BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Boundary Creek Times 1909-07-30

Item Metadata


JSON: xboundarycr-1.0172130.json
JSON-LD: xboundarycr-1.0172130-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xboundarycr-1.0172130-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xboundarycr-1.0172130-rdf.json
Turtle: xboundarycr-1.0172130-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xboundarycr-1.0172130-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xboundarycr-1.0172130-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ���iSlfe,   '''**��*-#.'���*   ���  I  SEK  I VOL. 13  -���^  GREENWOOD,   B. C, ^FRIDAY, JULY 30,   1909  No. 47  /?  MIDSUMMER SALE  For the next ten days we will offer  for sale our entire stock of SUMMER  GOODS at greatly reduced prices.  Our stock of Ladies' Waists and  Whitewear is very complete, and at  the prices marked, real bargains.  BARCLAY &. CO.  DRY GOODS���BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  ^  C(  \  **.,--*  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  A Fine Line of  IRON BEDS  SPRINGS and  MATTRESSES  At Bottom Prices,  Everything in the Furniture Line.  T. M.  & Co.  tt&USEFURNISHERS -   -   Phone 27  tt  ^  N��fcw Goods  Bain Colder am  Baseline Snow  Lanolifie Cream  Malvina Cream  Cocoaout Balm  Cturles Fiesta Food  Crese Rises  Adonis Massage Cream  Su&rema Cream  Oculine Eye Drops  Lustrlte Nail Enamel  Lustrlte Nail Bleacb  Cpeme Simon  Modsne  Packer's Liquid Tar Shampoo, 25 and 50c  Thomas Mentholated Cream,               50c  Nyal's Cream,                                         25c  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OF QUALITY.  r  lV  P. BURNS & CO.  I  DEALERS IN  FRESH & OURED  MEATS.   FISH      \  AND POULTRY  .    Wholesale and Retail Meat -.     ^A_ C+_AA+  |   Mei chants.    Dealers in Live COPpCl  dlTeeij,  Stock.    Pork Packers.    .    .        /-*^AiMt���1AA4  Markets in B.C., Alberta and       (ireeflWOOtt.  B   Yukon. . ������   WORK RESUMED  STRIKE SETTLED  i ���,  Greenwood Comes Into Its Own and  Payroll Is In Sight.  On   Saturday   night   last   the.McKinnon,   nf Ros-ilftnd    a- A b��a  J I '>���%���'"������ ���'...  differences tbat  existed   between; associate!-,-  for   the; li.c.'l   u non,  i . *���-.  tbe British Columbia Copper com-1 the two   partion  have  conducted  pany and tbe Greenwood   Miners", the   pettlomnut   ca%npaign   iu   a  union were finally settled, and on!gentlemanly and giipermis  spirit,  Monday morning, at 7 o'clock,  tbe smelter whistle blew with a  cheering vibration tbe signal or  resumption ot operations, a paean  of victory for harmony over dissection most welcome to all who  are interested in the amicable and  friendly setllerneift.  Tbtt thanks of the district are  due to those, who, meeting each  other half way, have paved a  path for a continued state of  prosperous activity in tbis section  of the Boundary.  With Mr. E. G. Warren for  the management,   and  Mr. John  for  foundation  fee li tig    has   been  and   ft   lasting  futiue   good  laid, which redounds to lhe credit  of all concerned.    !������  Everything is befng pul in tbe  necessary repair and readiness  for the mining and smelting of  the company's immense ore reserves, and in a short time Greenwood will be once thore.tha center  of strenuous mining and smelting  activity. What this means to tbe  town and neighborhood only  those who have patientlv passed  through tbe past few months of  non-payrollness can appreciate.  "WHITED SEPULCHRES"  TEN YEAE^S AGO  w  (by a banker)  The great   city to   which   the  eyes of the civilised world are  at  kb^present time so anxiously  directed,   Constantinople,  is���from  a   distance���perhaps   the   most  beautiful city to be   found   anywhere upon the face of the earth.  Approached from the sea.  especially at sunset, it is indeed a fascinating and attractive spectacle,  The slender,   tapering: minarets  and rounded   domes of innumerable mosques���there   are several  hucdred pf them���towering to the  sky, are lighted up -with a roseate  glow, some of the later apparently covered with burnished brass,  which gliters   strangely   in   the  horizontal raysof tbe setting sun;  while tbe windows of the extensive mansions and lofty buildings  on each side   of   the   roadstead  glister and sparkle with a   vivid  fiery glow; the fine hospital above  the grave yard of Scutari, ��� where  lie the remains of so many brave  British    soldiers    who    died   pf  wounds and disease in   the   Cn-  mean   War,   appearing as   if   a  crimson fire were  raging within  its walls.    In the   Golden   Horn  and in the Bosphorus���that lovely channel bordered on each  side  by gardens, and forests, and   ornate villas witb   grouud  sloping  down to tbe water���fleets of  feluccas and other era ft lie at rmclinr,  adding   to   the   interest   of   the  scene.  But upon landing, what a transformation! Instead of beauty  and grace, squalor, mire and  garbage. The narrow streets  reeking in malodours; some nearly ankle-deep in fetid mud; unclean mongrel dogs���the scavenger of tbe city���trooping about  in droves and raking out and devouring the putrid offal; dilapidated, mud-bespattered bouses  with broken windows and decaying woodwork���though it is fair  to admit that a few of the streets  in the better portion ot the city  are kept in somewhat better order  ���while crowds of human beings,  nearly all men, slouch along,  some of them clothed���if such a  term can be used���in patchwork  and rags. Even in the squares  facing some of the mosques���  and some of these are certainly  most ornate and handsome erections, the internal decorations of  the mosque of St. Sophia espec  ially being magnificient���pools i  of stagnant water are allowed to  fester in the sun, and to provide  a congenial breeding ground for  mosquitoes; while roadmaking is  apparently scorned with disdain.  Ladies white waists bargain prices.  Barclay & C d  We can supply your wants in House,  furnishing*".    A.  Iv. White,  Phone 16.  (From Boundary Creel- Tijfties   of July 29 .WW.)  The Hon. Jose.pli   Martin   has  VOLCANIC  ERUPTIONS  SOME DEEP  DIAMOND DRILLING  resigned.  Barbarian Brown is expected  here in a few days.  The Imperial Hotel has again  changed hands, the price being  ���112.000. }  C. C. Chipman, commissioner  of the Hudson Bay company was  a visitor toJ3reen,wood this week.  Chas. Alston was appointed  city engineer at last Monday's  council meeting. Mayor Hardy in  the chair.  Tue Granby company have acquired the Victoria, Aetna, Phoenix and Fourth of July claims in  Phoenix camp.  Duncan Mcintosh was elected  president of the Boundary Home-  stake   Miniug   company   at   the'  meeting held on   Tuesday night.  The construction of tbe Granby  smelter at Grand Forks is now in  full swing. Contracts for the  lumber, brick and lime have been  let.  Tbe marriage look place in  Vancouver last week of Mr. Fen-  wick E. Smith to Miss Rhoda  Stuart, both well known in Greenwood.  The smoker to commemorate  th<*> new Greenwood Club quarters in the Rendell block was a  hugb success. A. L,. Wbite and  other Granhv officials, and the  visiting C P. R. party were preseut.  Wm. Whyte, general manager  ot the C. P. R. lines west of Fort  William; R. Marpole, superintendent ol the western division,  V. A. Hamilton, land agent,  and W. F, Tye engineer in chief  of the Columbia & Western were  visitors to town this week.  The past twenty years have been a  period of unrest in the earth's crust.  First, the explosion of the Krakatoa  volcano in the Indian archipelago,  which shook the world and shocked  mankind and sent the news from  shore to shore by its earthquake waves,  and for months kept us reminded of  the tremendous event by lurid sunset  glows caused by ethereal disturbance  and the presence of minute volcanic  dust carried in suspension in the atmosphere. The geography of that  ���region was completely changed. A  great mountain island was blown to  atoms and sank beneath the sea, whilst  new islands arose and a new chart had  to be made of the straits. Then the  earthquake at Charleston, with its  overwhelming tidal wave, and next the  eruption and catastrophe of Martinique, with its extraordinary volcanic  phenomena and its fearful destruction  of life and property. Then the earthquake of San Francisco and the seismic disturbances all along the Pacific  coast, and, recently, the earthquake  at Messina, in southern Italy, so that  we are inclined to say: "What  next?"  Meanwhile slight volcanic disturbances have been going on in remote  regions of the world where no harm  is done and so far out of the way that  the phases and changes are not readily  watched or recorded. One of these  occurred at Bogoslof, one of the  Aleutian archipelago in Bering strait.  This eruption made itself known a  few years ago by great clouds of steam  rising from the ocean and accompanied by earthquake shocks and flashes  of lightning. Soon after this phenomena had somewhat abated a ship  drew near and found a low island of  hot rock, with steam ascending from  it. Later visits found constant changes  in progress. Two imposing mountain peaks had risen on either end of  the island with a crater between them.  These, again, changed, and now the  revenue cutter Perry, under Captain  Ross, who landed on Bogoslof on  June 10 last, found that the peaks  which had hitherto loomed high in  the air had disappeared and the opening to the bay had closed up, forming  a lake of warm salt water, and in its  center were two small islands, one of  which was throwing off steam.  CITY FATHERS MEET  A notable achievement in exploratory work has just been recorded oa  the Marquette iron range. It was the  boring of the deepest diamond drill  hole ever put down anywhere on the!  North American continent A depth  of 3,625 feet was attained. The  deepest hole ever bored heretofore"  was put down in Arizona a-year or  more ago. That one was bottomed  at approximately 3,150 feet.  The Marquette range hole was  drilled on iron land in the vicinity of  the American mine in the territory to  the east of Republic. It required six  months' steady work, and only because the work was in the hands of  the most skilled operators was the  task accomplished. The utmost care  was necessary in the last 1,000 feet.  How many carats of diamonds were  used is information that is not divulged, but considering the flint-like  nature of the formation, and the great  depth attained, it is not at all improbable that the carbons with which the  drill bits were set represented a value  of some thousands of dollars.  While the nature of the ground  through which Arizona's deep hole  was bored is not known, it is stated  that the rocks in the American mine  district are much more difficult to  penetrate. The formations are hard  and rough, and great care is required  in order to keep down the carbon expense and avoid breakages. A surprisingly small amount of equipment  and material was used in boring the  Marquette range hole.  It is a question if the depth that has  been attained by the Marquette range  drillers will be equalled in this country  in many years. At any rate, it is seldom that a hole approximating 3,000  feet is deemed necessary.  ALASKA MINING CO.  FOUR NEW  DREADNOUGHTS  The navy camp has again won the  day and four additional super Dread*  noughts are to be added to the mar-  rent   year's   shipbuilding   program.  Reginald McKenna, first, lord ofjbe -  admiralty., * !ally confirmed this in  the British house of cnmiaqro *hts  week, saying that after a very careful   "  consideration nf the ship building conditions of foreign  countries, the government had come to thc   conclusion  that it was desirable to take all necessary steps to insure the  laying down  of four additional Dreadnoughts to be  completed in March, 1912.  Mr. McKenna went on to say that  foreign shipbuilding had developed  apace. Italy and Austria-Hungary,  according to the ample evidence collected by the government, have each  definitely committed themselves to the  construction of four battleships of the  largest size and the largest type. The  first lord of the admiralty mentioned  that of the two big ships to be laid  down in November the government  had decided that one should be an  improved cruiser, as the admiralty had  plans of cruisers more powerful and  faster than thc Invincible and Indomitable types. Mr. McKenna said that  during the three years that the British  government was doing its best to restrict the growth of the armaments,  Germany had laid down 11 large armored ships to Great Britain's eight.  After these three years of experience  he considered it to be unsafe to continue on these lines and that the time  had arrived to take steps to secure.  British predominance on the sea.  GENERAL NOTES  Josepb Chamberlain isseriouslv  ill.  Samuel Hill is going to establish a new Utopia in Eastern  Washington. He has acquired  6,000 acres of land on the Spokaue, Portland & Seattle railway,  where he will locate a Quaker  colony. It is in Klickitat county  and the name will be Maryhill,  which has family associations.  Everything is to be established  along model liues Although no  dreamer, Mr. Hill believes that  perfection is possible. He has  done more for the cause of good  roads iu this country than any  other man. He is a son-in-law  of J. J. Hill, the veteran railway  builder, and a man oi large  means.  A regular meeting of the Citv Council took place on Monday evening at  the city hall, with Mayor Bunting in  the chair, aldermen Dixon, Johnson  and Buckless being present.  The following communications  were read and filed:  A letter from W. G. McMynn, regarding the proposed isolation hospital  for the district which the provincial  secretary wishes to establish to serve  Phoenix, Grand Forks and Greenwood. The department offers to contribute one-third of the expense if the  municipalities will furnish the remainder and provide for its maintain-  ance.  A letter from the provincial government, who have secured the services  of Major Jas. Shepard, an expert  on road making, to lecture and demonstrate on this subject throughout  the province this fall, and suggesting  that arrangements be made to entertain the Major in the Boundary.  The following accounts were ordered paid:  Crane & Co $ 1 90  Fire aad water engineering     3 00  J. W. Nelson  21 35  The street committee have ordered  2,000 feet of 2x8x18 plank and the  streets and alleys will be cleaned.  The city clerk was granted a two  weeks' leave of absence.  METALS.  For Sale or Rent���Pianos, Sewing  Machines. The O. I. C. New and 2nd  Hand store.    A.  L.   White,  Phone 16.  Childrens dresses, very cheap,  clay & Co.  Bar-  New York, July 28���Silyer,  5076; Electrolytic copper, 12^ to  13, firm.  London, July 28���Silver 23^;  lead, ��U.  7s. fid.  July 28���Closing quotations on  the New York curb'and Spokane  exchange:  Bid   Asked  B. C. Copper        7.12  7.25  Granby   95.Q0 105.00  Dominion Copper   .03 .05  Joe Kelly returned from a two  months' trip to Spokane and Seattle  on Monday. He is the president of  the Alaska Mining company, owning  the Buster and Alaska Fraction on  Wallace mountain, West Fork.  These claims are on the same leads  as the Sally, Duncan and Rambler,  and, when developed, will be additional members of the high grade  family already shown to exist in this  well known camp.  There is a 35-foot shaft on the  property, as well as other development, and a fine lead of native silver  ore uncovered. Five assays of the  ore ran from $ 153.38 to $333.90.  The two claims are being advertised  for crown grant, and the company intends to commence work on them at  once by sinking and drifting.  J. P. Flood, Jim Drum, L. A.  Smith and Mrs. J. P. Flood are the  principal shareholders, the latter being  also the secretary of the company.  Shares are selling at 10c, and enough  shares have been sold to insure development for this year, and to place the  property on the list of shippers in the  near future.  Cambridge University has abolished one of her most cherished  traditional institutions. This  year will see the last of the Senior  Wranglers. He was the figure  wbo attained tbe highest distinction in mathematics. The honor  has flourished at Cambridge for  162 years. The last man to be  elected is Percy J. Daniel!, an  Englishman.  The Spokane and B. C. railway company who have secured  the Midway and Vernon charter,  are doing some grading near  Rock Creek, and will eventually  connect with their lines at Grand  Forks and pushed through to the  coast. They are already working on the road from Spokane to  Grand Forks.  Regina is to have a Union depot for three transcontinental  railways,  Spokane is full of transients  seeking land in tbe newly opened  reservations.  Rich placers have been discovered near Salmo, on the north  fork of Summit Creek.  Don Carlos. Dukp nf Madrid,  the pretend* r to ihe Spanish  throne, died last week.  Jilting Peter of S��-rvia i-< dangerously ill and his sudden death  would .cause no surprise  Premier McRride will visit  Prince Rupert during- August,  accompanied hy Hon. Dr. Young.  Kiny- A'fi".n��< > has ca celled a 1  his engagements. The war wi h  'he Moors Ic-i'tug taken ou a more  sirinus aspect.  On Sunday last Bleriot success*  fullv landed at Dover, after a  flight iu his aeroplane across tbe  English channel.  A serious fire broke out abcut  midnight last week in the per*-  itentuary at New Westmiuisti r,  destroying complete-y the paint  and turning shops. *  Conscription for England, as  proposed by Lord Roberts' bill  recently introduced in the House  of Lords, is not a popular measure. The bill was put aside for  the time being by a vote of 123  to 103.  Children.-* red alipper**., 1.50 Uuea for  95c.     Barclay ft Co.  Coast fisherman are deploring  the late arrival of the Sockeye.  A number of sturgeon have been  caught which is taken as a sign  that the sockeye will soon a--peat'  in force.  George Olten, employed at the  switchboard of the Nelson pow. r  plant at upper Bonnington Falis,  was instantly killed while on duty  on Saturday last, by contact of a  live wire. The deceased leaves a  widow, but no children.  Greenwood may have more  saloons in proportion to tbe population tban any place on earth,  as one of our contemporiesclaims,  but its papulation will be doubled  as soon as the two smelters get  busy next month and the number  of   saloons wont   be   increased.  Childrens  clay & Co.  whltewtar on  sale.   Bar- ���"������PI  "���1  I  I  'if.-  % '���  f:  ''������  I  IT  X  -*^  THE  BOUNC  -n  WPICo  ..Bank of Montreal.  0���*  tr~-  CF*  CF*  w=J  C^**-  (/���*-  C/^  Q=<  cr��*  C=*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  *��  CF*  tF*  CF*  Cr*   ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.. "  Rest $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  lh.11. I'retideui :    Loku Si RaT-dCON A am. Mount  Kuv-i, O. C. M. <j.  l'l'eaitteui :    t'.iK CiiOROE A. Dkummonp.K.C. M. G.  Vice-l'i-e-ii.lent ami General Manager:    Sip E. S. Clousto-". H.'Ht  Branches in London, ling.  l^'^'SU New Yoik, Chicago.  Buy  and sell Sterling I"ichautrt. and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Creditb, available in anv part'of llie world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Intcrff.t allowed at current rates  aa  \T'\ Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  7i  >=��  *=��  _-<  tei'  ta-J"  *=��  JK  OUTLINES OF    ^  CURRENT EVENTS  1536  THE BANK OF  1909  73 Years In  Business  A Reserve Fund  ith America  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  is as necessary for a  family as for a  company.    The best  The Grand Trunk. Pacific loan  of $.0,000. 000 is over subscribed  already:  Cannon Bearilands, Rector of  Christ Church Cathedral, Victoria, has resigned, and will reside in England.  Duluth, Minn., v*as flooded for  the second time in 24 hours on  July 22, the damage being several thousand dollars.  The Piigngement is announced  of King Manuel of Portugal and  Princess Alexandra, eldest daughter of thc Duke of Fife.  sin.  iDARY    CREEK  TIMES  Reserve Fund for a family   is   a  snug  sum  of  money in a strong Bank.  Begin  your "-Savings  Account   now m the  Bank of British North America.  Deposits of $1.00 and upwards received and  Interest compounded at highest current rates.  Greenwood Branch^H. F. STOW, Manager.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H.  HALLETT  Bakkistkk, SouerroK,  Notary Ptki.ic.  Cable Address:       ���' IIai.lk r t.'*  ( He-lf-in!  .M'NciU's  ("oiiks < Moreini; it Neal's  I I.eibtir's  Greenwood, B. C  i^S2?*s"   BOUNDAKV   VALLEY    LODGE  "--^���i.;-..---" No. 38.1. 0. 0. F.  Meets  every   Tnesilav   ''veiling al   N 0*1 in   tlie  I. (���>. O. !���*. Hall.     A   o.nlial  mvi tutiini is ex  tended ti.all soiourninir brcUiern.  ALHKKT !.<)(.AN. I'l'I'D P.. H'U.MI'S,  N. V,. V. (5.  !���'. KDWAl'D  P.KOWN, l*ei\ Sw:  TZb��  Boundary Creek Times  nsued Every Tridav  SI'US' .Ml I'TI'iNK IN   AliVAN<:iC.  Pun  \k.��. 2 'I"  Six  M..n rus I 1  TO   FOKMt'N   r.lUNTKIHS.  2   -.It  {-   :yyM.  clearly.    Freely  translaled, their  reply is as follows:  "Our taxes are not paid, and  in view of that sad fact we have  no license to be here. Wouldn't  that terrioriz-* your bow-wow?  Our masters think enough of us  to fi*ed us���occasionally, but thev  won't clothe us in that respectability coinpatabic with a paid, tax  receipt and tag. Either they are  ashamed   to   own   a  dog.   or say  **  tliey haven't one, or doggedly refuse to pay the collector, but the  fact rcmai'ns that three-quarters  of us are untagged," and the  weight of this grievance preys  on our canine intelligence and we  have a howl coming."  So has llie collector.  SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATES  Fi'lllAY. JIM.',  I  ON THE SIDEWALK  Had we the nmnev spent, years  ago, in this town, on lumber for  the sidewalk**, laid down, we could  buv a large-siz.-d farm in Texas,  or a un .ill-si zed lot in Prince Rupert, at the exliorhitant li 1411 res  asked and obtained in ihul in*w  city, and not have to depend on  tin* collection of unpaid accounts  to eke out an unhappy existence;  luil the repairs so necessary to  the above sidewalks will entail  quite a sum of ready money,  enough, a I least, to clear and  platil a patch of the Texas 1 arm-  yard or enoiif.li to pull seme of  Mie tree roots and blast the hiyh  mountain ranges which appear  on some of ihe said lots.  These repairs will soon have to  be made, or serious accidents will  befall the unwary prowler sonic  (lark ijif'ht. and damage suits  ensue.  sidewalk*-, like even the best  of watches, need to be repaired  from tune to time, and as this  costs money, taxes and all due  rates must be paid, for the city  needs the money and the ratepayer; need the sidewalks repaired lo be happy and have nothing lelt to grumble about.  MORE MOANS  In our last week's issue, we  called the attention ol our readers to the midnight moans around  town, aud we answered two questions regarding the pound, but  tbe question nl the dog's reason  for putting up a bowl we had to  leave unanswered, for the want  of direct information.  Since then we've gone to tb<  dog-r, (not what you think), and  they  explained   the   matter mot 1.  Congratulations are in order,  firstly, to those tive young people,  who so successfully passed the  entrance to High School examination, the report of which arrived  too late last week to be inserted;  secondly to Mr. Watson, our able  school teacher, who so carefully  eoached them in their studies; and  lastly, to Greenwood itself, for  thc fact that of all the schools in  the district Greenwood alone had  no failures. This 1sj1reemine1r.lv  satisfactory, and should be an  excellent advertisement for the  district. New families will In-  moving here just as soon as the  mines and smelter are again in operation, and the knowledge tha'  the children attending our school  are well taught and grounded in  the earlier stages of school work  will encourage married teiple to  make Greenwood their home,  where they can rely on their  children receiving a Thorough  education to fIfi them for the  higher grade schools and a useful  after life. Especially is Gertie  Mclntyre to be congratulated on  the high percentage of marks she  obtained, surely a mast striking  forecast of her future success.  SILVER CLIFF MINES  Spain is sending troops to Morocco. Several desperate encounters have already taken place, the  two countries being practically at  war.  Ahmed Miza, the uew Shah of  Persia, is the favorate son of  the deposed monarch, and is but  a boy of 12 years. He will be  sent to England to be educated.  'i       ��� ..       1  "BRITAIN'S NAVY  tt  :   On Saturday' night July 17,  148 British warships dropped anchor in-the Thames river, the  array extending from the estuary  of the south end of the river to  Westminister bridge iu tbe heart  of Londou. Tbe total tonnage is  750,000, it cost ^"310.000,000, and  it is officered and manned by 40,-  000 of the picked peience of the  nation. More Warship:*, 165 to  exact, assembled for the naval review at Spithead in 1897, but at  least 30 of these could neither  steam nor fight and-were simply  for show purposes. Every one of  the 148 vessels could go into battle at a moments notice. Theob-jsoen ^tween the middle of July  j-ct'of this extended display is to} aml lnp m*<1(ile 0f September."  show the power of the nation.  mi I. ���   1..   ���f    iu.,\     Another  earth   shock   waa  ex-  The   mighty    armada   ot    thei  , .      I perienced last week  at Bcnavent,  Thames which  assembled,   after ".����������, .1       *     r  |a seaport   27   miles   northeast  of  thecouulry hnd been saddened by jLisbon The p0puial-on was  the loss of a submarine in the j thrown into a panic, but the dam-  North Sea, is the admiralty's he- age was slight  roic sedative.     "They have made  ington state is especially good and  heavy. I have crossed the country many times, but never did I  see a people so happy and contented with their lot as the farmers in the region tapped bv the  Great Northern and its branches.  Railways keep just as good account of tbe crops as the banks  and grain dealers. We also kuow  what is doing in districts other  than our own. So it seems reasonable to say, that with good  crops from Minnesota to salt  water, from the Platse to the Saskatchewan iu Canada, the entiio  West will enjoy remarkable prosperity this year. I look for the  greatest travel the West has ever  'amottsm  The stomach is a larger (actor in " life, liberty und the pursuit of happiness" than most people are a,-.are.    lJtttriotisi��  can withstand hunger but not dyspepsia,  . Tue confijrnrte.d^ys-   ...  peptic "is fit for treason, stratagems and si oils."'"' Tne^inan" '���'���������'���"--  who goes to the front ,for his country with a weak stomach -.'.-., . <  will be a weak soldier and a fault finder. '' *���/    ���->���." Y  ' A. sound stomach makes ior.good-'Citizen��iiip:tuuw^-IijM^(ti:...^v.^,^^.4  health and happiness. "'  Diseases of the stomach and other organ:  cf digestion and  nutrition are promptly and permahratly'.'cui.^'.by.ntb'K^ ..  Dr. PIERQE'S GOLDEN lUEDifSHL DjSeOVERY.  It builds tip the bpdy wit^j souliifthtlesli and  solid muscle. ��� '' ������;���:       .':���/';;-     ;v      r��  The dealer who offers a substitute for the " Discovery " is  only seeking to make the little more prolif realized ou tiie  sale of less meritorious, preparations. ���     ���    '���. ,... T,  Dr. Pierce'sjCommpn Sense Medical Adviser 'is.iseht jfyjf^  on receipt of stamps fo pay expehse of i-iiflin^VoiiV*','. Serfd?;  31 one-cent stamps f orf the paper covered! ��" L, or ?0 stairis"-'.  for the cloth   bound.    Address VVo-"l<1.'s i  -*W    filff.!'1'!'- 1  '������t^^ Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., Prtslu^. 1, t.-.liclo, N. Y.  Madarial Dhinagri, the mad  Indian student, who murdered  Ueut-Colonel Sir William Hutt  Ci.i'son- Wyllie and Dr. Cawas  L,aicaca iu London recently, was  sentenced to death on July, 23.  New Westminister city has just  celebrated its 50th anniversary.  It was originally called Queen-  borough before it received its  Charter from the Crown, and was  for a while the capital of British  Columbia.  The extension of thc Soudan  government railway's line south  of Khartoum, which forms another  stage in the Cape to Cairo railway, is now being rapidly pushed on, the rate of progress being  ten miles a week.  An improved process for the  manufacture of armor-plate bas  been tested recently by the British naval authorities, and has  proved a great success. The inventor is Harold A; Richardson,  of London, Ontario.  the country think that we   have  no navy," said Admiral Sir John  Fisher.  may line  up  along the Thames,  and go out and  see the naw   for  themselves."  GOOD CROP PROSPECTS  Long ago the Scotch learned this.  The sturdy old Scotchman must be  amt-jtd at the recent "'discoveries" that  "The   Britisn   millions j   oatmeal is the best food in the world.  Our scientific 1110,11 have been making  experiments which prove that Canadians eat too much fat and grease and  not enough cereals.  The Scotchmen say: "Look at our  nation as proof. The sturdiest nation  011 eanh." Still wc have one good  point to make. Wc make better oat-  ni-'-il than the Scotch.  Tiny buy Quaker Oats and consider  it ihe leader of all oatmeals to be had  anywhere. If you are convenient to  the store you'll probably buy the regular size package. For those who live  in the country the large size family  package is more satisfactory. The  lar-,*e package contains a piece of  handsome china for the table. Follow  the example of the Scotch; eat a  Quaker Oats breakfast every day. Canada may well be proud of the Quaker  Oats Company's mills at Peterborough.  Exceptional prosperity for the  Northwest this year is predicted  bv W. W. Broughton, trt-ffie manager of thc Great Northern railway, as thc result of a bumper  wheat crop. Mr. Broughton studies wheat carefully each year, and  this time he observes that the  farmers are going to make a big  killing. Speaking of the situation, Mr. Broughton says; ' I  have come across the country  slowly for the express purpose of  getting out among thc producers  and wheat dealers to ascertain  crop conditions. Not tor many  years has the- vast stretch of  country from Minneapolis to the  Sound been so prolific with its  wheat yield.    The crop in VVash-  GREENWOOD DOES WELL  W. II. Jelfery, M. K., formerly  of Greenwood, is in charge of  llie Silver Cliff mine at Cobalt.  The ore is high grade, in fact,  some some of the most spectacular ore slabs ever mined in the  Cobalt camp are being taken out.  Besides high grade ore there is a  quantity of low grade, which will  be available for concentrating as  soon as the big concentrator is  ready, shows a width of 20 feet,  antl there is a large amount of  this blocked out.  The mine is owned by Pittsburg millionaires and cost the  o.'.ners over half a million dollars.  Sidney Oliver, phone  B 51,  will su-.-  ply your ice needs.  The provincial department of  education has announced tbe results in the high school examinations held in thc various centres  throughout the province. A total of 304 students wrote, of  whom 203 were successful. In  East and West Kootenay there  were 84 candidates, of whom 38  passed. Gordon Catch pole, ol  Mission City, scored the highest  mark, receiving 830 credits out of  a possible 1,100. The resu'ts in  lhe Greenwood district are as follows:  Greenwood ��� Candidates, 5;  passed 5; Gertrude Mclntyre,728;  George W. Redpath. 079; Francis  M. Rowe, 000; Evelyn M Horton,  042; Bertha M. Smith, 590.  Deadwood���Candidates, 1; passed, none.  Eholt-���Candidates, 2; passed,  none.  Ingram Mountain��� Candidates,  Candidates, 1; passed 1; John H.  Bruce, 652.  Midway���Candidates, 5; passed,  4; Alice L. Kerr, 715; Janet L.  Munro, 700; Lottie Sutton, 675;  Gladys M. Jackson, 597.  Phoenix���Candidates, 9; passed, 3; Grace McKenzie, 593; William Johns, 579; Gladys Pickard,  571.   In Pitt's day, during the war  with France, it was penal to the  extent of $2,500 to part with an  English newspaper to a Frenchman.  It is a long lane that has no  ashbarrel.  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition   issuer! March, 1908.).  Size :   Octavo,    f"a-rcs :   1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: Tho  Copper  Industry" of- the  ' World.. ���  Covering ; Copper History. fJooiogy,'  Oeography, Chemistry, MineraW.lgy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Sm<*l.tint!.*  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes.Terminology  Deposits by Districts,, States.Countries  and Continents, Mines in "etail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, im  ports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  eic- ....���'.-.'-.' .-."   "' '.'  '''" ':~ ""������;"���  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  AT THE CHORCHES  ������H  \'n  tt  lh  �� Hi  V*i  ii  .  ��� . ;..-''..   ��� -y  PKKSBVTKRIA.N���Services will he con H  ducted morning a��d evening,   11   a.tn.y-t  and 7 30 p.m.  Rev. M. D. McKee, Pas- A  n  lor.    -if  j  MK7HOD1ST���Rev. Ralph W. Hibbard'j ^  fl.A., will r.ondnr-.t set vises as usual  atj|  Methodisi Chii'rch^tuprningand evening'? j ^  '    ' ���'- "���   *      .-'- V f-";   5       '-' ���   ���������'8  (B  Services   every  Sunday; morning and''? **  Sunday School at 3,   .-. _      ;        ,   ���      J?  HIE  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  CATUOI.IC.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, thirdand  fourth Sunday in each: month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benedtc-  -;;���;���������     ;yy-:ys-y-"="-- i'-*---^,  tibh  at 7:30* pi;"'pttt?'���dtt'-iM^'^ichaf^a-:  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bedard, Q. M3 ��.  pastor.        ' ���    ���.,-.������.! ...,  ��� ������"���-- i ' ,���: -���. *    '���"-  >  '���-..���  In Welling-ton Camp The property  known as Thc Golden Crown, with  plant and equipemenl now found thereon.  Kor terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Cot.mvEi.1.,  Brandon, Manitoba.  FOR SALE  ROYAL STANDARD  And Why It Is a Better Flour  We use scle:ted wheat  from the best wheat producing* regions of thc Canadian  West, where the sunshine is  long-, where the soil is rich,  giving the wheat that quality of gluten which makes  the ver)* finest flour. This  is factor No. 1,  Scientific milling", which  follows the wheat step by  step, selecting; only the best  and purest portions of the  wheat grain and making it  into the most perfect. Hour.  This is factor No. 2.  Care exercised in storage  and marketing, so that there  is no possibility of detonation from the time the flour  leaves our hands until it  reaches you, This is factor  No. 3.  Now, isn't there a reason  why you should ask for Royal Standard Flour? And,  besides, in every 49-lb. sack  there is a numbered coupon  entitling you to a chance to  win one of ten beautiful dinner sets given away each  month,  MANUFACTURED BY  Man or woman. My South African  Veteran Bounty Laud Certificate issued  by the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, g-ood for 320 acres of any Dominion land open for entry in Alberta,  Saskatchewan or Manitoba. Any person over the age of 18 years, man or  woman, can acquire this land with this  certificate.    For immediate sale, $800.  Write or wire L,. E Ti*i,*?ord, 131  Shuter street, Toronto, Ontario.     43-4t  Pacific Hotel  Grtrr & Mokkison, Prop.  The Pacific is the  Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Is steam heated, electric lijrhled;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg nnd the Coast,  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it {-"ives him regardi"gj Jeology,  Mining, Copper Deposits: and Cop^etj  Mines.  The Copper.Consuruer needs the book'  for every chapter it contains..5 It"tells;  what and explains bow and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on ' one hand, ��� with  thousands of detailed mine descriptions on the other,-covering- the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40  pages .of condensed .statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price  of the book to each and every owner-of.  copper mining shares.  Price : SS.0O in -Buckram..with gill  top, or $7.50 in full library morocco^ ;'  Terms : The most liberal. Senilxnto  money, but order the hook sent you,  all carriage charges prepaid, on one^  week's approval, to be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it sij.itS,. Can,  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to yon ?  WRTTF, NOW to the"editor and publisher*- .,....  ....... .... j., .  HORACE J. ���STEVENS^  453 SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  Chukch of England (St. Jude'-SNs-  Every Sunday,.Morning*;and evening.  Matins, 11 a. m.    Evensong, 7:30 pilai.  Suhday: scnopl," V2.30 p'tti:   Holy C(?m>  mumon, I61 and 3rd Sundays at 8 -'*���  r. ?i,  other .Sundays   a,t ;-ll a..m.  ,. 'Saints'";; Day services, as announced  in. Church.....   , .^ .,_. f H  Rev. F Vetnon,%en&bl���s, Vicar.   11  ' ������'���"-    J. ���    >.:.    ,.;   $, y.{. xJ il '���  -'�������  St. Joseph's  nelson; b; c;  fJL  ���'��-���-,  P>A RE NTS' who; Wiihj .to% se^itrel fpr  their daughter the benefits   jjp�� a  solid and refined education win dotwell  to consider the,-;advantag��s*:;.the ^*n-*  {Vjent ^chool. NelMW, offers, j!"        I.|  j; ijbJE Con veil t^'i* large  atulf cotn|i*^d    '  ion's "and a large 'number''-of^ Boarders  can be accomodated.-     The. .School,! is'������'���  superintended, and taught   by Ihc-^is-   ,  teis, Wlio   Iiave   much'  experience||in  training and educating children.^.*?  *yTHe"COurse:6f Study com  irfn 'Doctrine,   Grammar^ "Geoifr-^Tphy,   1  Arithmetic,   English   and    Canadian.  History.   Stenography,   Bookkeeping,  Typewriting, Dia.wiiig, Algebra, Geo-  oierrjj;, Needle��brk,:'V<"cat-"-jurt> luatru-  ntienfal Mtisid.-French*Uu��J jtty-t^ne.  For further particulars apply to%%  Sister Supi*rior,St. Joseph's ScitoOJ".  ';>-  ii   W     A   V  INBS0R  McCLUNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors.  j| Finest Furnished House in the Bounditr|i|  'A  ���    .. ���  :.J       i$��  }* Steam TIeatcd.    Ligliied   throughout   with  electric light^ m'  T First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods. 11|-  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT   ill  'iy  4��      ' J  Hotel...  Ladysmith  Clo--e to the Smelter.  LIMITED  VANCOUVER, B. C  Pianos, sewing machines, stoves, etc., for sale or reist. The  O.I.C., Second-haud man, A. L.  White. Phone 16.  The Best Appointed Workingmen 's Hotel in the City  Lighted     throughout    with  Kle<*tri<*ity.    Hot and  Cold Baths.  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  ^>LA LOFSTAD Proprietor  *  Tt  4-  *  4��  4��  4��  4��  *  4*  4* 4* 4'  Electric  currerif  supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with Sin; absolute  guarantee^of ContinUc-us.;=j i:yY{ j  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money!  *  *  4��  4��  4��  4"  4-  4-  4-  *  ft  4��  4-  COME) TO THE  Times  POR YOUR  irj^e?-e**j-**gg. . "      T  im  i  THfe  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  By HALLIE  ERMINIE RJVESr  Author or  Hearts Courageous, Etc.  Copyright   1908.     The  Bobbs-Merr.ll   Company.  six iponths of wandering  i^M-^adventure   were a  The later ijight wa�� very Btill;  ind the moon, lifted like a   paper  Ianteru over the aspen tops, silvered  fH tbe landscape. In its placid  adiance the white house loomed in  ghostly p illor.  Save foi* tho one bright pane  lei-fi sVemed now no life or move-  T  lent iu^he house. But outsiuV in  |he moonlight a In rolling, shalihily  slothed figure moved, making 1-is  incertain way with the deliberation  if composed inehriety. Th^ flash  >f the window wns raised a fow jn-  ahes, and )><* nodded sagely at yth$i  ���/ellow shade.  '*Gay.old silver top," he hic-  t-QUgfied, i-Kpeyou in the morning!"  H? eaps)7.ed  against   an   althea  ibahfftnd Bhook his head with owl*  Jsh gravity as he disentangled hiin-  \ae\t. I Then he staggered'serenelytb  the rose trellis and, chosing its an-  [gle'with an assurance ttiat betraye(*  indent practice, climj^C ^ ;$he  -tipper window, shot its bolt with a  fknife and[let himself in. Hepains-  ikingly closed both windows and  [inner blinds before he , turned on  fan electric light.  In tlie room in which he how  st6ocPc*b.e,bad Btored his boyish  treasures and shirked his maturer  K ....  tasks.  'As Hngh Stires   stood   looking  *bont him it seemed for an   instant  his clouded senses that the past  and undream.  There was his bed, with its. clean  sheets and pillows.    How he would  like to lie down just as he was and  (sleep   a   full  round of the clock!  vast night he had slept���where had  tie&lept? 'He had forgotten for the  lomenjt.    He looked longingly at  the spotless  coverlid.    No:   some  |obej��igbt appear, and it would not  [do to be seen in his   present   con-  lition.   It was scarcely 10.    Time  3ft.9dgh.for that afterward.  He drew ont a drawer of a chiffonier, opened a closet and gloated  Oyer the order and plenty of their  :copteut8. He mado difficult selections from these and. steadily his  progress liy. wait and chair, ppeiied  ,the door of an adjoining bathroom.  It Contained a circular bath with a  needle shower, without removing  hia clothing he climbed into this,  .balancing himself with au effort,  turned the cold faucet and let the  icy water, trickle.ovor hinj.  It ^asa yery different figure that  Ire-entered the' larger room a half  jhour later from the slinking mudlark that* had climbed the rose  trellis. The old Hugh lay, n heap  of soiled and sodden garments: the  new stood forth shaven, fragrant  with fresn linen and clean and fit  apparel.- He held up,-his hand,  paint outward, between the electric  globe "and bis eye. There was not  a tremor of nerve or muscle. He  smiled. No headache, no fever, no  uncertain feet or trembling hands  or swollen tongue after more than  a week of deep potations. He could  still .<-Bc-ber up" as he used to do  ���when it had been a mere matter of  an evening's tipsiness. And how  [fine it felt to be decently clad  [again!  He crossed to a che val glass. The  'dark,  handsome face that looked  out at him was clean cut and aristocratic, perfect save for one blemish���-a pale line that slanted across  [the right brow, a birthmark,  re-  [senabling a scar.    All his  life this  .ia-rlc had been an eyesore to its  t owner.-It had a trick of turning  Ian evil red under tbe stress of an-  iger <hv emotion.    He   attentively  [surveyed the room.    It was clean  [and dusted���evidently it had been  Hcareinlly tended.    He might have  ] stepped out of it yesterday.    Not  [a thing had been disturbed���yes,  , one thing.    His portrait that had  hung over his bed was not in its  place.  A momentary sense of trepidation rushed through him. Could  his father really have meant all he  _ had said  in  his  rage?   Did he re  ft.ally mean to disown him?  For an instant he faced the hall  door with .clinched hands. Somewhere in the house, unconscious of  1/ his presence, was that ward of  whose - coming; he had learned.  Moreau was a good friend to have  warned him. f Was she part of a  plan bf reprisal -her presence there  ft tentative threat to him?   Could  his father mean to adopt her? Might  that great honee, those grounds,  the bulk of his wealth, go to her,  and he, the soii, be left in the cold?  He shivered. Perl aps ho li ad stayed  away too long!  As he turned again, he heard a  sound in the hall. He listened. A  light step was approaching���the swish  of a gown. With a sudden impulse  he stepped into the embrasure of a  window, as the figure of a girl paused  at the door He felt his face flush  She had thrown a crimson kimono  over her white nifrht-rown, and the  apptration seemed to part the dusk of  the doorway like the red breast of a  robin. She held in her hands a bunch  of the pale MarechqJ Neil roses, ahd  his eye caught the long rebellious  sweep of her bronze hair and the rosy  tint of bare feet.through the worsted  rneihes of her night slippers.  yTo; his wonder the sight of the  lighted room seemed to cause herino  surprise. For an instant she stood  still as though listening, then entered  and placed the roses in a vase on a  reading stand by the bedside.    ;  Hugh gasped.. To reach the stand  the girl had passed the spot where he  stood, but she had taken no . note of  him. Her gaze had gone by him-as if  he had been empty air. Then he  realized the truth; Jessica Holme was  blind! Moreau's letter had given him  no inkling of that. So this was the  girl with whom his father now threatened him! Was she counting, on his  not coming back, waiting for the wind-,  fall? She was blind���but she was]  beautiful! Suppose he were. to turn  the tables on the old man, not only)  climb back into his good graces through  her, but even���  The thin line on his brow* sprang  suddenly scarlet. What a supple graceful arm she had! How adroit her  fingers as they arranged the rose stems!  Was he already wholly blackened in  her opinion? What did she think of-  him ? Why did she bring those flowers to that empty room? Could it  have been she who had kept it clean  and fresh and unaltered against his return? A confident, daring look grew  in his eyes. He wished she could see  him in that purple tie and velvet smoking jacket. What an opportunity for  a romantic self justification! Should  he speak? Suppose it should frighten  her!   .   . ' ...    '���������  -���-���*:'.'���   ..  Chance answered him. His respiration had conveyed to her the, knowledge of a presence in the room. He  heard her draw a quick breath.  "Some one is here," she whispered.  He started forward. "Wait, wait! "���  he said in a loud whisper as she sprang  back. But the voice seemed to startle  her the more, and before he could  reach her side she was gone.  The sudden flight jarred Hugh's  pleasurable sense of novelty. He thrust  his hands deep into his pockets. Now  he was in for it! She would alarm  the house! rouse the servants. He  should^have a staring domestic audience for the imminent reconciliation  his sobered sense told him was so necessary. Shrugging his shoulders, he  went quickly down the stair to the library. The figure in the chair looked  up as the door opened. "Hugh!"  he cried, and half lifted himself from  his seat. Then he settled back, and  the sunken, indomitable eyes fastened  themselves on his son's face.  Hugh was melodramatic���cheaply  so. He saw the girl start at the name,  saw her hands catch at the kimono to  draw its folds over the bare white  throat, saw the rich color that flooded  her brow. He saw himself suddenly  the moving hero of the stagery, the  tractive force of the situation. Real  tears came to his eyes; tears of insincere feeling, due partly to the cheap  whisky he had drank that day, whose  outward consequences he had so drastically banished, and partly to sheer  nervous excitation.  "Father!" he said, and came and  caught the gaunt hand that shook  against the chair.  Then the deeps of the old man's  heart were suddenly broken up. My  son!" he cried, and threw his arms  about him. ' 'Hugh, my boy, my  boy?"  Jessica waited to hear no mo-*e.  Thrilling with gladness and flushing  with the sudden rocollection of her  bare throat and feet, she slipped away  to her room to creep into bed and lie  wide eyed and thinking.  Since she had come to ''te house in  the aspens Jessica had found the imagined figure of Hugh a dominant  presence in a horizon lightened with a  throng of new impressions. The direful catastrophe of her blindness���it  had been the sudden result of an accident���had fallen like a thunderbolt  upon a nature elastic and joyous. It  had brought her face to face with a  revelation of mental agony, made her.  feel herself the hapless martyr of that  curt thing called chance. Gratitude  had made her love the morose old invalid with his crabbed tempers, and  the wandering son, choosing for pride's  sake a resourceless battle with the  world���the very mystery of his whereabouts���had taken strong hold of her  imagination. Of the quarrel which  had preceded Hugh's departure she  had made her own version. That he  should have come back on this very  night, when the disinheritance she had  dreaded had been so nearly consummated, seemed now to have an especial and an appealing significance.  Presently she rose, slipped on the  red kimono, and, taking a key from  the pocket of her'gown, stole from  the room. She ascended a stairwav  and unlocked the door of a wide, bare  attic where the moonlight poured  through a skylight in the roof upon  an unfinished statue.  When Hugh went shamefacedly up  the stair from the library the artificial  glow that had tingled to his finger tips  had faded. The poise of mind, the  certitude of all the faculties of eye and  hand that his icy bath had given him,  were yielding. ^ The penalties he had  dislodged were returning re-enforced.  He was rapidly becoming drunk.  He groped his way to his room,  turned out the light, threw himself  fully dressed upon the bed and slept the  deep sleep of deferred intoxication.  CHAPTER 3.  On a June day a month later Harry  Sanderson sat in his study, looking out 1  of the window across the dim summer  haze of heat, negligendy smoking.  Since that moonlight evening of the  will making Harry had learned that  the long lane had bad no true turning  for Hugh. He had sifted him through  and through. At college he had put  him down for a weakling���unballasted, misdemeanant. Now he knew  him for what he was���a moral mol-  lusk, a scamp in embryo, a decadent.  A consistent career of loose living had  carried Hugh far since those college  days when he had been dubbed "Satan's shadow." While to Harry  Sanderson the eccentric and agnostical  had then been, as it were, the mask  through which his temperament looked  at life, to Hugh it had spelled shipwreck. Harry Sanderson had done  broadly as he pleased. He had entertained whom he listed, had once  boxed to a finish for a wager a local  pugilist whose acquaintance he affected, known as "Gentleman Jim." He  had been both the hardest hitter and  the hardest drinker in his class, yet  withal its most brilliant student. But  the same natural gravitation which in  spite of all aberration had given Harry  Sanderson classical honors had brought  Hugh Stires to the imminent brink of  expulsion. And Hugh had continued  to drift aimlessly on down the broad  lax way of profligacy.  The conditions he found upon his  return, however, had opened Hugh's  eyes to the perilous strait in which he  stood. He was a materialist, and the  taste he had had of deprivation had  sickened him. In the first revulsion;  when the contrast between recent famine and pxesent plenty was strong upon  him, he had been at anxious pains to  make himself secure with his father���  and with Jessica Holme. Harry'.s  mental sight���keen as the hunter's  sight on the rifle barrel���was sharpened by his knowledge ofthe old Hugh  (Continued next week.'  $50.00 REWARD  <)��<r����ae��0��0��a��0����o**k*e������a  IMINES AND MINING!  ��� ��� ��� ���  �� a  ����tt��O������0��tt'l'tt-9itt0*v��ttttA*tt��O  Samples of ore, assaying $1,-  000 per ton, bave been taken from  a new claim at C mture lake, near  the St. Anthony mine, in Sturgeon lako district. A. Dyer, A.  Dorowin and J. McCarthy, all of  Port Arthur, are th" fortunate  owners of the new strike, which  they discovered while acting as  assessors there.  John E. Hooper, of Rossland,  during a recent visit to 'he Okanagan country, located a 30-foot  seam of coal of the lignite variety,  most suitable for domestic purposes. It is close to lrnn-1-jw-.rta-  tion and can be easily extracted.  He is organizing a syndicate to  take it up and develop it The  first'levelonnienl will be by means  cf diamond drills.  Okotoks. July 20. 1909.  Given for information leading to the  recovery of my two little girls, who  were taken from nay home on July 5th,  and were last seen at McLeod on July  5. I wish to take legal proceedings  against the parties who have taken the  girls  Description of Children���(1^ Name  Eva, May, age ,8, complection light,  eyes blue, hair light, scar on chin.  (2) Name Martha, age 4, complection  fair, eyes blue, hair light.  Description of parties responsible fpr  Abduction.���Harry Parson age 29,  English, dark coniplection,'ro-nar> nose  brown eyes, height 5 ft. 5 in. Minnie  Rowles, age 30, complection fair, light  brown hair, eyes blue, good - looking,  pimple on rather long nose, heights ft,  4 in.  Hold parties'for abduction and threatening life. Communicate with police  and inc.  Hrnhy Rowi.hs,  Okotoks, Alberta. Cauada.  A serious accident occured  Wednesday morning one mile west  ot File. A rock slide had damaged and obstructed the track  during the night and as the workmen were removing the rock more  slid down upon them and several  men were carried over the steep  embankment. Two foreigners,  Huchma and Okosky, were found  in the debris, Huchma was killed  by the accident. Okosky was  seriously injured and was brought  to Grand Forks hospital. A  third man is missing and it is  supposed that he is under the  debris.  The Monarch claim, which lies  to the souih of the Gold Drop, is  the newest property to be included  in Granby's vast shipping   area.  It is one of   a   group   of   claims  acquired by the Granby some few  years ago, which   also   included  the   Missing   Link,   Tamarack,  Bank of England, and other   adjoining   claims,    The   monarch  has   already     been   extensively  diamond   drilled, and a   shaft of  15 feet was sunk on it some three  years ago, from which several car  loads of test   ore   were   shipped  with   very   satisfactory   returns.  In developing the Monarch   Superintendent Smith is carrying out  the same methods which have obtained in making the other claims  cheap copper producers���the mining of ore by gravity.    A 150-foot  raise  from a tunnel in the   Gold  Drop workings has opened on the  surface of   the   Monarch   claim.  The   opening   serves  for ventilation, and will shortly beequiped  with   an   electric   hoist for   the  purpose of taking   timbers   into)  the mine, etc., but the raise is intended  to   eventually   become  a  chute for ores from the   Monarch  workings     From a point of   200  feet from the mouth of the raise,  a tunnel   is   being   driven,   and  is intended to tap the already explored ore body of tbe   Monarch  at abcut 700 feet,   with a   depth  of 175 feet,   under   the   present  workings of the property.    In becoming a shipper,   tbe ore   from  the Monarch will be broken down,  pass through chutes to tram cars,  which will convey it 900   feet   to  Gold Drop workings, thence 2000  feet to the   Curlew   crusher   for  shipment.    The approximate distance from the Monarch ore body  to the Curlew crusher is 3000 feet,  but the route will be   practically  underground, and will be a great  advantage for mining during the  winter months, as well as embodying the gravity system.  FOR SALE,  &'���:���"  &s  j-kve your feet, hot,  sore and blistered' c  \i so, try Zam Buk.  As soon as  Zam-Buk is applied  it cools and soothes  injured smarting  skin and tissue.  Its rich, refined  herbal essences  penetrate the skin;  its antiseptic pro- f  perties prevent ali (  -danger of festering  or inflammation  from cuts or sores;  and its   healing   esservc s  build up new healthy tissue.  For stings, sunburn, cuts,  burns, bruises,  etc.���just as  effective.  Mothers find it invaluable for  ��aby's sores!  All DruiwliU and Storet.���SOc. box.  am Buk  CANADIAN  RAILWAY  RETURN  Excursion Rates  From  Greenwood  To  Seattle  $19.70  Tickets on sale. daily, May  29th to Oct. 14th. Final return limit L5 days Corresponding- fares from other  points.  TICKETS' at  REDUCED RATES  will also be on sale on...  June 2nd and 3rd,  July 2nd and 3rd,  August llth and I2tb, to  Eastern Destinations  in Canada and the United  States, with choice of routes  and final return limit of Oct,  31st. For full particulars  apply to J. ID. Proctor,  D.P.A., Calgary, Alta;  E. R Risdpath, Agent,  Greenwood, B.C.  Snynopsis of Canadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  For   Sale���50   acres   of  black  sandy loam, partly " cleared, well  suited for fruit growing, one-half  J mile from railway station.   Will  sell for $20 an acre   in   whole or  part.   $10   will   finish clearing.  Next winter you can get ice for your- j Half    cash,   balance   on   terms,  self, bu t no w y oa must phone B51 for it.'Apply to Times office, box 150.  ANY available Coniinion Lands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may be  Iiomesteadeil by any person who is the sole head  of a family, or any male over 18 years of aire.  to the extent of one-quarter section of 160 acres,  more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the loca  land office for the disriet in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may, however, be  made on certain conditions by the father,  mother, son, daughter, brother or sister, ofau  intendimr homesteader.  The homesteader is required U' preform the  conditions connected there with v.nder one of  the following plans;  1) At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father for mother, if the father is deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  in the vicinity of the land entered for, the re  ciuircnients as to residence may be satisfied by  such person residing- with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his permanent'residence  pon farming* land owr.cd by liim iu  the  vicin  ity of his homestead, the requirements as to n-s  idence may  be satisfied by residence upon Unsaid land.  Six months' notice in writi.ij.' should bei/iveu  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ot  tana of intention toapply for patent.  Coal.���Coal mining rights may be leased fora  period of twenty-one years.at an ���annual re.-.lal  of $1. per acre.   Not  more than'2,560acres shall  be leased to one individual or company.    A royal ity at the rate of live cents per  ton  shall   be  ollected on the merchantable coal milled.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy ofthe Minister of the Interior  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of   this ad  vertisement will not be paid for.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date, I, Frank Bell, of Anaconda, B.C., intetid to apply to 1*'. S.  Hussey, TCsquire, Superintendent of  Provincial Police, for a renewal cf a  retail liquor licence for the Vendoine  Hotel in Anaconda, B C.  Anaconda. B.C. FRANK UK LI*  May 10th, 1909.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE  TIMES  *...  \y.  00000000000000000000000400  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer in all kinds of  Roug-h and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows, Doors.  Shingles, Bricks,  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  CREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  PHONE    6?.  0<H>0000<K>OOOOOC^>0<>0000000(>  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  " I'loraiiCR"     Mineral   Claim,    situate   in'the  'ireenwood  Mining   Division  of   Vnle   l.U-  trict.    Where located:   On Wallace Mountain joiiiiui.' the J'aymaster M. C.  TAKE   NOTICK   that    I,   N.   II.   Lamont  Free Miner's certificate  No.  I12'i">22, intend, sixty days  from   date  hereof,  to  apply-  to thc Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,  for   the   purpose of  obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action tinder section 37, in list Im* 4:0111 nieiiced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvement*.  Dated this Uth dav of Julv, A. I). 1W).  N. II. LAMONT.  MINERAL ACT-  NOTICE.  Xoiice is hereby -riven that * intend toapply  tn the Su|M.|iiitendi.|il of 1'ioviiit-ial Police for  a tiaus er from me to l'raiil- '{.-ll of Anaconda,  K. C, of Ilu-lloli-l Licence now held by mc iu  respect of the "Vendoine Hotel", situated ou  Lot *",Block5,Map21. in theTowuof Anaconda  ill the District of Yale.  Daled at Auacoiids   II. C. April IStli, I'W.  J. W. O'Brien, Liceuci-e.  Certificate of Imcrovements  NOTICE  ���'T.iniar.ic l'ractioii "  Mineral  Claim, situate  iu the tireenivood Mining Division of Y  le  District.   Where   located:       Carmi   Cnmp,  We.st '���"<irlr of the Kettle k'ivei.  TAKI' NOTICE that I. 1*. D. Keer, Free  Miner's Certilicate No. 2W.O. intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply 'o the Min-  ititr Recorder for Certilicates of Improvements,  for the piiriiose of olitaininir Crown firants of  the aboieclaim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of hucIi Certificate of Iiiipro\em<-iils.  Dated thislih dav of Julv, A. !>.. I'Kri.  K. 1). KKRIt.  r   -,  1  Tea  Coffee  Spices I  and Extracts I  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  1  J  IPf��im����f E%p��iro  ���.:-,���   *'  is   the Pioneer Weekly  of the   B/tindary Creek  Mining' District.  ���fThe Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  the Boundary.  --[ The Ti'mes is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  i ts i it t e r o ����� t s every  month.  t The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising,* in  News Getting ami Giving can deliver the  LfOods. 1 '���'?*��':*�����''i^'"''''';'^  -i  THE   BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  1  'i(H  II  [.'''  i.-yi  ii;i  I!  A Healthy Life  A Happy Home  to be had on a BRITISH. COLUMBIA FARM  in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and  Kootenay and Columbia and Western Railway  Companies' Land Grants. Farm Lands eminently  suited for the raising of  Fruit, Grain or Stock  may be purchased in these Grants at low figures  for cash, or on EASY TERMS, from  THB  CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.  TOWN lOTICo  Timber Lands of the highest character, situated  in these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks of  from 640 acres upwards,  GOOD SHIPPING FACILITIES    EASY TRANSPORTATION  For Maps, Application Forms, Regulations and  Literature apply to  J. S. DENNIS,  Asst. to 2nd Vice-Presdent,  Desk 20,  Calgary, Alberta.  Town Lots for Sale in Greenwood, B. C  STRIKE'S OFF  NOTICE TO  = Housefurnishers *  We have the goods, both old and  new*  We have  the stock  at the right  prices,  You will be the loser if you fail to  see our goods,  FURNISHED HOUSES FOR RENT  A.L.WHITE  Phone 16  Greenwood, B. C.  fk  it* 4.4.4%4.4. +4-.-* ++& + &4' + 4r + &'k'lr'kck4r'fr  *  **  *  4-  TO RENT  Fine 6-roomed modern house.  4-Roomed  Cotiage.  Suite of Rooms in a Block.  One Furnished Room.  FOR SALE  City Lots at all prices,  Fine Ranch comprising' 715   acres.  y Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.  J-. OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE.  *TT  4-  *  sL  -4-  J, Saunders is back from Spokane  J. C. Alston came on Thursday's  train.  John East is in Greenwood   for  a few days.  E. G. Warren made a   trip   to  Nelson this week.  The Greenwood-Phoemx   tunnel is in 240 feet.  J. P. McLeod has returned from  his trip to the coast.  Geo. Evans has returned from  his summer vacation.  Mayor Bun tin-r returned 6n Sunday from Vancouver.  Greenwood   is   reviving    fast  A show in town already.  The Motberlode stage started to  run again on Wednesday.  Pay your dog* t3x before" the  chief hammers the tax in.  J. E. McAllister and family,  came in ou Sunday's train.  Mrs. Duncan McRae was taken  to the hospital on thursday.  Paul S. Coldrey of tbe Le Roi  No. 2 was in town this week.  Dr.. Simmons has gone to Hedley on business for a few days.  Miss Marjorie McArthur has  returned from school at the coast.  C. J. Leggatt of Midway paid  a visit to town on Saturday  last.  Frederick Keffer and Robert  have returned from the Similkameen.  A carload of Pabst arrived for  McCreath on Wednesday. Are  you dry?  The Methodist Sunday school  picnic was somewhat spoilt by  the rain.  Jim Petrie of Rossland is in  town. He was formerly master  mechanic here.  J. A. Tuzo has accepted a position as engineer on the Midway  Vernon construction.  Major Anderson, W. J. Brew  and R. D. Tait were Rock Creek  visitors to town this week.  Fernie will celebrate Aug. 2 the  anniversary of the Big Fire. The  Mayor has declared the day a  civic holiday.  Friends of Dr. J. E. Spankie  will tender him a farewell banquet at the Imperial Hotel tomorrow night.  Miss Beattie, sister of the Manager of tbe Bank of Commerce,  came in on Thursday's train, to  visit her brother.  - Paul Johnson is inspecting  mining property is Nevada. Mr.  Johnson was tbe first manager of  the R, C. Copper Co.  Geo.. Riter, a Copper Camp old  timer, who has been away south  for eight years, has returned to  bis old stamping ground.  finest farm on the Dee, in far  away Scotland, paid a few days  visit to his old home here this  week, Mr. Fowler will visit the  Seattle fair on his way back to  bonny Scotland.  A. R. Shewan. representing  Bo win Wilson & Co. of Montreal,  who has been a familiar figure in  Greenwood since its earliest days,  was a visitor to town this week.  The wedding of Miss Marion  Hodges and Mr. Arthur Austin  took place on Wednesday July  21st at the Residence of Mr. and  Mrs. A. B. W. Hodges at Grand  Forks.  The Rev. W. C. Schlicnter performed the ceremony.  The bride wore her   travelling  Mr. Shewan has been on the road gown of electric blue chiffon cloth  for 43   years  continuously.    He entraiue, and  carried a   magnif-  was taken ill at   Cranbrook   two;icent   shower   boquet   of   white  ooked   after'8Weet peas.    The maid of honor,  at Miss Daisy Hodges,   the   bride's  sister,   wore   a   beautiful   gown  weeks ago and was  by bis son, who is a doctor  Trail. His wife and daughter  are expected out west to meet him  at Nelson, and it is his intention  to retire from the travelling business in the near future. Mr. Shewan has earned the goodwill of  all the firms with whom he has  had to deal in his long career and  will be missed from oue end of  Cauada to the other.  John McKinnon, provincial  president of B. C. president oi  Rossland Miner's Udion, and official organizer for Brilibb Colum  bia. was a welcome visitor tn  Greenwood last week. To his  good /judgment and level-headed-  ness is largely due the delivery of  tbe district from the late deadlock between the B. C. Copper  company and its enployees. It  was Mr. McKinnon,s present position in union life, no doubt, that  placed bim in'the position of visiting adjustorj but the fact that he  is a popular old timer here, being  for five years in the employ of the  company at the Mother Lode  mine, and well known locally,  that added weight to bis work  here and enabled him to meet his  old friends on both sides with the  glad hand.  While engaged in pursuing a  calf hippopotamus at Saigosi, recently, ex-President Roosevelt's  frail boat was suddenly surrounded bv a doj-en infuriated hippo-  tami, threatening instant destruction of both the boat and those it  contained. The native boatmen  were paralyzed with fright and  cowered trembling in thc bottom  of the boat. Roosevelt luckily  despatched the leading bull with  a shot from his express rifle aud  also shot a cow, and this had the  effect of stampeding the rest of  the herd. This is the narrowest  escape Roosevelt has experienced  since be went to Africa.  of   cream    messaliue   and    lace.  Little Madeline Keller,   daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. R. K, Keller, was  a   charming   flower   girl.    Mr.  Blair Livington Sackett was the  groom's best man.  After the ceremony Mr. and  Mrs. Austin left in Mr. Hodges'  new forty horse   power   touring  car for Mr. Hodge's bungalow,  "Marion Lodge," Christina Lake,  where they will remain for two  weeks, before leaving for their  home in Anaconda, Montana.  Tbe wedding gifts were very  numerous and handsome, consisting of cut glass, silver, rare  china, linen and hammered brass.  A large reception will he given by  Mr. and Mrs. Hodges in honor  of Mr. aud Mrs. Arthur Austin  before lheir departure for Anaconda,  DIXIE DAY  MASON'S PATENT ""'"���  ���>���'  Pints      $1.15 per dozen  Quarts 1.50 per dozen  Half gallons '.      1.75 per dozen  ALL SIZES IN STOCK  The Hunter Kendrick Co. ill  "v/^-x/ ^w^w-v-"*^  Palace Livery  LAGER AND RORTER, |  GINGER ALE, GINGER BEER. |  ALL KINDS OF |  ^AR^ONATED DRINKS J  i  i  $  PINT BOTTLES FOR FAMILY  USE  Bottled and Draught Beer.  Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewery Co., IffiTrelWcl  Boundary Valley Lodge   I. O  O. F. invite all visiting members  to attend their Lodge to   witness  the presenting of  tbe   initiatory  degree.  The partnership between Chas.  McLung and Doc. Goodeve has  been disolved The Windsor Hotel will be run by Chas. McClung  in the future.  In the earlier days we met  each new comer with the words  "Good bu}*," and now they are  leaving Vis it is the same sad  phase, "Good bye."  Is your subsription due? You  can easily tell by looking at tbe  label of your paper, If the date  of the label has passed, kindly  remit, us $2 without delay, and  save our collector a trip this hot  weather.  The Rev. F. Vernon Venables,  Rector of St. Jude's, has gone to  Victoria for a short "vacation.  The church services will be discontinued until the last Sunday  in August.  Wm. Fowler, at one time owner of the Providence mine, and  now the happy possessor   of. the  A new detonating substance, to  which the name of "ammonal"  has been given, has the advantage that it cannot be set eft" by  ordinary means, but requires a  special detonator of great power,  so that accidents are nearily impossible. This quality is due to  tbe fact that it is a mixture ef  metal having great affiinity for  oxogen, with, an explosive whose  couBtiuents are easily   separated.  The oldest newspaper in the  world, still in existence, is published in Pekin weekly; it' is  printed on silk and is said to have  been started a thousand years  ago. A foreigner was recently  punished for weakly peekiu at the  old files, the editor considering  tbe paper defiled.  The Si^llivan Group Mining  aud Smelling company's entire  mining properties and smelter  have been sold by the Sheriff."  The purchasing parties are reported to be the Federal Mining  and Smelting Co.  The total value of the mineral  production of Queensland in 1908  was approximately $9,344,600.  In the dance of current events  it is plainly evident that England  wants to lead the German.  Although -it.:is out of season,  Spanish soldiers are shooting on  the Moors,  The production of copper in  Queensland in 1908 totaled 14,697  tons.  Furnished   houses  White, Phone 16.  for  rent.    A. L,.  Seasonable goods���very cheap at the  sale���Barclay St Co.  Dixie Day, which is to be observed at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition on August 10th,  is to be made one of the most important special features during  the coming month. Alfred Battle is chairman of the executive  committee and he has designated  a corps of assistants to take  charge of arranging for the various details. AU of the South,  ern people of the Northwest will  be invited to participate in this  event. Correspondence is now in  progress with several eminent  senators from the Southland, who  will be on the program. In the  evening there will be a reception  and dance in tbe Washington  building, at which southern  beauty and southern hospitality  will be features to make it long  remembered.  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLES  PROPRIETOR ���������  In one of the smaller cities of  New England there was an I5pis->  copal church, which bad two  chapels, commonly known as the  East End mission, and the North  End mission, from the parts of  the city where they were respectively located. One day tbe rector  i-ave out the notices, in bis most  distinguished, high-church tone,  as follows: "There will be a  service at the North End mission  at 3 o'clock, and at the East End  it 5. Children will be baptised  at both ends."  We have the largest, cleanest and  best kept new and 2nd Hand Store in  U. C , and prices right. The O I. C,  A  Lt. White, prop., Phone 16.  Childrens lace hese on sale.   B-relay  & C.,  Phone B51 if vou need ice.  WATER NOTICE  TVTOTICE Is lieieby given tliat an appllca-  LV liou will lie made under Part V of tlie  ������ Water Act, 1909," to obtain a license in tbe  Siiuilkaineeii Division of Yale District.  (a.J Tue name, address and occupation of  tlie applicant: Patrick BtiruB, of tlie city of  Calgary, iu tlie Province of Alberta, wholesale  lititcuer.  lb.) The name of tbe lake, stream or source  (if unnamed the description is): A spring arising on tlie land of the applicant near Us nottU-  west corner, aud the water from whicb, in its  natural con se, sinks intJ the ground a ghort  distance from such spring.  ic.)   The po|n( of diversion:   At such spriuir.  (d.) The quantity of water applied for (in  cubic teet per second):    Four. .  (e.1 The character of tjj��- proposed work"!  A pioeleadintr from tho point of <*iverslnn,with  l>ran��.h ^ipes aud open' ditcues.  (f.) The premises on which tbe water is to tie  used (describe same-: Subdivision ������A," beinif  parts of the northeast quarter and the north  half of the southeast quarter of Section 2*', and  h part of the south lialf of the southeast quarter  of Section 32, in Township 70, in said Siruilka-  niepii division.  'g.) The purpjses for which the water is to  be used; Are to supply to and in connection  with stock yards and a slaughter bouse on said  Subdivision "A."  (h.) Area of Crown laud inteiiileJ to be occupied by the promised works:    Nunc.  (i ) Tuis notice was posted jn the 28th day  of July, I'HW, and application will lie made to  the Commissioner on the '"tli day o( September,  vxn.  (j) Give the names and addresses of any ri  parian proprietors or licens -s who or whose  land ��� are likely lobe affected by the proposed  works, either above or below the outlet.   None.  P. BUPN9,  47-4t Calgary, Alberta.  THE CANADIAN  OF COMMERCE  HEAD   OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager'  ESTABLISHED 1MT  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -    5,000,000  Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England 1  ��� ������  ':i.-Fs-:'My  COUNTRY BUSINESS  i��<ttA  Every facility afforded to farmerf"iind'|  others for the transaction -of.lhAtr^  banking business.    Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collectfofr  Accounts may be opened by mail, and  monies deposited or withdrawn 'ia  -    116  BANKING BY MAIL  this way with equal facility.  SAVING'S BANK DEPARTMENT.  J. T, BEATTIE, Manager - Greenwood   Brand]  fe-;  ,^7^f^fS^^?^f5S^^^5^^^i  Just the thing  I   II* II    I II ' IMP������    llll I . II I ' HB���������  CORBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  RYE WHISKY  Greenwood Liquor eo.  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  r  ���^  GREENWOOD  'at MIDWAY  ST^GE  Leavos   Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; 3nd  at 1 p.m   with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  St.  A  A SNAP���For Sale, the improvements on a good Homestead.  50 acres in wheat, 30 acres summer fallow. Will sell at a very  reasonable figure. 9 miles from  Ferry, Wash. Come and look it  over,    Joe Cox, Ferry, Wash.  Ice equally suitable-for refrigerators  or ice cream.   Phone B51.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Wonderful"  Mineral   Claim,  situate In.  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale ntoirlj  Where located:���   South Hast of Boandj  Falls nearthe Garnet,  TAKE  NOTICE that  I, Mark Cbrtttetij  Free Miners'   Certificate No. BM _  tend, sixty days from the date hereof, to ijL  tothe Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of'J  provements,    for the   purpose of obtalnlij  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, tjif!  Section 37, mn-.t be commenced before |j  issuance of such Certificate of lmproremel*  Dated this 17th day of May, A.D.,1909      "- ,|  Hotel Licence.  Take notice that I, Thomas Walsh' of BrBj  ville, B. C, intend applying to the Superln^  dent of Provincial Police, at the explratlo^'  one month from date hereof, for a Botelj  cence for the premises known as the Bttdea-(J  Hotel at Bridesville, B. C. ;  Dated this 4th day of June, 1909.  Thomas Wai*  Does the milk sou-?  ice.  Phone B 51]  ���I  Rods, Reels, Lines, Baskets, ��traps# Flies, Casts, Spoon  Baits, Gut Hooks and Devon Minnows,  Our stock is most complete,  frni-ilr rr" i r r      ii rTF=r-r7ifiir niii - n *ri i'V"nT ��� Ti   ^pfLSjCTa5*rc���i-?jf.ffi


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items