watson-Stevenson.  J. L. Watson, B. A., principal  of the public school, left on Tuesday for Chilliwack, where, at  high noon today, be was married  to Miss Roberta Stevenson, second daughter ��f Robert Stevenson, Esq., of Chilliwack. The  marriage ceremonvwas performed at the home of the bride's  father. Both bride and groom  are well known in Greepwood,  Miss Stevenson ' having been  teacher of the school at Dead-  wood about three years ago. To  Mr. and Mrs."Watson the hearty  congratulations of many friends  will be extended on this happy  occasion. At the end of the holidays they will take up their residence in Greenwood.  Madge-Widmark.  At Rock Creek, B. C, June  30th, by the Rev. Walter Ross,  of Midway, B. C., John Charles  Madge, to Minnie Widmark,  daughter of John Widmark,  Yetterhogdal, Sweden.  grand stand to -������ Big John " who  was rebuking one of the Grand  Forks team on yesterday morning.  "Big John" smiled.  On the first day of the week,  an elderly gentleman's birthday  party, was celebrated by a picnic  to Midway. It is about three  months since we last heard that  so happy an event had transpired  in connection with this person.  Frequent birthdays are no doubt  pleasant occasions. ���  The closing meeting of -the  Young Men's.Club at St. Colum-  ba's church was held on Thursday night of last week and was a  most pjeasant conclusion to the  year's work. The club hopes to  reorganize in the first week in  October when it will operate  along lines similiar to those followed this year���debating and  literarv. studies.  In our synopsis of the Regulations of the Department of Fisheries, concerning fishing in this  province, the despatches from  which we drew our information  did not mention one change very  important to fishermen. The  Canada Gazette which* followed'  later contains the following very  important clause : "No trout under eight inches in length shall  be taken in the waters of British  Columbia and if taken shall be  returned to the water alive. It  is also added that no trout under  three pounds in weight- shall be  bought, sold, or exposed for sale  in the province of British Columbia.  ���'-,'���  Schools closed for the summer  vacation on Tuesday. - Under the  system of holding entrance examinations at different times and under different examination papers,  the entrance Classes were dismissed a week before, their examinations being concluded. It is tp  be hoped that soon the waving of  the flag and the patriotic singing  exercises will be followed by some  useful and sensible reforms of a  necessary kind in the public  schools of the province. The Education Department ought do  more than begin their reforms on  the examination system.  Just at the edge of Midway are  two of the prettiest orchards one  would care to see.    One is owned  by Henry Lee, and the other by  Mr, Tipple. The writer recently  walked through Mr. Lee's orchard, and the apples, cherries and  green .gage trees are bearing lots  of fruit; A fine crop, of beautiful, large strawberries'are just  finishing. Not only at Midway,  but on the Roy, Cristenson and  Castleman ranches at Boundary  Falls/and on Fritz Haussener's  ranch up Boundary creek, are  similar orchards.. There are lots  more like these springing up in  the valley that ensure its future  prosperity.  Just because they are not mentioned, don'fc think that the local  industries are not doing business.  Both smelters are hitting the ball  with a good, swift stroke.     v y ���  George Rondeau and Jack Du-  pont have taken over the Pacific  Cafe. Mr. Rondeau has been  cook at the Pacific for the past  nine months, and Mr, Dupont for  several weeks. Both are experienced cooks and have made the  Pacific a very popular eating  place. They can be depended du  to give the best meals going.  There have been manv rumors  of late of the Midway <Sc Vernon.  The merits of the route are well  recognized^ and the recent trip of  General Manager Bury through  the country on horseback, and  the presence of some C. P. R. engineers on the grade west of Midway, tended to make it> believed  that the C. P. R. would take it  over and build the road through.  The C. P. R., of course, doesn't  really publish its intentions, but  late rumors- indicate that there  will be early developments of a  different kind. However, everything points to the idea that the  road will be built at an earlv date.  Th�� Greenwood,ball team rather outwinded the Phoenix fans on  Sunday. At the end of the fourth  inning, the green-suited nine  hadn't found their footing on the  declining diamond up the hill,  and the score stood 8-4 in favor of  the Phoenicians. Then Thomas  was put into the box and the  Phoenicians thereafter put up an  . excellent exhibition of fanning,  much to the chagrin of the fans.  In the fifth inning Greenwood  batted out four runs, evening up  the score. Phoenix fanned ��ut in  the fifth, and fcoth teams repeated the play in the sixth; In  the seventh Greenwood touched  the home plate thrice and Phoenix once. The eighth was a" repetition of the sixth, and in the  last inning each scored one. Pinal  score, Greenwood 12, Phoenix 10.  The smelter of the B. C. Copper Co. this week' treated 11,654  tons of ore, distributed as follows: Mother Lode, 5,940 tons;  Oro Denoro, 2,204 tons; Napoleon,  355 tons,J and Lone Star, 266 tons.  Like Charon's Skiff.  That Rock Creek bridge will  soon become famous in history.  Before long, the people will regard it with admiration and  envy. They will say: " It was  begun in such a yeac, and its  completion is not yet." The  bridge, it may be explained, has  been erected���lots of it���more of  it than would rbe needed in half  a dozen other places, but the approaches to the structure on either  side have not been constructed,  and the bed of the bridge is away  above the level of the road. One  may cross it by constructing his  own temporarv approaches, but it  still'leaves the thing in a very  dangerous and useless condition.  The memberifor the Similkameen  has show remarkable judgment  in spending the money of the  people.  Wanted* ��  200 people to eat Ice Cream,  Strawberries and Cake at  the Ice Cream Social given  by Ladies' Aid of Methodist  Church at -the Anderson  Store on FRIDAY, JULY  10th. Refreshments served  from 5.30 to 10 p. m. Program given from 8 p. ni. -.  No Admission Fee.  Cbe  cific Cafe  is now under the Management of Rondeau and E)upont.  Meals are served at all hours of the day and night.  If you want a good meal, well cooked, carefully served  and promptly provided try the Pacific, By attention  and promptness, eating is -made pleasant.  Your tailor may make  good  serviceable clothes, but  B3to.tfflney. ILac^ Stylo ?  He can't help it���he merely  follows' the lead set by the large  clothing makers and,of course,  is a season behind the styles.  We can make your clothes to  measure and yet give them all  the latest touches of Style and  Finish'.  The reakon is, that by our  system, the men who originate  the styles,make our customers'    clothes.  The  cost   of a  suit,- specially   piade. Tuns frqm $14 ;to $20.  Come in and let us tell you about the  Special Order Service and show you our range of summer suitings.  THE HUNTER<KENDRICK CO,, LIMITED  ���f         *  '\   ���-.;-.  -.;'".:"-;.: ��� YYY.Y. ./���������  "rYy: ��� _ +  Bealey Investment & trust Go.; Ltd, *  Cottage', 4 rooms, close;- in.  " 4 rooms, near hospital  '*       4 rooms, near Smelter  Log House,4 rooms "        ,*-  Cabins and Rooms in all palrts  of the City. \  OPPOSITE, THE POST OFFICE.  >ti  DEALERS IN  ��������*IH����������-Ml��*-4Hfc*#��-����-��������.  *..  �����  ��  *  *  *  ��  *  t  ��.  *  *  I  ft  *  *  ��  ��� ���  ���  �����������  ��'  *  ��  *  *  *  *  ��  *  *  *  ��  Tresb and Cured meats  Fisband Poultry.  ��  lr.  ���J-  ���  ��  *  *  ��ft��ft��������ft������������aft*^��flHftftft����������tH��ft^W-^  WAGONS  One* 1^    inch   Express  .      Wagon, new.  One   lj4Y inch    Express  3n, new. <  One 4 inch Ore Wagon.new'  One 3 ^inch,Lumber Wagon, new.  One Z% inch, Half Truck  Wagon, new.  Also Buggies���1. Open Buggy, Rubber Tires, second-hand'  . ������1 Open  Buggy, second-hand.*  ,   All as good as new.   V    .  We Put on Rubber Tires.  KINNEY & FI<-B��NALB,i  PHONE 19     -      -    GREENWOOD, B. C.  It ^     -��;l  v..  V.  I  I  I  \i  \i  \l  I  I  \i  I  I  \i  DRINK PHOENIX BEER  The best Beer Brewed iii Western Canada  For Sale at all First-class  Hotels in the Boundary i s j  PhfteniY Rrewerv fn    Successors to the  riiueuix  Brewery ^u.> Elkhorn Brewery Co  COMMERCIAL    s  HOTEL Greenwood,  Rooms 25c and 50c a Night  M, GILLIS  St Joseph's School  NELSON,  B, C,  MINERAL ACT.  _ Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  Bostoa Boy Fractional Mineral Claim, situate  in the Gc*enw��o<i Miuitijj Division of Tal��  District..Where located: in t)��a4v?oodCamp  TAKE NOTICE that I. C. M. Shaw, agent  f��r D. A. Cameron, Free Miner's Certificate  Mo."U,266*jGeorffe L-jtboo, free Miner's Certificate No. 10,122; "W." TV. Craif, Fr��e Miner'a Cer-  tiSc��teNo. 14405; J. W; Ne'soa, Free Miner'B  Certificate No. 14287, intenil, ��ixty. days. from  date hereof, to apply to ttfa Miniaif Recorder  lor a Certificate of I-nprovamcnta, for the pnr-  ooseof obtaining a Crown Grant of tha above  claim. ���  And   ftirth��r  take  dotjc��  that'action.nmder  section 37. must be commenced beforo the  ism-  snee of such Certificate of IraproTements.  '  .Dated this 15th day of June, A.D., 1903.  C. JFi. SHAW, B.C.1,.8  PAFENT8 who wish, to secure -foi  their daughter the benefits   of  solid.and refined education will do wel!  to consider the advantages thc Coi-ijj  vent School, Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large and cbmmoi  ious and a large number of Boarde:  can be accomodated. The School  superintended and taught bjr the Si  teis, who hare much experience i  training and educating children.  The course of study comprises Chrisi  ian  Doctrine,  Grammar,   Geography!  Arithmetic,   English   and . Canadian"  History,   Stenography,   Bookktepi  Typewriting, Drawing, Algabra,  tnetry, Needlework, Vocal and Inst:  mental Music, French   and   Hygi  For further particulars apply to-  Sistkr Supbbior.St. Joseph's Schoo:  Nbwon,B. C.  Subscribe for The Times

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