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Boundary Creek Times Jun 26, 1908

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 w&.  m  P*.'Y$$yFSCiiZ}%:  Stags  m  MM  fe��  wm  Sl^^i  --!S--jLi?**.;  -ffl"  kvKPi.}'*  ^legislative vls^C �� ^  ^       1L-N 30 1908  :-$  ^Ctoria, �����  VOL. 12  GREENWOOD,   B. Cr,   FRIDAY,   JUNE) 26,   1908.  No. 42  Greenwoods  Big Furniture Store  -��  ii  ii  v*8<;"  Y0U ccn't afford to be without a  ������* Refrigerator this hot weather. A  good one will save you money every  time     : : '; :   '        :  We handle a line that are made  on correct and scientific principles,  ensuring av perfect _ circulation of  cold, dry air        : /'      :* :        :  We have them in sizes suitable  for hotel or family use.        :        :     :  llie Prices Range from  $14.00 to 42.00  T.M. Gulley & Co  HOUSE FURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  <5reenwoodf B.C.-  GREAT GROWTH  COBALT CAMP  Notes Gathered  in Conversation With Old Timer of  ' Boundary  GRAVES-IMPROVEMENTS  tt  I*.-  I  Always a Pleasure, to ' l^k  Show Goods  ���#  r  The Latest in Ladies'  Sailors Just Arrived,  AU Styles, including  the Famous,    s    j    ?  99  "Merry Widow  In large or small size,   If you see  our styles and compare our prices,  your own judgment will prompt  you to buy  RENDELL & CO  i  Dry Goods. Millinery  K^fi-^  POPULARITY SPELLS SUCCESS  There must be reaSbn -why the  Kilties Band has been able  to  Toot  successfully   and continuously for eight years, and there is.  It is a record' achieved by no  pother band in the world's history.  Even the March if ing Sousa has  *,^nly toured at intervals.  by the irresistible Bag Pipes, and  the Wild Slogans of the Clans, is  found the spell.  Add to that one of the greatest  concert features of the world, the  unsurpassed dancers of all nations, the Champion Piper of the  world, Soloist  of renown," and a  It proves that Band Music only.)  even pf the best, will not suffice  for continuous success under all  conditions, and in the Picturesque  Tartans,, the Stalwart Bare-  Kneed Scotts, headed by two  Giant Druat Majors, and inspired  \  Male Chou* of twenty trained  voices, and the result is clear as  to why the Kilties continue their  tours, year fn and; year out, and  are greeted 'by unbounded enthusiasm everywhere.  Tickets--at White Bros/drug  store,  Cobalt. Seven years ago last  March,the writer stood one night  waiting the arrival of the transcontinental train from Ottawa to  North Bay. Before him lay tbe  expanse ot Lake Nipissing, glistening in the moonlight. Beyond, one was led to believe, lay  an interminable stretch, of rocky  mound, omnipresent lake, and  muskeg���a land more barren and  hopeless than a desert���its furthermost limit, a frozen waste.  -An old timer of the Boundary  returning from there and arriving in Greenwood this week tells  a-different story���a story, part of  which every one knows���the story  of Cobalt. The Ontario government seized the idea of throwing  a railway across this waste perhaps to Hudson's Bay. The railway cut through an area bearing  silver and today there are 1,500  men working in the mines within four miles of the town of Cobalt.  "One of the ironies of the situation .is that in the Cctbalt cotjn-  try today it is acreage that counts  in sizing up a claim," said Mr.  A. Harry Hook, formerly assayer  with the B.C. Copper Co. "Within* the silver bearing area, and  ^rith-ore consistent with the general s,howings, acreage is considered one, of the best bases on  which to size up a property."  The Nipissing bas about 800  acres, the O'Brien 160; while most  of .the- other dividend-paying  claims, tne La "Raise," tHe McKrn-  ley-Darragh, Buffalo, Coniagus,  Silver Queen and Hudson Bay, all  have about 40 acres. Among the  good inines besides these are the  Tretheway which is said to be  looking good and the Crown Reserve, one oi the best mines in  the camp which was opened up  only before Christmas.  People going from here to Cobalt have to change their method,  of mining. All the work' done  there so far has been above 250  feet. The veins vary from one  inch to two feet in width, the-4  average vein being not more than  six inches wide. In develop! ng,  a crack of Cobalt bloom, or oxidised quartz is always considered  worth investigating as stringers  along the surface often spread to  a foot in width. So far most of  the nuggets carrying such high  values in silver have been found  within 25 feet of the .surface-' The  veins themselves are found to be  pretty continuous with very few  breaks and first-class ore although  the percentages vary a good deal,  carries from three to five thousand  ounces of silver to the ton -with  nickel and cobalt rangirig around  ten per cent. each.  Development work is done by  running paralell trenches from  seven to 12 feet deep down to bed  rock, crosscutting, and then prospecting about every creek. This,  trenching must be kept up systematically all summer, the ore  blocked out and reserves, of ore  got on hand. This is the great  need of the district. . ���  ;��� None of the ore is treated at  Cobalt yet, although eventually  this will be done. At present,  mpst of it is treated atx Copper  Cliff, near Sudbury, at the Del oro  smelter, in North Hastings  county; in Ontario, and in New  Jersey. The haulage is too great  for, it to be handled at Trail. No  method, however, has yet been  found for saving all the by-products, the arsenic, tue nickel and  the cobalt in the-ores, and for the  man who does this, .here is a fortune in store. -  Four miles from Cobalt is the  t��wn of Haileybury, which is  largely residential. It is on th e  shores of Lake Temiskamiag,  and is a fine townsite. Cobalt  itself, for law and order, is a  model town, and under the ad-  Speaking in Spokane after his  return from thp Boundary, Jay P.  Graves, general manager of the  Granby Companv, referring to recent improvements at the Granby  mines and smelter, said that they  represented au expenditure of  $500,000.  " The additions and general improvements made, and in the  course of completion this year,  are all in the line bf decreasing  the cost of operation," said Mr.  Graves. "We have built a new  dust chamber of steel in place of  the underground dust chamber,  The new dust chamber is entirely  above ground and is provided  with'an endless chain system for  conveying the dust to one" end of  fthe chamber, where it is collected  to be converted into briquets for]  resmelting. Other improvements  include steel -buildings .over the  furnaces and blower rooms. An  addition to the concentrator building has been made! and new air  compressors and a converter have  been installed. The number of  crushers has been increased from  two to four. Each of, the crushers h,as a capacity of 15,000 tons  of ore in 10 hours.  " Although the copper market  is not strong, the large amount of  our tonnage enables us to realize  a profit. To maintain a profit  after figuring the outlay for operation and fixed charges, we have  found that it is necessary to make  every improvement possible to decrease the cost of production, and  it is for that reason that the improvements have Seen made."  Deatli of Mrs.' Dowdimr.  The death of Mrs, Emilia  Dowding, which occurred at Spokane on Friday last, removes one  of those brave women who came  from the best homes .6f-England  to the fringes of civilisation in  British Columbia in the early  days. During the visit pf the  fleet at Seattle, Mrs. Dowding  contracted a severe cold which  developed into erysipelas, ending  in heart trouble. Her death occurred after^ a brief illness at the  home of G W. Sansom, of Spokane.  Mrs. Dowding was born in 1852  on the island of Malta, where het  father, Major Pettendrigb, was  commander of the British garrison. When her father was ordered to British Columbia in  charge of the sappers'and miners,  which were the first English  troops to be stationed in the  province, his daughter accompanied him. Later she married  judge Haines, whose estate in the  Okanagan valley is famous  throughout the province. After  his death, the widow returned to  England, where she was married  after a time to Captain Dowding,  a retired army officer, and after  his death she returned again to  British Columbia. ���       ���  , Mrs. Dowding is survived by  two sons and three daughters:  Val Haines, of Penticton; Sherman Haines, of Seattle; Mrs. R.  H. Parkinson,of Kelowna; Mrs.  Dr. White, of Okanagan; Mrs.  Gardom, of Vancover, -and her  father, Major Pettendrigb, who  lives in New Westminster, enjoying good health in hit 82nd year.  The remains of the deceased  were taken to Osoyoos, where the  funeral took place on Wednesday,  aud was largely attended.  COUNTY COURT  ���-���'.' Docket at County Court before  Judge Brown was rapidly thinned  on Tuesday and Wednesdav morning.   The results were as.'follows:  Stankovitch vs. .MeEwen���-An  action to collect $i00 damages  caused by the bite of a dog.  Non-suited, costs to defendant.  A.S. Black for plaintiff, J. P.  McXeod for defendant.  Rising vs. Providence Mining  Co.���An action to collect $200  wages.    Settled out of court  Madden ys. Providence Mining  Co., and Chesser vs. Providence  Mining Co.���Two actions for  wages. Judgment for plaintiffs  with costs. I. H. Hallett for  Madden, J. P McLeod for Chesser, and J. D. Spence for the company,  Sidley vs. Moriarty���Settled  out of court.  Next Tuesday the case ot Messrs.  Graham, Baug and.Skene against  the Sudbury Mining* Co., for  wages, will come before the court.  COUNCIL MEETING  Roads Must Be Gazetted,  ministration of Mayor Lang is  taking up vigorously the matter  of municipal improvements, hitherto somewhat neglected.  But north of Cobalt, and at the  end pf the T. & N. O. Railway,  there is a large clay belt which is  going to make splendid farming  country. The elevation is less  than-on the height of l.ind along  the north of Lake Superior, and  the climate is warmer and more  moderate. Tbe Grand Trunk Pacific cuts through this belt and  will, no doubt, open it up very  rapidly. *' Every bit of that land  will, in the future, be good country," said our informant, and so  the unparalleled resources of  Canada are shown up apace.  In the case of McBride vs. the  Crown, an appeal against the decision  of Henry Nicholson, J. P., of Camp  McKinney, upholding- an action for  trespass  against  David McBride, of  Bridesville, His Honor, Judge Brown,  yesterday delivered an important judgment. It has been the custom throughout the province for the Assistant  Commissioner of I^anda. after conferring with the superintendents' of  roads, to decide What roads were nec-  e-jaarv.-arid to construct them, resum-  in**r, at their plea-tire, wherever necessary, possession of land which has'become private propert-jr in order.to do so.  The appellant in the Case had fenced  off a piece vof road, near the Rock  .Mountain': roW^wl-Jch:i.tiad\beeh-;t��wilt  over his land with his permission, by  one Sohweers, and which in the building of a road connecting the. Brides-  vil'e-Osoyoos road with the Reck  Mountain road had been simply taken  possession of and incorporated in tbe  road by J. R. Brown, Assistant Land  Commissioner. The case was complicated because this piece of road made  connection with the Rock Mountain  road on which the government had  spent money and which had been Gazetted by the government prior to 1905.  An action for trespass for so obstructing the public highway had been allowed by the J. |P. before whom it  came. The argument centered about  Sec. 87 and Sec. 88 of the Land Act,  1908. His Honor held that it is incumbent upon the commissioners to have  roads Gazetted before private properjy  can be so taken and the roads really  become public highways. The decision  is particularly important inasmuch aa  it will make it more" difficult for injustice to be done to landholders by  M. P. P.'s disposing of the monies  voted for roads in ways that shall react to their political advantage rather  than to the general good.  Council meeting on Monday  night was attended by Mayor  Bunting, Aldermen Gulley, Fleming, Sutherland, Meyer and Mortimer.  A six-inch, valve was ordered  for the extension of the water  main on Government street.  The City Solicitor was instructed to notiiy the Phoenix Water  Supply Co., Ltd., that the council expected them to repair the  damage done by the bursting of  lheir dam on Marshall Lake, to  the Providence creek main and  property.  The City Solicitor was to be  consulted by the Mayor and Chief  of Police re collecting the regular license fees from the Anaconda Brewery and Smith & MeEwen, whose businesses were  drawn from within the city limits.     ;. '���  The  following accounts were  ordered paid:  Kenneth McKenzie............  Municipal Jourtfal..............  G. C. "Waterworks Co...   Bubar & McKay   Hunter-Kendrick Co ..........  Daily News ;........,  A. A. Frechette   Russell-Law-Caulfield Co...,  B. C. Copper Co ;..,  Kinney & McDonald...   Chas. Kinney;.....   By-Laws 129,130 and 131were  read a third time, adopted, and  finally passed. y  The City Clerk was : instructed-|  to collect tbe regular semi-annual  trading license from all churches  or other organizations trading  within the city limits lor more  than one dayy-:-y-"y ; YY-^Y^yY^y---  The Pound By-Law was referred to the City Solicitor for  consideration, in view of its inability to cope with the conditions which had already arisen..  Having accomplished all this,  the Council adjourned to meet  again on the 6th of July.  MANAGER FOR  DOMINION CO.  During an electrical storm last  week, the two big 700-horse power electric motors at the Granby  compressor, at Phoenix, were  shot out of business by a severe  bolt of lightning. The lightning  arresters and circuit breakers designed to prevent such occurrences were unable to cope with  the force of the electrical current, a great deal of the coil in  one of the motors being burnt  out. The motors were out of  commission for three days, power  being obtained'meanwhile from  the Dominion Copper Co. ��'  Electrical storms are very serious occurrences to the mine and  smelter managers of the district,  owing to the practice of the South  Kootenay Power Co.,  which refuses td supply power  when electricity is in the air.    In case of  an electrical storm, not only the  compressors at the mines, but the  converters,   and   even the blast  furnaces, are left  entirely without power.    It is said to be quite  possible to equip the plant of tbe  South Kootenav Power Co. so as  to place it beyond the influence  of electrical  storms.    Surely,  if  this is so, something ought to be  done to'make the mining industry  of the Boundary District free of  such serious handicaps as these  intermittent tie-ups become.  S 3 00  5 85  137 55  65  2 75  17 50  Y, S 75  3 30  3 00  10 SO  ,6 25  P. F. Roosa Appointed to Succeed W. C. Thomas-Furnace Blow in Sunday  DENORO NEWS  CORRESPONDENCE.  Jas, McCreath, of Greenwood;  was a visitor, in camp Monday.  Dr; Spankie was in camp last  Thursday on, his usual weekiy  visit. -  " Fourteen muckers were laid off  at Denoro last week owing to the  temporary closing down of one  of the furnaces at the Greenwood  smelter, and consequently the  shipment from Denoro mine is  not so heavy this week.  H. Wright, of the Wright Investment Co., Vancouver and  Fernie, has been in camp several  days. He claims his visit to  Denoro has been fruitful, as he  has sold 10 or 12 lots at Burnaby  Heights, New Westminster, to  some of our Denoro citizens. This  firm contemplates opening a district office in Grand Forks in the  near future.     ,  Denoro was en fete on Wednesday evening, the occasion being  the wedding of Miss A. Bergman,  of Denoro, sister of Mrs. Axel  Gustafson, of the Pacific Hotel,  and A. Jensen, of Phoenix. The  Rev, Mr. Venables, of Greenwood, performed the cereinont.  The young couple were serenaded  in good style and reciprocated by  treating the boys weli.  The last week has seen the resumption   of  operations by the '  Dominion Copper Co.  mines and  on Sunday, their 750 ton furnace,  the largest in the Boundary will  be blown   in.    H.   H.   Melville,   ,  acting president of the company,  arrived in Greenwood on Friday  last and on Monday night,-M. M.  Johnson,    consulting*    enginee r  came to Phoenix.   Men were im-  mediately put   to   work   at. the  Brooklyn, the Rawhide, the Sunset and the Mountain Rose.  With the arrival of the officials  came the news that P. F. Roosa  had been appointed manager  to  succeed W. C. Thomas, whose resignation   was   forwarded  from  Salt Lake,   Mr. Thomas  having  decided to accept auother   super-  intendency,   it   is understood in  one of the large properties,   controlled by the  Newhouse people  n Utah.   Mr. Thomas  has hot  yet returned to the Boundary and  further details of his intentions; '���  are not  available.    Mr.   Roosa,;:  the new manager as is well known  in Greenwood has been Mr.Tham-  ias' chief of staff for the past two  years and is thoroughly familiar  with every part of the company's  operations.   Mr. , Roosa is, undertaking a difficult'task considering  ttie remarkably low price of copper and the many difficulties under, which the low-grade ;Boutid-  ary^ropertieis^^are ncHv^bp&ratingL  Into his new duties he carries  with him the confidence and support of the Boundary.   It is generally felt, that his close touch  with the interests of which he  has been given complete charge  will make him the most valuable  man the company could get to ���  fill the vacancy caused  hy Mr.  Thomas,'  resignation.   The   announcement of his appointment  was made officially yesterday by  Mr. Johnson and Mr. Melville.  Mr.Roosa has appoiuted as general foreman of the smelter John  Cawile, who is a former foreman  and a man with whom he has  worked previously. The officials  of the mines have^ all been retained.  The engineers had'first intended to start the two small furnaces  at the smelter, but have decided  to install a thoroughly up-to-  date electric feed process before  operating them. The new big  furnace installed last year and  equipped with the most modern  system of feeding, will be blown  in on Sunday. *.  All the mines are now in operation saye the Idaho, where the,  installation' of an electric tram  system connecting it with the  Brooklyn-Rawhide is being considered.  The operation of the Dominion  means employment within a fortnight of nearly 300 men. It  means a large increase of payroll for the Boundary and a busy  summer for Greenwood.  CARD OF THANKS.  Death of Infant Daughter.  The infant daughter, Ella, of Mrs.  (Conductor) Dann, of Kelson, eldest  daughter of C. H. Archibald, died at  the.hqme of Mr. Archibald in this oity  on Monday evening. The little one  was 7 months old, and had been a  bright, healthy girl. The sorrowing  mother and friends have the sympathy  of a wide circle of friends in their bereavement. Mr. Dann camo over on  Tuesday from Nelson, and the funera1  took place ou Wednesday afternoon.  It tvae conducted -*y Rev. M. D. McKee.  Mrs. Munrb and family of Midway, wish to return thanks to their  many-friends iu the Boundarv  District fer their sympathy  an!  kindness  ment.  in   their late bereave-  Tbe smelter of the B. C. Cop-*  per Co. this week treated 10,110  tons of ore, distributed as follows: Mother Lode. 6,215 tons;  Oro Denoro, 3,218 tons; Napoleon,  619 tons, and Lose Star, 58 tons.  yYW:L  YYYim  ���il1  Y$m  .-:!.:5p  ',<*;*_  y.t:ii  -.'v ������ -.-' ':;.-45Si.  ������������Y.'.:fiji.:$?%&  '-.Y'Y^Y^m  >y ��� 'y^&&t|l  :^;-y;?PSf  Y - y^yyf^  :-'YYYYYmL  YYyYYfml^  YmmyM  .��� : yy - -mim  '���^W#M  "-'�����'������ '-"i'l    '  H  ""'' "OH  V;yyYU>Yi.  un..'-..:--;**,*;  Y>0??vm .s  Wi  SMI  ���YY-':iyVku  ^''Y-'fYYti:  WM  YY.YYY^Y$M$  Y-Y^S'^m  ���       Y'y   -��� Y-YiMY^  ::YYy'YYM^i  -YYYy^^m  -���'���������': '':;?**'/.�����$&  ������������-:.������-������������.!���->������;������������������>&#?&  ���,:������'--������ ���,..y.p..i-.pgps&  ''>\'-\^-'^-''<'-<-KS3  ''. \YY::Yi00&  .       .-V--'.- '-.--c.*-*i?v1  ���'���������--���SsM-f  ���Y*'A'r^ftl  ���yWSi  ��� ,'_'..> '^i>;r*--'-*^  Y"';-YYi-rIifJ.  y'y-Y'W  1 ; 'YiYY jW  '���';'"���'.'���.'��� v;-.ii  ;;,gl!  m  ������Y-'iv��'Jal  mm  ^H T  THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK TIMES  CF*  CF*  Cr*        �����  CF*        *  CF*  S!  CF*  CF*  CF*  <i=H  ���M  ��2  (?-*���  <S  <?=-*���  CF*  CF*  Cr*  CF*  Bank of Montreal  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest $11,000,000.  -  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon. President:   Lord Strathcona add Mount-Royal, G. C M. G.  President:    Sik Gbohoe A. D**ummond.K.C. M.b.  Vice-President and General Manager :    E. S. Clouston,  Branches in London, Eng. \^\Z%S��L\ New York, Chicago.  Buy 'and sell Stc'rlm-; Exchauije aad Cable Transfers ; Gram Commercial.au  Travellers' Credits, available in any partfof the world. y  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates /���,-,-���.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF .COMMERCE  HEAH   OFFICE. TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Mana-jer  J-:.STABI-ISII1'I>   1867  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 'ire received and interest allowed at current  rates.    Accounts may-be opened in thc names of two or more  persons, withdrawals to be made by any one of the  .lumber or by the survivor. *'  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager   -   -    -   -   Greenwood  toria, B. C, where Murphy, K, C,  caught him up this morniuj*;. You will  understand that the Major's'soda water  conversation gr>t into the newspapers  at Victoria. Then it took form as  charges."  The Major has himself withdrawn his charge before a parlia-  mentary committee. There are  now, perhaps, a great mahv more  people who will agree with Mr.  Duncan Ross' opinion of the whole  matter, given in Winnipeg in  April.    Mr. Ross said:  "I have had an opportunity to look  into the question, and if any investigation be held it will only go to prove*  Major Hodgins' incompetence as a dis  trict engineer. The great desideratum  is to get the railway built. If Major  Hodgins had continued as district  engineer, issuing orders and making  classifications, while absolutely ignorant of the conditions in his own division, no progress could have been  made. There is nothing .unusual in a  man who has proved a failure to attempt to fasten responsibility for such  failure on some one else. If Major  IloJgins had accepted the advice of  some of his best friends he would not  have called attention to his own incompetency, but since he- is evidently  determined to make trouble, he should  be given every possible opportunity to  demonstrate that; while he may be a  good trilitary man, as a district ea-  .gineer in connection with the construction of the national trunsconti-  nental railway he proved himself an  absolute failure."     ' .,  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Ptblic.  Cable Address:       *' Haliutt."  I Bedford M'Neill's  Cobbs ^ Morel nn- & Neal's  Greenwood, B. O"  elber's  l^jgSii  BOUNDARY  VALLEY   LODGE  -, ;';; v6" No. 3S. I. 0. 0. F.  Meeis every Tuesday Evenine at !* no in tbe  I. ��. O. I*. Hall. A cordial invi nation is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.  *V. B. FLEMING, S   STORER  NO '��� V. G.  FRED B.  HOLMES.  Rcc. Sec.  Cb-t  Boundary CreeK Times  Issued ���v��rv Tildav  BY TH*k  Bottndaiy CreeH Printing antl Pnblisning  CO., I/IMITED.  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE  200  Six Months  To Foreign  Countries. ...  1 25  2 50  Editor  A. D. Mackarlane  ��� &~   ������"SSr-^v  <ur-iON(4&-'MBi"L>  (  FRIDAY. JUNE 20. 190S  sufficient to overthrow or to replace the party system in Our  goyerntnent. As f?r as we can  see, it is the natural, and therefore the best system. But ifc must  not be suffered to become overwhelmed with hangers on who  are interested only in their own  prosperity. The Liberal has a  good end in view and we wish it  all success.  Speakiug of the elections in  Quebec, the Canadian Courier  said that the leader of either  party had offered a platform that  would usher in tbe kingdom of  heaven. One needs only to read  the Republican platform of the  Chicago convention to be quite  sure that the kingdom of heaven  is already at hand under the Stars  and Stripes, that T. R. is a modern symbol of the Deity and Big  Bill Taft a perspiring angel,  fighting back the hosts of iniquity.'  *#��-# #���������������� o����*-t***-��*�� **�����->�����*(-��  !    MINING   |  a '       -      ��  �������*����� *������# #��**-o*��**��������*��##��# �����> �����* ��  . *��� -  Jay P. Qraves, general manager of the Granby Co., inspected  the inines at Phoenix last week.  The Phoenix City band serenaded  the big chief and roped iff $20.  -The gross value of the output  of the Consolidated Mining &  Smelting Co, Ltd., of Canajda,  for nine months of its current fiscal year, that is, from July 1,  1907, to March '31/1908, was $4,-  178 78b, or $100,000 increase over  the entire fiscal year of 1907.  The Kootenay Liberal made its  first appearance ou Friday last.  The Liberal is a weekly. It will,  perhaps, grow to a daily. The  Liberal, as its name implies, is  frankly a paper devoted to the  principles on which Liberalism  rests, and there are none better.  The Liberal will'not only try to  promote the interests of the party  professing those principles, but  it will aim to keep that party up  to the mark, aud the force of the  principles at high tide. It states  its own position thus: " The Liberal has avowed its belief iu and  adherence to the principles of  Liberalism; but it has not necessarily pledged itself to support  all Liberals. Apples, on the  whole, are good things, and for  their existence the Kootenay has  much to be thankful. But a  ���wormy apple is a vexatious nuisance. Kven so, is a wormy Liberal. In the eyes ol" this journal  such an one is a nuisance, and  ���will be treated accordingly."  The Kootenay, in its first issue,  has adopted an attitude which we  think gives it a distinctive place  in Britibh Columbia journalism.  It openly accepts the party system ol government. It detatches  itself from party ism wheii party-  ism becomes a nuisance. And we  think this position wise. No one  has yet advanced any  argument  Major Hodgins has entirelv  withdrawn his charges. No  doubt many of the Major's friends  in British Columbia will regret  very sincerely the sorry spectacle  he had made of himself. Sometimes politicians of the voluble  Foster-Fowler type can try their  experienced hands at the scenic  wonder of making the air, black  like thunder, while overhead the  sun is still shining. But this is  an ethereal accomplishment aud  the public knows it well, These  men avoid definite statements.  The Major's little episode has  had rather an unfortunate ending. ' The Ottawa correspondent  of the Toronto Star says that  "Shakespeare tells the story in a  phrase���the engineer hoisted with his  own petard. The engineerthe bard had  in mind was probably Major Hodgins,  of the Rocky Mountain Rangers, who  saw some service in South Africa, and  some more on the National Transcontinental Railway of Canada.  "As an officer, the Major maintains  the best British tradition)-- His accent  and manner would fit in at the Horse  Guards or the Army and Navy Club.  His moustache is copied from the heavy  dragoons. Like many of his bro'.hers  in arms, he.believes that there are lots  of things no fellah can be expacted to  nnd-rstand or remember. He does.not,  however, wear a monocle. H��> favors  a pince-nez, on the ground that two  eyes are better than one when it comes  to keeping tab on the G. T. P.  ���STOOD ON HIS RIGHTS.  "No longer ago, than last April the  Ma)or was district engineer in charge  of Section F of the G. T. P. He ran  it like the Roman centurion, saying to  oue go and he goeth, and to another  come and he cometh. The Major had  strict ideas cf discipline and stood on  his rights Things began to happen  which the Major did not like. He made  same crimson remarks on the subject  of classifications, and presently the  Major got from Chief Engineer Lutns-  den what military men know as a furlough. It was to last a month, at the  end of which time he was to look for a  new job.  "The Major took the reverae of fortune as a brave soldier should. The  next place he was heard from was Vic  The first reading of the Act  extending and increasing the'  bountv on the lead production of  this province was passed at Ottawa Saturday. Louis Pratt,  who bad returned to Nelson only  a couple of days before, "gives  a great deal of the credit for the  work- that has been accomplished  at Ottawa to Diincan Ross." The  request of the Associated Boards  of Trade, which took the lead  bounty question up last winter,  was that the period for, the assistance to cover should be extended for another five years, the  first bounty being provided for in  1903; and expiring this year. The  government has not only voted  $500,000 a year for the additional  period for the assistance of this  industry, but has left the $1,750,-  000 not used of the money voted  previously, at the disposal of the  authorities, for disbursement.  The request of the Boards of  ���Trade: that the bounty should be  available up to the time when the  metal bad reached ,^18 on the  London market, is also inco'rpor-  ated in the bill.  The assistance thus given will  be a*wonderful boost for the lead  industry.    It means new days for  the Slocan, for in addition to the  i  bonus, Mr. Pratt points out that  radical changes have come over  tbe  treatment of  lead-zinc ores  whereby zinc values are able to  be saved, and properties which  never  were   worked   before, can  now be worked with success. Mr.  Pratt and J. L. Retallack spent  several months in  the East this  year   in   connection   with    the  bonusing bill.  CoDper Cutout for tlie World.  According to the' valuable an-  nu'al statistical return published  by H. R. Merton & Co., of London, the aggregate output of all  the producing copper mines of the  world in  1907 was 716,435 tons.  . -        y.'iy'^.  This represents an increase of  only 2,335;tons over the total for  1906. Not since 1893���14 years  previously���was there a similar  check to the producing capacity  of the mines.  Here\are the figures of productions "and increase, in tons, for  the past eight years:  Output.    Increase  1900  479,514   .     7,270  1901.  516,628       37,114  1902...;.'  541,295 -.    24,667  1903       574,775       33,480  1904 :..-  644,000       69,225  1905  682,125       38,125  1906  714,100       31,975  1907  716,435 2,335  Turning to the principal producing countries, says the London Times, the most striking feature is a decrease in the production of the United States mines,  which fell by 14,560 tons to 395,-  090 tons in 1907. Mexico also  decreased its output by 4060 tons  to 56,565 tons. Together* these  two leading copper mining countries ot the world had a lessened  output of 18,620 tons in 1907, as  compared with 1906.  The largest incieases in 1907  were: Japan, output 48,935 tons,  increase over 1906 6,195 tons;  Australasia, output 41,250 tons,  increase 5,000 tons; Russia, output 15,000 tons, increase; 4,510  tons; Peru, output 10,575 tons,  increase 2,070 tons.  Spain and Portugal, Chile,  Cinada and Germany each increased their output slightly in  1907 over 1906. The total increase of; output by tlie, eight  principal copper countries just  named was, 19,375 tons. Deducting from this, the American and  Mexican aggregate decrease of  18,620 tons, leaves only 775 tons  in the productibn of the ten leading copper countries of the world  for the year .1907;  During the years 1900 to 1907,  the aggregate output of the  American mines has fluctuated  between 57 per cent, and 67 per  cent; of the world's annual copper-supply. The percentage was  65 per cent in 1906 and 63 per  cent in 1907. The lowest was 57  per cent., in 1901, and the highest was 67 per cent., in 1902.  Japan and Australasia may be  expected to increase still further  their production during 1908;  while Rhodesia will soon join the  ranks of copper-producing countries, extensive deposits of copper ore having been discovered in  the territory north of the Zambesi river. Copper mining in  Russia is now also extending,  and with an increased output of  50 per cent,, Russia has risen to  ninth place in the list of copper  producing countries. The four  countries showing the largest increases in 1907, however, only  contributed 115.760 tons to the  annual output, or 16 per cent, of  the total annual production.  "If," concludes the London  Times, ���* this rate of. increase be  maintained, it will still be many  years, therefore, before the cop-  Provincial Items  Westminster's  now 11,060.  population   is  Large lumber interests in Nova  Scotia are considering the -purchase of limits near Nakusp.  Charles Maglio, the foreman  who figured in the Cedio cr se,  was operated on in Nelson last  week for apendicitis. He is doing well.  . "We are all too apt to thiuk  only of the prairie country in  connection with agriculture, but  in British Columbia the fruit iudustry means a great deal to  Canadians. This year alone, I  am informed thai no less than  1,700 acres of orchards have become productive, and this new  yield will bring returns of no less  than $5,000,000.���Sir Thomas  Shaughnessy at a banquet tendered him by the Toronto Board of  Trade last week.  In Time 6f Peace  prepare for war. In time of health keep the resistant  powers of your body unimpaired. Thb is the surest  defence against disease. An occasional cup of  "BOVRIL" supplies that extra strength and nourishment  which everyone needs to escape the ills which axe to  prevalent at this season.  ii  Bad Symptoms.  The woman who has periodical headaches, backacho, sees Imaginary dark  spots or specks floating or dancing before  tier eyes, haa^naw Ing distress or heavy  full feeling inJtomach, faint spells, drag-  glng-down/peeling in lower abdominal or  pelvic region, easily startled or excited,  Irregulrfror painful periods, with or without nslvlc catarrh, is suffering from  weaknesses ancUJerangoments that should  have eMy aj/entlon. Not all of above  symptoiM ate likely to be present In any  vase at one/lino. ,  Negloctafl ,or badly treated and such  casesyoften run Into maladies which do  raan/ tXe surgeon's knife If thoy do not  resiwfatully.  No medicine rxtnnt hps such a long  and'numerous  record oi cures in such  ffisra as Dr. Fiorct-'s Favnriu- Priwr-rlrf  ���   ��� ���ic*h  ~  ***   MRS. MURRAY, graduate in vocal  and instrumental music, is prepared to  receive pupils in piano, organ and  voice. Latest Conservatory methods  taught. Class in Greenwood, Monday,  Tuesday and Wednesday; Midway,  Thursday; Phoenix, Friday and Saturday. For terms and further particulars apply at room 34, Pacific Hotel.  nrjQj  jNo medicine has sui  oS'-lon  a stri)  l#nMi*J4iiUlil**i)��r ;':''"* "*���>!  HANDBOOK.  (New Sdition issued March, 1908.)  .    Size:   Octavo.   Pages:   1228.  : Chapters : 25."��� .-  Scope: The Copper ''Industry   of  the  ���   World.    S  Covering ; Coppet* History. Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralolgy,  Mining, Milling, Leachingy Smelting,  Refining, Brands, Grades, tnipurities,  Alloys, Uses, SubBtitates.Termirtology  Deposits by Districts, States.Countries  and Continents, Mines in T>etail, Statistics of Production, Consumption,im  ports, Cxports, Finances, Dividend ,  e!c.   :     '.'���-���  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  woman's peculiar ailments entor into Its  composition. No alcohol, harmful, or  habit-forming driiJ* is to bo found In tho  list of Its ingredients printed oft ench  bottle-wrapper and attested under oath.  In any condition of tho female system,  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription can do  only good���uo\ or harm. Its v holo effect  Is to strengthen, invigorate and regulate  the whole fern-He sylom and especially  the pelvic org.ins. When these aro de,  ranged in function or ailccted by diseas-o,  the stomach and other organs of d if*c9tion  become sympathetically deranged, tho  nerves are weakened, and a long list of  bad, unpleasant symptoms follow. Too  iritich must not be expi-ctod of this "Favorite Prescription." It will not perform  miracles: will not cure tumors���no"medicine will. It will often prevent thom, if  taken* in time, and thus the operating*  table and the surgeon's knife may ^>e  avoided.  ' Women suffering from-cltsoasos of long  standing, are invited to consult Doctor  Pierce by letter,/rec All corre^pondenco  is held as strictly private and sacredly  "confidential. Address Dr. li. V. Pierce,  Buffalo, N. Y.  Dr. Pierce's, Medical Advisor (1(100pases)  is sent free on receipt of 31 one-cent  stamps for piipor-covei��,d.oi *>() t.t.unps  for <-lotb-bound cony.   Address nv ".bnve.  Pacific Hotel  GkiKtt & Morrison, .Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  lb steam heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The .Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast;  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 co"p-  per milling, leaching, smelting, and  refining. ;   '\' .  |The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains,. It tells  what aad explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares can-,  not afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen"  eral information on. onis 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 thore than the price  of the book to each and every owner of  copper mining shares.  Price : $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.50 in falllibrary morocco.  Terms : The mostliberal. Send no  money, but order the book sent you,  all carriage charges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?    :  WRITE NOW- to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  ��� ������*  453 SHELDO NBUI&DING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  MINERAL ACT.  ���   Certificate of Imcrovements.  j NOTICE. '     -  Pa ii n v Jop Mineral n.'iiii.'si��uili�� in tlie Kettle  River Miniiil'   Division    of Vale   District.  Whore  incntod: Wellirptnii rnmp(South]  TAKE NOTirfe Hint I. Clnrlos TT. Tve, Free  Miner's Certificate  No    BlfHUs*.  intend, sixty  flav-froni tlie<iaiehereof, in ai>t>l** lo  tlie Mi  -  tne Recorder fnr a r-ertificiteof Improvements  for tlie ***irt*n<��>.or nbtnlmugr  �� Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further, taVe notice that  action. nn-*er  section 37   must tve commenced bpfore the Issuance of snch Certificate of Improvements.  Daled.thifi 6th day of Mav. A. D. TM8  CHARLES H. TYE.  ���J* *$**!* *iJ**,J��"-y�� "*J**v *T*  Just Because  ltstonns  dont comma  yourself _-,  Indoors  PROVTOB  COMPOST  ilSS&i  OILED  Bv-arr OanMat  < Ouar-MtMd.  1  hi-  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Get acquainted with  Black Watch  the big black plug  chewing tobacco* A  tremendous favorite  everywhere, because of  its richness and pleasing  flavor.-  2266  Ladysmith  Close to the Smelter.  Received Highest Award  ���^**maBmm^^misamwm^mw^m^aaB^mmmmsmaBn*Mmmmaamamwmmm  Dominion Exhibition 1906  per   supremacy   of   tke   United I The Best Appointed Work-  states is chaiieHged." ingmen's Hotel in the City  *>0-��00-9000��0000<MK>��OOeO����04i  H. BCKT1SG"  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDSR  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD, .���:   B. C.  PH9NE 65.  ����-��0��000����OOOeOOO-909000P09  Lighted    throughout   -vvith  Electricity.   Hot and  Cold Baths.  McCLUNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.   lighted   throughout   with electric lights.  First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENW00DrB.C.  < IA LOFSTAD,        - Propreitor  4-  *  4-  *  .*  1  Electric current   supplied   for  Power*. Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing planta, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  *  *  '*  service for'operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  -*^.f*f-*Hr^^  4  *  *  '+���  '4  4  4  4  *  4  4  4  <���,< w--"'-***'**  ^��?-'f&��^ *���?*&��� i x^>  ^UV'-*  '.*-*'r -  ������kS*--"^  -rttf.'  ���n<,  ftyrtjft  *K,  <*J��  : i&* . ei'  "��,>?  a^i  r'! "���.  ^*/  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  Fruit Industry  The following** paper, read by  T. W. Stirling, of Kelowna, before the Northwestern Fruit  Growers' Association,  gives, the  [i-first steps in building a successful orchard: /  Any   fruit   grower   on    being  pointed out an apple tree, can say  vat once whether it is well shaped  or   badly   shaped.    The   general  characteristics -of such   trees as  I would be called  well  shaped  by  Ian experienced fruit grower are  iound to be somewhat as follows:  The maiu branches spring from  jthe trunk at a good broad angle.  They do not -spring opposite to  each other but are distributed up  /and down the -trunk. They ere  evenly, placed around the tree .and  do not interfere with each other.  There is a definite centre stem  [, from Which they spring and which  extends above thte main side  branches.  ��� Such a tree is of* tbe  strongest  possible frame.    It will carry its  proper load of fruit without propping* \ There is no fear of its Deng, split dowu to the grouud and  ^ruined by an over weight of fruit  or by wet snow or any other  cause. The greatest damage that  will be likely to happen to it'will  - be the breaking of a bough, an  injury  which can easily be re:  :, paired and the loss replaced *with-  % in* a stiort time.J If any main  branch is overladen and breaks  off, the injury to the trunk will  be' comparatively Ugh 1; there will  bet splitting. Always fresh shoots  can b�� grown from the centre to  replace broken branches. After  [- /all the main stem of the tree is  the tree; keep that intact and the  "tree is still there to grow auy  branches itam that are required.  To illustrate the advantages of  this form it is only necessary to  thrpk of another form which is  very common. That is the tree  where the centre has be<*n cut out  and never replaced, where the  branches all spung from about  the same point as the fingers  grow from the palm of tbe hand.  Such a tree,whten. tbe day of trial  comes, either from an overlqad of  fruit or from a fall of wet snow,  yes, and sometimes Toy reason oi  its own weight, will get tired and  lie down, splitting right to the  ground, so that there is nothing  left from which a new tree can  be grown.  Now, shaping a tree is not the  whole art of pruning, and by  shaping a tree is meant tbat treatment of tbe tree in its early years  which definitely determines its  general form; a tree may be well  shaped in this sense, yet at the  same time woefully in need of  cutting and clearing out, but this  latter branch of the pruner's art  cannot be dealt with adequately  iu a paper, and it the first only  which is tbe subject of this present effort,   '  The object of this paper, then,  is   to outline  a method, and to  state a few short rules, which, if  followed,  will  ensure every tree  growing up in a correct form-  The rules are three in number,-  viz.:���  1. Keep the leader.  2. Have bnt one leader.'  3. Make the leader lead.  The explanation of these  and  the method of carrying them out  in practice is as follows:  The tree is planted as a vaar-  ling whip and cut back to about  three feet, or a little less, from  ground with the object of forcing  buds into decided  growth so that  i  ^ifafW'A'Xtf&M Bg^y-regSfflFH 5&I  ��� #  JP5<fl>ffl@��ir PffipglFd  -,**  444  Boundary  Creek times  is   the Pioneer Weekly  of the. Boundary Creek  Mining District.  I  I  T The Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  "TfThe Times is improving1 its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its interests every  month. .'-..������  there may be something to work  on the next spring. The first real  step towards shaping the tree is  taken the spring after planting,  preferably wheu the buds are just  beginning to show green. It will  be found, then, if the tree has established itself, that some of the  buds near the, top, very generally  three, have made a strong upstanding growth, coming out  from the stem' at a very acute  ancle, lower down shoots will  have growij from.the leaders, and  usually have not made such a  strong growth. It is ;from these  later that the first tier of branches*  may be chosen.  Leaders���Of the one, two or  three strong upright shoots near  the t��p, select the best and most  upright as the leader and sacrifice the remainder. If they are  retained with* the idea that they  will become satisfactory side  braucbes, amendable to discipline, it will be found to be a mistake. They will not do so, but  will for years be a source of  bother, competing continually  with ,tbe leader for supremacy.  Cut them out, leaving but the one  leader.  ���Side shoots���From the other  shoots lower down select, if possible, three side branches. These  must be evenly distributed around  the tree in a horizontal direction.  In a perpendicular direction they  must be well separated, the angle  they make with the trunk should  be large, nearly a right -angle. If  there are not three shoots +hat  satisfy these conditions then leave  only two, or one that does; better  one "right tban three wrong;  plenty more shoots will grow daring the" current year to fill any  vacancies.  N. B..���Certain varieties - of  trees; for instance the Northern  Spy, have shoots which almost  invariably spring from the s^etn  at an acute angle. In such cases  it cannot be expected that shoots  will be found to satisfy the third  condition mentioned above. It is  as well, then, to use a spreader to  cause the shoot to grow in the  desired direction.  Cutting back���Having selected  the shoots which are to remain,  and removed the others, cutting  them off close up to the stem, it  is necessary to cut them back. It  will be observed that the buds on  the upper end of a wood shoot  are better deyeloped than those  near the base. The object in  ���view is to give the leader the  start and to have it keep"ahead  of the rest, therefore do not cut  it back too much. Cut it amongst  those buds toward the upper end,  perhaps one-third of its length  down from the tip.  In regard to the side branches.  ���Perhaps amongst - those retained one or two are weak, and  one or two are strong; these latter, perhaps, nearly as strong as  the leader. It is they which require to be watched or they will  start racing for .supremacy with  the leader. Puu them in their  right place right away. Cut  them back to within three buds or  so of the stem. The buds here  will be very much backward, and  by the time they have be,en fcreed  into growth the leader will have  shoots,several inches iu length,  and there is no fear that the side  branches will catch up.        <  Next year.���The following  spring the process will be much  the same. The leader will be  treated practically as the whole  tree the year before. The lower  tier of branches of last year will  probably have made two or more  shoots. Almost invariably one  will be enough to* leave, and that  should. be cut back among the  well developed buds toward the  extremity or about onerthird in  from the tip, The next year will,,  be time enough for these side  branches to have side shoots.   .  Third spring.t���The next year  will be a repetition of the first  and second^ ;except that there will  be an additional tier of branches  to prune. The treatment of this  lower tier, this year,will be somewhat similar in principle to that  of the leader the first year. The  cutting of the preceding year will  probably have resulted in two or  three strong shoots growing from  the end and one or two weaker  shoots growing further in on it.  Of the strong shoots at the end  but one should be left, as there is  room or not.  After this, it all has gone right  as it will have done with a normal  well growing tree handled as suggested, the tree may be-considered to be formed aud it is usually  unnecessary to continue cutting  tjack the leading shoots: The  leader will be firmly established  and the tree will tend to keep the  form in which it has been trained.  Subsequent shaping will simply  consist of thinning out superfluous shoots and branches, keeping  a just balance between' all side  Doughs.  The idea to keep in view is to  give the leader the preference  when cutting out; that is, if a  shoot from the centre is crowding  a shoot from a side bough, it is  the latter that must give way.  Should the shaping have been  neglected iu the earlier years, or  should an injury have happened  to the leading shoot, it is often  found that one of the side'branches has come ahead of the leader  and is competing with the leader  for supremacy. There are three  things that may be dene, aud one  of them must be done, if a well-  shaped tree is tbe result.  1. The side branch may be cut  off"  2. The tree may be cut off immediately above the side branch  "and thus the latter becomes the  leader.  (When the side branch has  grown practically as large as the  rest of the tree above it, one of  these two things must be done).  3. Check the side branch back  hard by cutting itoff immediately  above one ot^ its own side shoots.  The stronger it is lhe lower down  must it be cut.  This latter will be best where  such cutting is likely to be efficacious in putting the side branch  in its, place; it will, however, in  any case, have to be watched the  next season.  Always the side branches must  be headed in id this way if thev  show signs of coming ahead of  the leader until thev are finally  induced to take a subordinate position.  It will likely now be found that  there are too many branches, and  that they are crowding each other;  no matter, it 'gives a choice, and  if any have to be sacrificed their  existence will not have been  wasted, they will have assisted to  thicken and strengthen the main  stem.  It is not claimed that there is  anything new in this paper; it is  simply an attempt to state in  clear and concise language a  definite system which at any rate  has the merit of producing surely,  aud without waste of time, energy and plant growth, the remits aimed at. The attempt  seems to be justified, because this  part of the orchardist's art has  not often been stated either  clearly, concisely or completely,  and it is very necessary to have  clear and definite ideas on the  subject.  With a clear mental picture of  what is needed in regards to shaping a tree, the pruning of young  trees is a rapid and sure operation. The tree is pruned and  shaped mentally as the operator  \7alks toward it. A few deft cuts  with a sharp pair of shears and  it is done.  Lacking this clear idea there is  indecision and doubt. The indecision of the first year produces the  puzzle of the second year, which  in the third year becomes an insoluble problem, or rather one  only to be solved, by. sacrificing  h'alf or more of the tree and  thereby wasting the greater part  of the energy ot growth that the  tree has put forth in the past.  FARMER AND HIS WIFE  PRAISE ZAM-BUK.  Asa family balm and salve "-"am-Buk  is unequalled, and should be oa every  Canadian farm. Mr* C. D. Tibbs, of  Oak Vale Farm, Winnipeg- Beach,  writes: " We have found Zam-Buk a  wonderful healer. I used it for a very  bad burn on jay hand, aud by the next  day the pain had gone and the wound  well on the way to healing. My husband also used Zam-Buk for a nasty  flesh wound on his arm. which it healed. In several ways we have found  Zam-Buk so healing- and soothing that  we would not like to be without it in  the house. Before we could get Zam  Buk in Canada, we used to write to  England for it, we thought so much  about it." .    '��� -     *  This great skin Leal��r is sold by all  druggists and stores at 50 cents a box.  EVSRY HOME NEEDS ZAM-BUK.  DOMINION DAY  CELEBRATION.  10 00  5 Ot)  10^00  Program of Sports.  *    FIKST DAY.  9 a. m., Grand Parade.  PR.KES  To the most realistic display  representing a fir-ns's business. . $25 00  Best decorated turnout .    .25 00  Best decorated saddle-horse and  rider.  Best decorated bicycle and rider  Beat comic turnout.  Parade will assemble at rear of  Alhambra and proceed along  Silver street to Ladysmith hotel, and return by Copper  street, dispersing at point of  commencement.  10:30 a. m.���Caledonian Sports  SILVER STRBBT.. 1st  50 y.-ird dash, boys under.  16 years .    .  .        $ 2-50  100 yard dash, boys under  16 years    50 yard dash, girls under  16 years           Putting 16 pound shot \...  220 yard dash, girls under  16 years      Ruuning loig jump  Running high jump ...  Baseball at Recreation grounds  1 p. m., first game   .  Purse, S225 00  2:30 p. tn., second game.  4 p. m.s, Horseracing. l'-t       2nd  Half mile trot, 3-5 heats .$50 00 525 00  (Entries to suit  or  no  race.)  Three-eighths  mile  pony  race. 14 hands or tuuit-r. ?5 00 15 00  Second heat trotting r-ce,  Cowboy race, two turns 20 00 10 00  Third heat trotting race  6:30 p. m Baseball, Kecre.ition grounds  Phoenix vs. Greenwo >d >Ibt $50 00  7l40 p. m , RoviOfr and  Clubswinging.  By Bdys,* Brig ideon Copper olreet.  9p.m. li"veiiiuir  Grand Ball  by  Lrreenwojd  Orchestra.  twelve pieces.  15 00  2 50  5 00  15 00  5 00  5 00  2nd  SI 00  7 50  1 00  ���   2 50  7 50  2 50  2 50  ^^^^^S^^^^^^^^  *0<><>OOC^>OOK>OOOC<KK>OOOOOC-00  SPECIAL TRAINS AND EXCURSION TRAINS  From  Grand Forks  Phoenix  Eholt  Midway  Return Rates  85c  ��� } 85c  * 40c  ��� 4Sc  Leave Grand Forks  "     Phoenix  Midway ���-  8.15  10  o-oooooooooooooooooooooooo-o  SECOND DAY���JUI.Y 2.  ���\  9 a. m.���Hose Seel Racing.  Hub-and-Hub, on Silver street.  150 yards, three teams en- ,  1st        2nd  tered JB60 00   $40 00  9:30'a. m.-r-Wet test on  Copper street, run 100  yards to hydrant, lay 150  feet of hose and get  water     .' 75 00   50 00  _  . 10:30 a. m.���Recreation grounds.  Baseball���Third game.  1 p. m.k Baseball���Fourth! game.  2:30 p.m., Baseball���Finals.  4 p. m.���Horse Racing.  Half-mile  running,   free  1st        2nd  for all, 2-3 heats (entries  to suit or no race)      $75 00   $40 00  2^:Mile Girl's saddle horse  race ,..  . 10 00    5 00  Horse   race���Owners   up  (Entries to suit or  no  race).   .  20 00   10 00  %-Mile Special Cowboys'  race.. .     .   25 00   10 00  (Prize donated by Jas. McCreath,)  Entrance Fees���5 per cent  of first  money, with exception of special race  AT THE CHURCHES  Presbyterian���Services will be con  ducted morning and evening, 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M.D. McKee, Pastor.  Methodist���Rev. F. J. Rutherford  B.A., will conduct services as usual at  Methodist Church morning and evening  Services every Sunday, morning and  Sunday School at 3.  Cathomc���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benedic-  Painting  House, sign and all -interior and  and interior painting and decorj  ating promptly done.  -mall Papering  Hnd Kalsominind  *\ -���  Send In yeur spring orders.  6eo*$?Xt)omp$6n  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA I  DISTILLERY   CO.,   LTD.  New Westminister. B. C.  Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents, Greenwood  -���������������> *<  ���������>-> a ���>>���>�� �� *���-*��-����  ���fiW,*'**^*'*:*******  tion  at 7:30 p.  m,; Sunday school a*  i  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bbdak**), O. M. I.  pastor.  Church of England (St. Jude's)���  Morning and evening. Matins, 11 a.m.  Evensong, 7:30 p. ra. 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. m.  Saints' Day services as announced  in Church. Rev. F Vernon Venables,  Vicar.  MORTGAGEE SALE.  i  UNDER and bv virtu-** of tbe powers con  talned In a certain Mortgage, -which will  bp produced at the time of sale, there will be  offered for sal�� by public auction, at the Court  House, In the City of Greenwood, British Columbia, on Tuesdav, the 4th day of Augast,  1908, at the hoar of 11 o'clock in the forenooa,  all and singular, those certain parcels or tracts  of land and premises, situate, lying and belntr  In the town of Midway, in the Province of British Colnmbia, more particularly known and described as "Lots 16 'sixteen*! and 17 'seventeen),  in block 4' fforty-fiveV lit the Subdivision of  Lot 501, Group I, ofthe nioyoos Division of  Yale- District, In the Province aforesaid, ac-  cciding to tnttJnr plan of said snbdivieion deposited in the Land Registry Office In the* City  of Knmloops, and therein numbered 3 (three),  with the store and buildings thereon.'  Dated at Midway, B. C, the 22ud day of June,  1908.  C. J. LEGGATT.  Solicitor for M^rtgraeep,  Lawson Block, Midway, B C.  For terms and conditions of sale, apply to  the Mortgagee's Solicitor. 42  g*i>ooooooooooooA,v��ooe9oeooo  CANADIAN  irac:  (RAILWAY  SUMMER'  EXCURSION RATES,  EAST  In the County Court of Tale, Holden at  Grand Forks���In Probate,  NOTICE is herebv given tliat on the 19th  day of December. 1907, It was ordered by  His Honor Judge Brown, that A. C. Sntton,  Official Administrator in'and for the Grand  Forks and Greenwood electoral Districts, be  Administrator of all and singular, the estate  of William Freer, late of Boundary Falls,  B. C , deceased, intestate Eyery person indebted to said deceased's estate is required to  make payment forthwith to the undcrsiirned,  and every person having in poiMsssicn effects  belon-rlng' to deceased, is required forthwith to  deliver same over to the undersigned.      _____  Every creditor or other person havin-r an>-  clalm upon or interest IdHhe distribution of the  estate of the deceased is required before the  22nd day of July. 190!" to (.end bv registered lei-  ter, addressed to the undersigned, his name  and particulars of his claim or Inter st, and a  statement of his account, verified by statutory  declaration, and tbe natnre of tbe security (if  any), held by him.  After tho said 22nd day of July, 1908, the administrator will proceed with thc distribution  of the estate, bavin? regard to those claims  tnly of which be shall then h-tve had notice.  Dated at Grand Forks, B. C��� 7tb May, 1908.  A.C SUTTON,  Official Administrator, Grand Forks, B.C.  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District-    District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE that I Frederick Craw-  ford,of Park Raplds.Minnesota.ocrupatlon  Farmer.'intends to apply for permission to purchase the following; described lands:  Commencing at a post planted 60 chains Northerly from tbe North-west Corner of K.  Strauss' Pre-emption, Lot No. 787S, thence  north 60chains; thence west 2o chains; thence  soath 50 chains; thence east 20 chains to point  of commencement, and containing- 120 acres,  more er leas.  FREDERICK CRAWFORD,  Per HENRY STRAUSS, Af-ent.  Dated the 15th day of February. 1903.  From Greenwood to Wlnnioee,  Fort William, Duluth, St. Paul.  Chicago, S72.50 St. Louts.S67.50  New York,108.50 Toronto. 94.40  Montreat, 108 50 Ottawa, 105.00  St John,NB,120.90 Halifax 131.20  '    Sydney, CB., $136.90  Tickets on sale May 4 and 18,  June 5, 6, 19 and 20, July 6,^ 7, 22  and ��,-A'ujtrust6,7.',21and 22,19081  First class, Round Trip, Ninety  Day Limit  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, _5. J. ~ WLE,  D.P.A. Nelson      A.G.p.A  enconver  B.   R.   RHDPATH     AGENT  GREENWOOD  oooooooooooooooooeoooooooo  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOT4CE.  No. 2 Fraction. No. 6 Fraction and Hartford  Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood  Minta? Division of Vale liistrict. Where  located' Carmi Cam-j. West Fork of the  Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Robert D. Kerr,  Free Miner's certificate No. BoRoj actin-f  for myself and as agent for James C Dale, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B10104. and P. si. S.  Stanhope, Trte Miner's Certificate No. BMKi",  intend sixty days from the date hereof, toapply  to the Minln-r Recorder for a Certiticate of Improvements for thc pnrpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice tliat action under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements. ���  Dated this Eleventh day of Mav, A.D.1908.  ROBERT V. KERR  Snynopsis of Ganadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANV even-numbered section of Dominion  'c* I/aods In Manitoba. Saskatchewan anq  Alberta,'"-cepttng-8 and 26, not reserved, may  be homesteaded bvany person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years ot  age, to the extent of one-quarter section of 150  acres, more or less.        ' ,  Application for entry must be made in person  by the applicant at a Dominion T.and Agenc  or Sub-agency for the district in which the land  Is situate. Entry by prosy may, however, be  made at any Agency ou certain conditions by  the father mother, son, daughter, brother or  sister of an l< tending homesteader,  Dutiks���(1) At least six months' residence  upon and cultivation of thc land In each year  for three years.  (2; A homesteader may, if he so desires, perform the required residence duties by living on  farmino- land owned oolcly by him, not less  than eighty ifio) acres in extent, in the vlclnit>  of bis lion estead. He may also do so by living  with father or mother, on certain conditions,  joint ownership In land will not meet this requirement.  (3) A homesteader Intending to perform bi*  residence duties In accordance with the ahore  while living with parents or on farming . laud  owned by himself must notify tlie Agent for the  district <>< Midi Intention.  w. w. coky,  Deputy ofthe Minister of the Interior.  N. B.���Unauthorized  publication of this advertisement will not be Da Id for.  IN THE SUPREME COURT OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  In the Matter of Frank Fera, Other-  . wise Known as Francesco Fera, Deceased, and in the Matter of the  Official Admin istator's Act.  TAKE NOTICE, that by order of the Honourable Mr. Justice Morrison, dated the  2nd day of June. A. D. 1908, I was appointed  Administrator of alland singular, the estate of  the said Frank Fera. otherwise kno't-n as  Francesco Fera, late of the City of Meu- Westminster and the Citv of Greenwood, deceased,  and that notice of such order was thereby  ordered to be published twice iu the Daily Columbian Newspaper, and twice in the Boundary Creek Times. ;  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE, That all  persons indebted to the above estate are required to pay me thc amount of their indebtedness  forthwith, and all persons haviug claims  against the said estate arc requi-ed to present  hem to me, duly-verified by allidavit, on or before lhe ISth day of July, A. D.'lWS, after  which date I will proceed to distribute the said  cttate, having regard only tb snch claims as  are then properly fccforc mc  Daled this llth dav of June, A. D. 1908  C. G. MAJOR,  Official Administrator.  Ladies' Calling Cards.Hol-  latid Iyinen, can be had at  The Times Office, 50c a box.  * *  -r*a  '---l  ��� *���   --V, -3  '. tr**f  ���-* YPk  ���>-r->>*j��-{  V - 4*0.8  ^    Ki._.<  * V2i<  iWJ-"  '���SflH  ���A*.f  ��� A.  ')��>M  -?*ryW  --11  Y.-b.  M     -*��� li-fH.*    '���  * * ���WW  "YsW  -r%  *    -&   .  *-.��**<  -���-���t.vV..  ���   * V'3  ' ?l 'Ji  : rj"irt  ��*��� *.'- % J  i  -     - ii  '{-Vi  ���-a  ���"Na  , A  ' ���'! THE   BOUNDARY   CREEK  TIMES  S^^^'SS^i&TS^^^^^S^^i^'^i^^^^^5^^^^  H  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  4 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  1  ..THE-  AGENTS,  Invictus Slater  Shoes,   Pitt Hats.  SPECIAL SALE OF SPRING HATS  I  ii  \\  I  ��  It  \i  tt-  ���tt  i  $  i  ���lV-jK  i  i  &��$&&��#2&&&&&&*2^^  n.iyt  and Art Squares  The Taste of a Housekeeper is shown  to everyone in her selection of Floor  Coverings���Her Merchant  can help her.  If you see our stock, you will see that it  is well assorted, tasty and gives large  values for a little money.  A. L. White  Phone 16.:  Furniture and Stove Man.  The Palace Livery Stable  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  PROPRIETOR  ^Jl   ^.tl -*!���-*    ���**���*���* l'*�� I'-"*! ���!   ^-m   mM.lt   mm.U '���*�� II -fc 1 ;*~lfc��� "fe-*  J Purely Personal  *l��l ~^M "��i l��,~***��f"'**-Wfcll--��^��*-~^<|--w >->|| ^, u l*-fcll--��.-i'-���i 111  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings  ?=  &  TOWN IOVIGj  C. J. Leggatt, of Midway, was  in the city on Monday and Tuesday on legal.business.  Dan. McDonald, formerly on  the Strathmore, left on Monday  to take a position, at Shields.  R. A. Mathieson,. secretary of  the Miners' Union, is spending a  week on his ranch at Beaverdell.  Wm. Embree is taking his place  in the office.  C. A. Thomas, of*the Bank of  Commerce staff, returned from  his holidays on Monday. Mr.  Thomas spent most of his vacation at Sidley.  R. W. Drew, general freight  agent of the C. P. R. for this  district, was in Greenwood yesterday introducing his successor,  R. E. Larmour.  Robert Keffer has returned from  Pullman, Wash., to spend his  summer holidays at home. Robert called on his confreres, the  printers, on Monday.  D. M. Stirton, assistant to E.  W. Busby, Inspector of Customs,' arrived in Greenwood on  Monday night on a short trip of  inspection.through this district.  W. Allison, of New Westminster, formerly manager of the  Bank of Commerce here, was in  the city, a witness in the case of  Smith vs. the Bank of Commerce.  Mrs. W. H. P. Clement, of  Grand Porks, was the ,guest of  Mrs. J. D. Spence over the week  end. Mr. Justice Clement will  move his family from Grand  Forks to Vancouver shortly.  ,J. R.��J3rown, of Fairview, Gold  Commissioner, was in the city  this week as witness on the McBride appeal. He returned Tuesday, leaving for Osoyoos in company with Henry Nicholson,  J. P., of Camp McKinney, to attend the funeral of the late Mrs.  Dowding.  R. S. Ross, who has been ledger keeper of the Bank of Commerce here, moves to Princeton  this week. Although the Princeton branch of the bank is smaller,  Mr. Ross' friends will b'e glad to  know that the change is a promotion. Roddie McCutcheon entered the service pf the bank here  on Monday as Junior.  Jas. S, Birnie returned on.Tues-  day from the meeting of the Masonic Grand Lodge at Victoria.  Mr. Birnie is the new D.D.G.M.  for this district which comprises  the lodges of Rossland, Trail,  Grand Forks, Phoenix and Greenwood.  Jas. Schiewe, of Spokane,' and  W. C. Lewis, of Ritsville, Wask.,  were in the cirjy Monday in connection with the Sudbury Mining  Co., in which they are interested.  Mr. Schiewe will return for the  County Court on Tuesday next  when the case in which they are  interested will come up.  C. S. Moss, District Engineer  of the C. P. R., from Nelson, and  Roadmaster P. Wade, inspected  the new grade being made on the  Mother Lode branch on Wednesday. All the work will be. completed by the end of the month  with the exception of the big fill  under the second trestle, vwhich  will take another thr,ee weeks.  Rev. C. Wellesly Whittakei,  who left Phoenix early this month  for Vancouver, was married in  New Westminster on, Wednesday  week to Miss Edith Lucy Shearer.  On June 3 Rev. Thomas Green.  M. A., B. D., who was minister  of the Methodist church in Phoenix, was married at Franklin,  N. Y., to Grace Eloise, daughter  of Rev, E. S. Miles. For two  years past " Tommie " Green has  held a scholarship in Ethics at  Columbia Uniyerfiity. His scholastic career has been very distinguished.  The program of the celebratio.n"  is found on  page 3 of this issue.  Read it again aud go  in for the  good time. '������*���'.:  Flags���All sizes and colors.  Bunting���Red,, white, blue and  tri-color, at McRae Bros. '  . Two additional street lights  have been put up recently, one ou  the;hill on Long Lake street, and  one near the south end bridge.  The city's light bill is' increased  by the sum of $3.80 monthly.  The ladies of the Presbyterian  Church will serve, in the Wallace-  Miller block, on Julv 1st and 2nd,  ice cream, strawberries, fruit,  etci.    Your patronage is solicited.  Next Sabbath, at the Presbyterian church, patriotic services  will be held. The Sabbath School  scholars and their parents are  specially invited to the morning  service. This service will take  the place of the Sabbath School  in the afternoon.  New and interesting patterns  in Wall Paper for every room in  the house and every one good  value, at McRae Bros.  The City Clerk reported on  Monday night that several citizens had remarked to him that  the city had a good man clearing  the stones from the streets. Apparently there are two ways of  doing even this simple thing.  It is estimated that.it will take  $645 to repair the damage done  by the washout on 'Providence  creek. The road washed out is  not a government road, though  outside of the city limits. Neither  is it in its right place. The road  will, probably be diverted to follow the street lines.  Greenwood has a chain'gang  for the;firsfe time in an age. Two  men were put * to work on the  streets Tuesday, one of them under sentence for ten days for  drunkenness, and one for 30 days  for begging on the street. They  preferred fresh air and hard labour to.cohstant incarceration.  The committee in charge of the  celebration request the citizens  not to set off firecrackers during  the Calithumpian parade. The  explosion of the firecrackers is  apt to be the cause of accidents  through frightening the horses.  A general compliance with this  request is looked for, and will be  appreciated,  A petition is being: circulated,  and has been largely signed by  citizens of the West Fork and  merchants doing business there,  to have the mail carried direct  from Carmi and Beaverdell to  Midway, instead of to Rock  Creek, as formerly. The change,  if made, will make a saving of a  day in the delivery of mail. It  will make Midway, rather than  Rock Creek, the starting point  for the mail contract for the West  Fork.  The Greenwood Orchestra will  take over the Auditorium on July  1st. It is their intention to make  a number of alterations in the  seating and generally in the handling of the building that will improve the Opera House 'considerably. The executive of the organization has been drafted as  follows : Manager, J. F. S. Gil-  lum ; secretary, A. D. Hallett;  treasurer, C. A. Thomas. The  reserved seat plan will in future  be in the care of A. Logan & Co.  At Monday evening's meeting  of the celebration committee, a  special committee was appointed  to wait on the business men to  have the stores closed at 10 o'clock  on the morning of July 2nd, in  order to let. clerks and business  men free for the celebration  ac  tivities. This was the method  adopted last year, and will, no  doubt, be followed again this  year. A committee composed of  I. Crawford, E. B. Dill and J. D.  McCreath. Jr., was given full and  complete charge of the grounds  on both days of the celebration.  The committee will have its final  meeting on Monday night next.yy  Fireworks 'are essential to.a  good Dominion Day. Buy the"m  from the well assorted stock of  J. L>;.Coles.  *' Members of the Masonic Order,  Phoenix and Greenwood lodges  attended Divine service at St.  Jude's church on Sunday "morning  last. Quite a large number of  Masons came down from Phoenix  for the occasion.  Everyone interested in cricket  is invited to attend an organization meeting in the City Hall tonight at 8 o'clock.  On Saturday night the Boys  Brigade was entertained at the  home of Mrs, S. Oliver by Mrs.  Oliver and Mrs. E.O. Boak. The  Brigade appreciated very highly  the kindness of the ladies in furnishing them with such a delightful evening, and no member  "of the Brigade more so than Instructor Hargreaves, who is in a  position to know 'of how great  value such things are in keeping  up an esprit de corps in the Brigade. It's a very serious matter to  attempt to satisfy the inward  cravings of 35 boys when ice  cream is in sight, and Mrs. Oliver  and Mrs. Boak not only did this,  but provided a program of songs  and music. It is understood that  other ladies in town are 6ohtem-  plating- a similar reception for  the boys, which certainly is very  brave. . '  Flags of all sizes' and descriptions at lowest prices. See John  L. Coles. !  Veterans' Parade.  There will be a church parade  of the Veterans of the British  Army, Navy, Reserve and* Colonial forces, resident in Greenwood  district, on Sunday, July 12th.  The veterans will fallin.opposite  the Imperial Hotel. 'Then will  follow inspection by* the senior  officer commanding, and roll call,  when the/ parade will inarch,  headed by the City Band; to St.  Jude's church, where divine service -will be conducted by the  Rev.F. V, Venables. All decorations wjll be worn. All weterans  who. are willing to participate in  the parade are kindly requested  to notify T. Stuart Palmer,  Greenwood, B. C.  These Pictures Here Tonigftt.  Delighted audiences viewed the moving* pictures and the upecialties at  Union Hall. The illustraten songs by  Marion Jarrett, " There is no time like  the right time to spoon," and " Faded  Flowers," were rendered in a very acceptable manner and well received.  Jarrett De Kota, an illusionist and  magician of note, gave one of the best,  acts in, magic ever seen here. The  pictures were' up to the usual high  standard of the Clark Co., the Runaway Horse being positively exciting  and rousing the audience to enthuisi-  asm. The other pictures are Fireside  Reminiscences, Charlie's Dr��am, Ama  teur Huntsman; Ship Owner's Daughter, On the Brink and Brown's-Troubles.  ���Rossland Miner.  Friday night only, a good program  and entire change from last week.  Admission. 25 cents and 50 cents.  BH  Your tailor ffl_y make/good  serviceable clothes, but  ���'    HD�� tflhi��y Lack SltyH�� ��  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 alf  the latest touches of Style and  Finish.  The reason is, that by our  Bystem. the men who originate  the styles,make our customers'  clothes.  The  cos)   of a suit, specially  made, run* from $14 |to $20.  Come in and let us tell you about the.     / l  SpeciarOrder Service and show you our range of summer suitinga  THE HUNTER-KENDRICK CO,; LIMITEE)  4*  -fr  ���fr  ���fr  +���  ���fr  *  To Rent  Cottage, 4 rooms, close in.  '' 4 rooms, near hospital  '*       4 rooms, near Smelter  Log House, 4 rooms " -���  t  .Cabins and Rooms in all parts  of the City.  ���fr  + 1  +1  *  ���     *    ���        . *  | Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.*  ���fry ,    OPPOSITE THK POST OFFICE. J  maaaaaaamw_���__i__^_^_^_^���^���_____  ������������***����*��*��-����-*����-��*-w*mm^  I P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.!  .. DEALERS IN ..  Tresh and cured meats  Fish and Poultry.  ���������*����#����**����B.0��.#-,00��(M0#-#-#A(i^v^,#0##0m'##>a-ft##*  WAGONS  One 4 inch Ore Wagon, new  One 3% inch Lumber Wagon, new.  One Z% inch Half Truck  Wagon, new.  One   1%    inch   Express  Wagon, new.  One   1%  inch    Express  Wagon, new.  Also Buggies--! Open Buggy, Rubber Tires, second-hand  ���1 Open  Buggy, second-hand,  v All as good as new.  We Put on Rubber Tire*.  KINNEY & McB0NALB,  PHONE 19     -      -    GREENWOOD, B. C  June 26 '08  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  1904 'i^Se/cSiU?l"?��iSbl<! *UtS lhe 0,e ���^'Pwe'118 ���>-��� Boundary mines for 1900, 1901. 1902, 1903,  I'm, 1W5, 1906 and 1907. as reported to the Greenwood Times-  Past  1908 Week  522,823   21,011  367      ......  For Sale  Six roomed House, near C.  P. R. Depot, electric light,  hot and cold water, bathroom, and . tennis court.  Price $2,000.  Also would like to* buy a  small house near centre of  town.  If desired would  make an  exchange of former for latter  Apply to���  W. C. WILSON  *5��*H-*53�� ==��-=��55^  COMMERCIAL  HOTEL  Greenwood,  Rooms 25c and 50c a Night  M, GILLIS  DRINK PHOENIX  The best Beer Brewed in Western Canada  For Sale at all First-class  Hotels in the Boundary tn  Phoenix Brewery Co., |SS^y^  MlNR.  Granby Mines  Snowshoe..       297  B. C. Copper Co....  Mother  Lode..,.   5,340  B. C. Mine...    19,494  Emma   Oro Denoro.   Bonnie Belle..   Dom. Copper Co...  Brooklyn-Stem   Id-ilio_   Rawhide   Sunset   Mountain Rose.     Athlestan    l,*fl0  Morrlsdn..      _    .  R. Bell   Senator       Brey Fogle..  ..  No. 37...   Reliance   SulphnrKIng-   _   Winnipeg..:    1,076  Golden Crown    2,250  King- Solomon  _   Big Copper.... _  No.7 Mine...    City of Paris  _   Jewel.......   Riverside,...   Carmi..   Sally...  ..........  Rambler....    Batcher Boy   Duncan   Providence ..;���..."..  Elkhorn..:. .-.  Strathmore   Golden Eagle   Preston...^   Prince Henry   Skylark. :.....  Last Change.......  E. P.tr. Mine   Bay_   Mavis.......;   Don Pedro   CeesceiiL....   Helen   Rnby.   Republic....   Miscelllaiieous.  i*S,   J.'S-.,      -902        l9G3        WO*        "05       1W6        1W  64,533   231,762   309,858   393,718   349,703   653,889   801,404   613,537  "���"*      1,741    20,800    11,212           8,4%   135,001.  99,034   141,326   138,079   174,298   147,576   105,90C   208,231     34,230    8,342'  47,405  650  14,811  8,530  802      7,45s     15,731  550  19,365 i  22,937 37,960  15,537  1��,400  32,350  "3,07b  3,250  1,759  9,485  3,007  20  1,488  11.804  3.177  55,731 140,68fr  2,960  150  1,040  2s,108  3,056  4,747  785  625  875 ..  160  665  2.000  350  432  2,060  890  219  5,646  3,339 .  4.586  560  363  3,450  222  364  33  1,833  2,435  33  'ISO     26,032  48,390  3,556  1,712  18,274  14,481  43,295  12,253  64,173  31.270  31,258  649  11,860 2,100  586  90:  993  400  167  79  126  325  ' 52  50  300-  30  ��� 30  145  106  - 76  9  18  770  1,140  150  40  20  140  80  3,230  3,4s6  325  500  60  750  535  689'  255  73  20  40  90  80'  "20  500  20  ���IS  589  65  40  700  20  55'  60  224  30  ..80  45  -53   Vi    -*)T  ���.A  m  SmeTeVVrMtmen.-^'00 ^.���� 50*,876 690.419 829,808 933^481,161,5371,148,257 ��69,397 32,451  G��"?*":.���-������  "-an 230,828 212.340 401,921 596,252 687,988 828,879 637,626 506.206 19,830  a.t-.Co;.perCo _....:. 117,611 143,600 162,913 219,484 210,830 123,840 341,952' 40,424 10J10  30,930 -��,059 2184)11 153,439 .......:. '.' ��� .-Y  DOtti, Cop. Co..  132^70  Total reduced... 62,389   348,439   460,940   657,404   g37,666   982,8771,172,4031,333,017    146,630    2��,940

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