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Boundary Creek Times Jun 18, 1909

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 VOL. 13  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY, JUNE 18,   1909.  No. 41  :^  Our stock .of Boots and Shoes for women and  children is large and complete. We are showing a  particularly fine range of Ladies' Oxfords in all  leathers, in all the latest styles.     Prices right.  $2.25 to 4.00  ^^^*^^w *^^*^*^ &\fi***fy **^/&^y* -���>  BARCLAY & CO.  DRY GOODS BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  l^  ^  /���*-=  ���^  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  SUMMER GOODS.  Special Values in  REFRIGERATORS,  GO-CARTS  CARPETS,  LINOLEUMS,  OILCLOTHS,  Everything'in the Furniture Line.  T. M. Gulley & Co.  Ss  HOUSE FURNISHERS  Phone 27  ���*������*  C(  -*fc  Toilet Needs  Talcum Powders, Toilet Waters, Toilet .  Vinegar, Florida Water,  Bath Powder,  Sponges, Loofahs, etc.    :        :        :        :  Foot Comfort Powder 25c  -  Foot Elm 25c  Nyal's Foot Ease ..." 15c  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OF QUALITY,  4  r  P. BURNS & CO,  DEALERS IN  FRESH a. CURED  MEATS.   FISH  AND POULTRY  Wholesale and  Retail  Meat  Mei-chants.    Dealers in Live    COppCT StTeet,  Stock.    Pork Packers.    .    .  Markets In B.C., Alberta and        GrCCHWOOd.  Yukon. .        .        .        .   CONCILIATION BOARD REPORT  Result of the Meeting Held in Greenwood May 1 Under the  Lemietix  Act to Consider the   Differences Between the B. C.   f  Copper Company and  Its Employees.  Following is the report of the chairman of the Conciliation Board, which  met in this city last month to consider  the differences between the British  Columbia Copper company and its  employees. - The reports of other  members of the Board could not be  published in this issue for lack nf  space, but they will' appear in the  next issue of the Times':  The Chairman of this Board begs  to report as follows: ���  On my appointment at the earnest  solicitation of both parties I forthwith  went to Greenwood and a meeting-  was . at once held on my arrival on  May 1st.  The complaint as filed with the  Board was amplified by the employees  who submitted a statement in writing  which sets out their ground for complaint-    That statement is as follows:  Mr. Chairman and members of  Conciliation and Investigation Board:  Gentlemen,  The members of the Greenwood  Miners' Union, in making application for a Conciliation and Investigation   Board,   under the   Industrial  granted them the time on .condition  that they would give an answer before  1st June, 1907. After the,managers  returned and we realized after meeting them that they did not-intend to  grant the raise on the plea that with  copper at 24 cents a pound .there was  very little prolit for them Alter  showing them that 50 cents, advance  in wages per day would amount to  about one-tenth of a cent on a pound  of copper, taking their own reports  as a basis to work on as they claimed  that they could produce copper and  lay it down in New York at between  9 and 1.0 cents a pound. Mr. Hodges, the chairman of. the ��� managers,  remarked that the reports as they sent  them out were only to hornswobble  the stockholders. The committee  representing ��� the various unions then  made up their minds to apply for a  conciliation board, and in answer to a  telegram that we sent to the Minister  of Mines, his deputy noticed us that  we did not come under the Lemieux  Acts as the copper mines were not  considered by the department a public   utility.     Then realizing  that  we  Disputes Act, do   not wish   to-leave  ha(* a*[ the power of capitajf' vvith th  L>,  t��BB��  the impression on the public that we  consider this Act is in any way intended to benefit  the  working class.  In fact, we consider the Industrial  Disputes Act the most hostile piece  of legislation on the statute books of  Canada at the present time, against  the laboring class.  Our reason for thinking so is that  the corporations can ignore it in  nearly every case, and as shown in  one case in which Greenwood Miners were interested, and it would have  been to our benefit to have a Board  appointed, the Deputy Minister of  Labor advised us that the Department  of Labor did not consider a copper  mine a public utility ln May, 1907,  the members of Greenwood Miners'  Union, believing tliat they were entitled to a higher rate of wages, a.s  the cost of living had advanced, and  as the price of copper had been over  24 cents for the previous six months,  made a demand upon the different  mining companies operating properties iirthe jurisdiction of Greenwood  Miners' Union, for an advance of  fifty cents a day in wages,' and believing that copper mines would come  under the Industrial Disputes Act,  we made the" demand to take effect  the 1st June' 1907.  The members of Greenwood Miners' Union believed at that time that  if we could get a conciliation and investigation board, that we had the  whip hand, as there had been enormous losses to the B. C. Copper  company through mismanagement,  and if we could get a board to demand the company's books, the management "of the B. C. Copper company 'would grant our demands before he would allow an  investigation.  But as the charges have often been  made-that the Western Federation of  Miners is a lawless organization, we  invite you to make a thorough investigation into our method'of doing  business, as we have nothing to conceal, and in making application for  a conciliation and investigation board  one of our objects is to let the public  know the true condition in Greenwood camp.  When we made the demand in  May, 1907, for an increase in wages,  the managers of the different companies operating in the Boundary  asked the committees representing the  different unions to meet them in a  body, as they would like to make a  scale of wages to be general all over  the Boundary country, and when the  committees met them they asked for  time to go to New York to interview  the executive boards of the different  companies, or alien corporations operating in the Boundary, and the  committees  representing  the  unions  public press, including the mining  journals of Canada and America,  printing lying reports sent out by agents  of the Mine Owners association against  us, we arrived at a compromise.  -.." After the Union voted, oil the'scale  and we had adopted it we posted a  copy of the scale on a building at the  Mother Lode mine, so that the men  would know what they were being  paid, so that they could mark their  cards, supplied daily by the company,  for that and other purposes. Mr. McAllister .sent word to the superintendent at .the mine .to take the copy of  the scale down, as he had not been  notified officially by the Greenwood  Miners' Union of adoption of scale.  We had then to make a trip to the  B. C. Copper C0, office and notify  him to that effect.  The managers of the various companies began to realize, that the men  by being organized, were a power to  be reckoned vvith, and Mr. McAllister  started in very soon to show us that  any man taking an active part in the  Union could not work for him.  Notwithstanding the fact that we  did not ask for a raise in wages for six  months after copper had advanced to  24 cents, and when we did demand  the raise we gave the management  over one month's notice, but when the  price of copper dropped and the conditions in the labor market were favorable to the operators the various managers of the large companies got together and closed all the properties in  the Boundary without even 12 hours  notice, for no other reason than to  defeat the objects of the Lemieux  Act, as the Minister of Labor had  given a decision after we had settled  our grievances in May, 1907, that a  copper mine was a public utility.  In May, 1908, the B. C. Copper  company resumed operations under a  reduced wage scale, but as copper  was nearly one cent lower than when  they shut down, they cannot claim as  an excuse the high wages paid in November as a reason for shutting down  in November, 1907.  During the shut down of the  B. C. Copper Co.'s properties in  November, 1907, aud the resumption of work iu May, 1908, Mr.  McAllister was very active in getting the Greenwood Board of Trade  to adopt certain resolutions placing  all the responsibility of the closing  down of the B. C. Copper Co.'s  properties on the laboring class,  and the same resolutions were published and comments made in a  great many of the mining journals  published in America. Mr. McAllister also tried to influence foremen in charge of other properties  near Greenwood, to not employ cer-  LITTLE DANGER  IN AFRICA.  Jack Coryell, who will" be recalled iu this vicinity as the  .Boundary's pioneer surveyor, is  quoted in the Vancouver Province  as seeing small danger iu Mr,  Roosevelt's-hunting trip through  Africa,    He says:���  "Ex-president Roosevelt and  party will be exposed to no more  dangers in their African "wilds"  than tbey would at a placid Sunday school picnic. The stories of  the dangers to which he  will  be  exposed are mere talk.    Equiped  with quinine aud  mosquito  nets party of natives bearers went in  gion five hnndred miles northeast of his "present hunting  grounds. This will bring him into the country of the white rhinoceros, west of Alberta Nyanza  lake. That animal is also ferocious when wounded and can  charge viciously. But I don't  think the ex-president will take  any chances with several hundred  beaters around him. Leopard  hunting is also good diversion.  "Mr. Roosevelt is now within  reach of the telegraph and cable  and telephone. He will have  these adjuncts at the western terminus of the Unganda railway.  All this region has been traversed by white men. During my  stay there a white   lady  with a  SYNOD HELD  AT NELSON.  and with ordinary precautions  he will escape malaria. T-he  greatest dauger he will run which  be from jiggers, a needle-like animal parasite which borrows under  the skin. Unless the eggs will  germinate iu a day are removed  at once, death may ensue. I  know a man whose neglect cost  him a leg.'-'  "Mr. Roosevelt has been hunting near th�� Juju ranch on Athi  plains, 25 miles east ot Nairobi,  the capital. Game of all kind is  very abundant, He can indulge  himself to his heart content in  shooting Hobs, leopards, zebras,  wild buffaloes wild hogs, and  scores of other kind of game,  including deer. In one hour I  have often shot -enough game  to last a week. It was as much  as thirty niggers could pack to  camp in one day and last our outfit for a week. In the same loc-  cality I have of ten seen herds of  animals of all kiiids extending  over a mile and a  half in length.  "The male lion is a coward and  will rarely show fight. Only his  roar is terrifying. The lioness,  especially if wounded, is dangerous. The game is beaten up by  colored men and. the white hunter  takes few chances. High power  express rifles are almost certain  to stop any animal in case you  are attacked. I have shot a rhinoceros at a distance of fifty feet.  They too are wicked when aroused  butl found no difficulty in side  stepping. From the Mau escrap-  ment the ex-president will go inland into an a-m >st unknown  re-  land to the White Nile and returned via Kartoum and lower  Egypt. She represented a London journal and-made the journey  without experienicng any great  hardships.  "On one expedition when various tribes where peace now  reigns were at war I had to make  a dangerous trip through a hostile country. Acting on the advice of a friend I decided to take  a small outfit of medicine with  me. Before approaching a native  village I sent a runner ahead to  notify the chief that a friendly  white medicine man was approaching. I was never molested, I  made it a point to carry a liberal  supply of fruit salts and rheumatism cure. I served it out in  large doses without making any-  careful diagnosis. I never saw  'faith cures' do such effective  work. In one instance a whole  tribe followed me to the railway  (rack cT-imnring for more medicine. It took several hundred  dollars to secure the supply I  needed as I wanted to keep on  good terms with the natives."  . Mr. Corvell, who is going nerth  to the Cariboo district on a surveying trip declares that he was  contented now to end his days in  British Columbia. In all his  travels he saw no region to equal  this province. He predicted a  lasting peace- in South Africa  when the old Boers shall have  p issed away.  During his travels he met  many ex-British Columbians. Mr.  Fred Wollaston, formerly a well  known provincial surveyor of  Victoria is doing well on the  Rand. He is a deep mine captain on the Primrose Deep.  tain men that belonged to the  union, giving as a reason tint if  the said foremen employed union  men that they would divide their  wages with men that he was trying  to drive out of Greenwood, and he  also made, the remark that he hud  two good men in the union to report what was going on.  In the appointment of E. G.  Warren to the position of manager  at the U. C. Copper Co.'s smelter  we believe that we can show to the  satisfaction of this Board that the.  only qualifications that he had for  this position was that he was president of the Greenwood Board of  Trade and the recognized poliitcal  boss iu Greenwood of the Conservative party in B. C, and that the  said E. G. Warren would use his  influence to disrupt Greenwood  Miners' Union.  A few of the reasons that Mr.  McAllister wanted to disrupt the  union was because that Greenwood  Miners' Union were trying to get  the benefit of certain laws on the  statute books of British Columbia,  namely, the Master and Servants'  Act, and the Workmen's Compensation Act, and we believe that we  can show to the satisfaction of this  Board that he has deliberately  schemed to impose a company doctor on his employees to defeat the  objects of said Acts. We also believe that we can show to the satisfaction of this Board that there  has been no effort ou tbe part ot  the present management of the B.  C. Copper Co. to operate the mines  and smelter of the said company for  the iuterest of the stockholder as a  whole, but their only object was to  handle a large tonnage, aud in trying to treat a large tonnage it resulted iu enormous losses to the  B. C. Copper company.  Aud we also accuse Mr. McAllister of using every means in his  power to compel Greenwood Min-  er.-"' Union to call a strike ao  that  he can place the responsibility of  his mismanagement onto the  shoulders of Greenwood Miners'  Union.  Respectfully sub.iiitted.  Demand*- made by G men wood  Miners' Union of the B. O. Copper  company:  1. That the management of the  B C. Copper company recognize a  committee from Greenwood Miners'  Union N'o. 22, \V. F. M., to adjust  all grievances between tho B. C.  Copper company and its employees.  2. That the B. C. Copper company cease discriminating against  members of Greenwood Miners'  Union No. 22. W. F.  :). That the B. C. Copper company reinstate J. B. King and T.Y.  McKay iu their employment, and  pay the said J. B. King and T. Y.  McKay their wages in full from the  time of their dismissal until such  time-as they are reinstated.  4. That the B. C. Copper company shail not discriminate against  men on account of their political  opinions..  ">. That thu B. C. Copper company shall not alter any existing  condition of employment of their  employees without notifying the  president or secretary of Greenwood Miners' Union No. 22, W. F.  M., aud all notifications shall be in  writing.  6. That the management of the  B. C. Copper company, or auy of  its officials, use any influence, or in  any manner interfere, with thei'*  employees, in their choice of doctor or doctors.  7. That tbe management of the  li. C. Copper company cease in 80-  The Synod of the diocese of  Kootenay was held in Nelson last  week, the Right Reverend the  Lord Bishop of Kootenay presiding. The Bishop's charge,  which dealt with several important enaatmeuts, will soon be in  print and will be circulated  throughout the diocese.  Among the many important enactments made by the Synod was  the following:���  Moved by Ven. Archdeacon of  Kootenay and carried unanimously by the Synod that the Diocese of Kootenav do commemorate  the Jubilee of- the Church in  British Columbia by raising a sum  of not less than one dollar per  communicant, the money accruing  from this effort to be placed to  credit of tbe Kootenay Bishopric  Endowment fund.  There is a sum already invested of $32,500 towards the endowment of the See of Kooteuay,  and there still remains to be collected the further sum of $17,500  inorder to complete the endow-  men to f the Bishopric. The sum of  $5,000 has already been promised,  provided therematnder israised by  December 31, 1909.  Another important matter dealt  with was a resolution to petition  the General Synod that it ''do  frame and put into effect for the  superannuation of all aged and  infirm clergy of tbe Church of  England in Canada, their widows  and orphans." Amotion was a-  dopted that the clergy and laity  be urged to work for municipal,  moral and social reform, having  due regards for the dangers of  misdirected efforts.  A motion to introduce the Quebec system of paying the clergy  all from a common treasury, formed by assessment of pair--h.es, was  referred to the financial sub-committee of the executive committee  of the Synod and will iu all probability be adopted. This year's  Synod ranks as one of the most  important yet held iu the diocese.  COMMCATIONS.  To thc Editor  The Boundary Creek Times.  It has come to my knowledge that you intend to print  in the next isnue of the Boundary  Creek Times, a copy of the report of the members of the Conciliation and Investigation Board  lately held in Greenwood.  As two members of Board have  giveu as a reason that Mr. Mc  Allister would nat rec-.^nizc the  Greenwood Miners Union that  we were fining and advertising  non-union men as unfair to organized Labor, I wish to draw the  attention of the public to the  fact that for six years previous t >  the time that Mr. McAllister refused torecognize the Greenwood  Miner's Union, we had only fined  one man and that was in 19J5.  And when we stop to consider  that some of these men that v,e  fined used their influence to try  and get some of our members l><  goto Mr. McAllister and offer to  scab on the Union I believe thai  we were justified ia putting  them on the other side of the  fence. Trusting that you'v; 11 se-:  fit to publish tbe above, and  thanking you in advance.  I remain,  GEORGE HE VTHERTON.  Sec. Greeawojd Miners Uaion.  The Argo Mining Tunnel Company, Limited, have received their  charter and wil. place their stee'e  on the market at an earlv date.  The Argonauts if they may be s 1  termed, are driving the tunnel ar  tbe lower end of the city and it  is certain that their undertakin ���  has great possibilities, even in th-*  I opinion of the most   pessimistic.  and  liciting  the  aid  of   the  Board of | Mathiner? has been ordered  Trade, and certain individuals, for { ^ ^^   be -nstal,ed  and   UjJ  the purpose of discrediting  Green- j wQrk wU, bc cuted more vi...  wood   Miners'   Union   No. 22, W. |Qrously than evef  In   reply   to  that  the company j    Next whiter you can j.;.-t ice for your  (Ccutinued on Page 2.) laelf, but now you must plione B51 for i;. *<*'U35ra"--i��*."*^^^--^-���*��--^V  THE  BOUNDARY   GREEK TIMES  ���>|--fnTfm*n*m*m*i*mmmHmi  ^ ..Bank of Montreal  CF*  IF*  <F*  G  <F*  <F*  ��  CF<  <F*  (F*  CF-  (&=.  CF*  ESTABLISHED 1817.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000,        ULl $12,000,000,  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $21.7.6ta._56  xavbcoka xin> Mcrtwrr Royal, G. C M. G.  Si* Gboxos A. DKnMKOHB.K.C. M. G.  uoxo  Hon. President:  President:   Si�� __- ,  Vioe-PreeUlent and Oeneral Manager:  c. fi. <  Sir B. .8*. CLOUa-roM, Ba.ht  Branches Ib London, fifc \ ,^^/nsSSU. B��w YorfcChieai��  n-��� ������,- ����il Sterling Exchange ate* CaWe TraMsfers ; Grant Commercial an  ���dlte, aTaCUMe in any tarsal tke world.  SAYINGS SUNK DBFACTMBNT  Intoroat allowed mt a-arrsat.rBtes. .-.  Greenwood Briaeli,    W. F. PROCTOR, Maaager.  Ill11 ill I* l��H��MnM*Mm!M  Travellera  73 Years In Business.  Capital and Reserve Over $7 .O^QPO.*  Money Earning  Money  Small   weekly  or  monthly   deposits  in   a   Savings   . ��� *i I..   .  ���-      Account   s.p.on  count up���Interest compounded at highest  current rates.  Deposits of $1.00 and upwards received ;  Greenwood Branch///H. F. STOW, Manager.  a change of formation within two hundred feet of the surface.  It is unfortunate that the geological  survey of this country, made years ago  and before there was a shaft down to  any depth on any of the high-grade  showings, coaveya the idea that such a  change exists, and that are therefore  can not be expected at depth. As a  matter of fact a break does occur within the limit mentioned, but it is merely  the intrusion of a dyke, as is proven  by the lower workings of the Providence. But the statement of this fact  is not sufficient���the gentlemen have  to be shown, and it will be most satisfactory to be in a position to offer this  evidence The value of the Elkhorn  and similar properties will at once be  largely augmented.  It is, of course, true that the tunnel  would prove this contention, but that  is a matter of a little time, while in thc  case of tha Providence only the un-  watering of the shaft is necessary.  Pending the inevitable striking of ore  at depth in the tunnel, the opening of  the Providence will be the greatest assistance to the hastening of Greenwood's prosperity as a mining camp.  ganized labor, until such time as  you become a member and pay the  above fine into the union.  I remain,  George Heatiierton, Sec.  PRCFMSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barhist*��r, Soucitok,  XtfM.av Ptbuc.  Cable Address:       " Haixbtt."  iciit't  OOBBC  1SS��  eal's  Qnmmawaoo.  .�����  BOUNDARY   VA1XBV   LCBOB  NO. J 8, L 0.8. F.  Meets ever;   Tuesday Evening at 800 la Oh*  I. a. O. f. Hall.    A cordial fit* tMkm U at  teoeted Vo all sojourning bretheA.  D. A. MACBOMALD A. LOGAN,  N. G. v. e.  R. J. SAUNDERS, Rec. Sec.  CM  Boundary Creek Times  issued every f rtdav  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pwt Yj-ak  a 00  &k Mouths -  1 IS  To tfOBKIQX COUK-MUBI  2 50  FRIDAY, JUNE 1��, Vm  JUST A LITTLE TALK.  CONCILIATION BOARD REPORT  (Continued from Page 1.  contempt, we may send a "note  round by the office bqy^ buj; we  shall not publish it in the Times.  Tbe editor who fires volleys of  type at his enemies is taking- an  unfair advantage. It reminds us  ot a Latin fable, .which will be  pleasantly recalled���by many as  being the easiest and shortest in  the book and ' therefore'a. great  favorite with the student, about a  kid which climbed upon the roof  of a house and, from that point  of vantage, called a"passing"wolf  some very hard names': w*Ttie~Wol1  thereupon drew- attetttiOBt*?t��^itfae  fact that it was really the location  of the kid at an inaccessible point  that wz^S'doing the-talkin'lg'. ������-,  There may be wolves about, but  we are not hunting for them at  present. These statements are  however made with a reservation.  If it becomes a matter of Principal, (spelled with a very large P)  and the Public Welfare -demands,  our declaiming from the. neighborhood of tbe chimney, the  ladder is at hand. We shall not  base the necessity for such an  ascent on individual bias.  But enough of what we propose.  The Times must be made an uplifting force in the community,  and to that end we ask the kindly  interest of all who, like ourselves,  are interested in this city of ours.  We do not expect to write edit,  orials for the Times.        Perhaps  in the  future,  when  Greeawood  shall have come into its own, the  paper will have to take on this  greater dignity in order to keep  pace with its surroundings.  But we do look forward to a ��eries  of friendly talks with our readers,  in which, naturally, we expect to  do most of the  talking.    It i* a  little like the story of the clergyman who, one  Sunday during a  visit in a neighbouring town, was  asked by someone he met how he  enjoyed the service.   "Very much  indeed" he replied, "I preached".  We do not expect to preach,  but  we do anticipate a little pleasure  in doing the talking.  In tbis the first issue of the  paper under the new management  we are of course expected to state  our intentions. This is always  iucuinbent on the new editor, for  unless the constant reader knew  tbe exact shade of the political  and other views ��f the management how is it possible for him to  find auy satisfaction in perusing  an article on the value of the  mineral deposits of a local claim.  But we are not looking very far  into the future at the present  time, and our chief immediate  end aud aim is the making a  paper which shall be a distinct  aid to the advancement of the  interests of Greenwood and ils  vicinity, which shall assist to a  degree in calling the attention of  the outside world to the great  possibilities of the Boundless  Boundary. It is not fair to say  that we mean to boom Green wood,  for Greenwood will be selfboom-  ing once the attention of others  is drawn its way. In the meantime we plan to aid ia making a  noise like Opportunity Knocking  at the Door.  If we disagree with other people or make enemies we do not  propose to make these column*-  the  vehicle of our antipathy oi  Our "worthy contemporary"  is  troubled because   the proportion  of editors to printers iu the Times  officers unbalanced.   He fears that  "three editors are  more   ihan a  printer and a   devil   can ho* e to  feed and clothe.".     Investigation  discloses'; only  one  man  on   the  premises who expects to edit   the  paper, hut even he does not claim  to be   an   editor.    Editors,   like  poets, are born, not made,   and in  country offices the man who holds  the shears is usually  centent   to  be considered as the  fellow who  is "running the paper" and is accustomed to taking his pay largely in ��� free tickets  to  the   circus.  In the present instance  we hope  not  to  be   forced   to depend  on  anything   in   the    form   ot   an  eleemosynary institution, whether  public br private, tbe people,   the  printer or the  devil,   for   assistance in the matter   of   food   and  clothing.   .Even an editor usually  does  a good   dollar's   worth   of  work for  a  dollar in   pa}*,    and  often takes   chances   on   getting  that dollar.'    But we regret   that  we are unable to produce the paper we wished this week   on   account of the delay in   securing a  printer.    We    believe,   however,  that the position will  be  understood and tbat we shall be judged  by results after we bave had time  to get into 'funning  order.  filed a statement denying the statements.  The first complaint is that the  management of the B. C. Copper  company refused to recognize a  committee from the Greenwood  Miners' Union to adjust all grievances between the B; C. Copper  company and its employees.  The company undoubtedly refused to recognize the union. Undoubtedly the great majority of the  company's employees belonged to  the union. On this point I certainly think that in fair dealing in  industrial occupations there must  be a recognition of the union by.  the employer in all matters in  which a member of the union is  involved. The union simply seeks  by combination to protect its  members, and so long as it does  lhat it seems to me that it  must and should be recognized by  the employer. In this case, however, th|3 employer objects to recognizing this particular union. If  that objection is against unionism  as such, then clearly the employer  is wrong; but if, as the company  maintains in this case, the complaint is against unionism, in the  manner in which it is adopted at  Greenwood, then there may be  some grounds for the refusal to  recognize the union at Greenwood.  The company assert that they have  such grounds by reason of the stand  taken by the union as against nonunion men and against members of  the union who refused to reinstate  themselves in the union. On that  question.they put in evidence certain letters which follow:  Greenwood Miners' Union No.  22.    Greenwood, April 26, 1909.  Mr. Fred Hopkins, Greenwood,  B. C.:  Dear Sin���Take notice that the  members of Greenwood Miners'  Union, at a regular meeting, placed  a fine of $50 against you for refusing to join this organization while  working under our jurisdiction,and  I was instructed to advertise you  as unfair to organized labor, until  such time as you become a member  of this organization and pay the  above fine into the treasury of the  Greenwood Miners' Union.  George Heatherton, Sec.  Suoh action on the part of the  union seems, in my opinion, to depart from the true spirit of unionism which, as I understand it, is to  obtain a fair deal tor the employee.  In my opinion the letters strongly  smack of disloyalty, not only to  unionism, but to the laws of the  country itself, and such a course as  that adopted by the Greenwood  Miners' Union cannot do otherwise  than lead to distrust by the employer, and not only that, but lead  to non-recognition by the employer,  who should fairly recognize his  non-union employees, as well as  his union employees, and these letters certainly give him fair grounds  for Btating that he finds it impossible to recognize the union under  such conditions. I cannot find, by  reason of the date of the letters,  that they were the cause of complaint in tbis matter, but it seems  to me that such letters having come  to the knowledge of the employer  that he is to that extent justified in  refusing to recognize the officials of  the union that acts in that manner.  If ithadnot bpen for this unfortunate evidence I certainly feel  that there was no justification  whatever for the company refusing  recognition of the union.  The employer stands in a peculiar position. He must deal  fairly with his non-union men, as  well as his union meu, and it seems  to me that he is not acting outside  the scope of fairness in protecting  his non-union employee from an  unfair demand made by the union.  And it must be borne in mind  that the employer dealing with the  union is dealing with a body which  has not, in itself, any power to  make a binding contract, and on  this point it seems to me that in  fairness, not only to capital, but to  labor itself, that each union should  have the power to contract. If that  were the case, I think it would  tend much to lessen the feeling of  permanent unrest which seems to  prevail at Greenwood.  These two points being settled, I  can see no reason why the parties  in this dispute cannot get together.  Really the one foundation for the  dispute is based on this one demand, i. e., recognition of the  union, and I think that upon the  elimination of the union's procedure as against non-union men and  K*��  i  i  iiilH  I. CHA-FED :P,i:At  ':,:��������� &LISTER'"*  Are your feet* hot,  sore and blistered?  If so, try Zom 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- /,  perties prevent all \\  danger of festering **'  or  inflammation  from cuts or sores;  arid its   healing   essences  build up new healthy tissue.  For stings, sunburn, cuts,  burns, bruises, etc.���just as  effective.  Mothers find it invaluable for  baby's sores!  All DruMitla and Storet.-Wc. Sor.  Stomach Blood and  Liver Troubles  Much sickness starts with weak stomaoh, and consequent  poor, impoverished blood. Nervous and pale-people lack  good, rich, red blood. Their stomachs need invigorating  . for, after all, a man, can be no stronger than his stomaoh,  A remedy that makes the ctomach strong and the liver  active, makes rich red blood and overcomes and drives  out disease-producing bacteria and cures a whole multitude of diseases.  Get rid ot your Stomach Weakness anti  Liver Laziness by takini a course of  Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery  ���the treat ijtomach Restorative, Liver  InvlSqrator and Blood Cleanser.  You can't afford to accept any medicine of unknown  composition as a substitute for "Golden Medical Discovery," which is a medicine of known composition, having  a complete list of ingredients in plain English on its bottle-wrapper, same being attested as correct under oath.  Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate aad Invigorate Stomach, Lner aad Bowels.  -"   ��� vsjgss*- -        ������-���.    ���-.".-������������  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date, I, Frank Bell, of Anaconda, B.C., intend to apply to F. S.  Hussey, Esquire, Superintendent of  Provincial Police, for a renewal cf a  retail liquor licence for the Vendoine  Hotel in Anaconda, B C.  Anaconda, B.C. FRANK BELL,  May 10th, 1909.  NOTICE.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition   issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.   Pages :   1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: The Copper Industry   of  the  World.  Covering ; Copper History. Geology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralolgy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smelting.  Refining, Brands, Grades, Imparities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes/Ferminology  Deposits by Districts, States.Coun tries  and Continents, Mines in Tietail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  eic.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  (he  AT THE CHtTRCHBS  Presbythioan���Servleaa will be can  ducted morning and eyeaiag, 11 a.m,  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. MeKee, P-aa-  tor.  . Methodist���Rev. F. J. Jat-therierd  B.A., will conduct Bet visaa aauanal at  Methodist Church morning* aad araa-Jabf  Services every Sunday,fmorninf and  Sunday School at 3.  Notice Is hereby (riven that I intend toapply  tothe Superintendent of Provincial Police for  a trans er from rae to Frank Bell oi Anaconda,  B. C, of the Hotel Licence now held by me in  respect of the "Vendome Hotel", situated on  Lot 8, Block f, Map :*4, iu UieTownof Anacocda  in the District of Yale.  Dated at Anaconda B. C. April 15tli, 1909.  J. W. O'Brien, Licencee.  union men who are in arrears, as  above outlined, that the company  might and should recognize the  union men.  2. On the question of discrimination I have had some difficulty.  Feeling, as I do, that the company  must recognize the union in dealing  with union employees, I felt tbat  there might be some question on  this point. The dismissal complained of happened at an unfortunate time. The company was cutting down its force. There was a  feeling among the men, and everything that was done on either one  Bide or the other was looked upon  with distrust by the opposite party.  I cannot find on this point that  there was a clear discrimination  against union men as such. There  is suspicion in regard to cause of  dismissal, bnt as it was done at a  time when the company  was cut-  (Continued on Page 3,)  Pacific Hotel  Gribg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commercial and Mining Men  Is steam heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and coay.  Tha Bast Cuiaine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  M OH CM  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardin Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposit - i Copper  Mines,  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Cop  per Handbook gives statistics and geo  eral information on one hand, with  thousands of detailed mine dascript-  iema on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, aud the 40  pagaa of condensed statistical tablas  alone are worth more than the price  of the book to each and every owner of  copper mining shares.  Price : $S.0O in Buckram with gilt  top, or 87.50 in full library moroeco.  Terms : The most liberal. Send ns  money, but order the book saut yau,  all carriage charges prepaid, ou one  week's approral, to be returned if un-  satirifactorv, orpaid'for if it salts. Cau  you afferd not ta see the book aad judge  for yourself of its value to yau ?  WRITB} NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDO NBUILDIKG, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  Cathouc.���Church of the Saored  Heart.���Divine servioe l*t, tbirdand  fourth Sunday iu each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benadio-  tion at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school a-:  2:30 p.m. Ruv, J. A. Bsdass, O. M. I.  pastor.  Chdhch of Snoi,and (8t. Juda'af-;  ���T"-"  Every Sunday, Morning- and evening*'.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evenaong, 7-M p. m.  Suuday school, 2.30 p.m. Holy Oem-  munion, 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 a.m;  other Sundays   at   11 a. m.  Saints'   Day  services aa announced  In Church.  Rev. F Vernon Venables, Vicar.  St. Joseph's School  NELSON, RC.  PARENTS who.wish to secure tot  their daughter the benefits of a  solid and refiaad adut&tion will do wall  to consider the advantagea the Convent School, Nelson, offers.  The Convaut is large and comma*  ioua aad a larga -auntbar af B*ardara -;  eau ee ac��oa*��4ateaV The ���ehMl is  BUperintoaAed and taught by tha Waters, whe have au��h ax-aarUaca ia  training and eduoatiag ohlbUea,  The csuraaof atudy eamprisaa Christian Dsctrina, Craimar, Q aagm-ahy,  Arithmetic, EagUak and CaaaaVan  History, Stenography, Bookkaapiag,  Typewritiag, Drawing, Algebra, Geometry, Needlework, Vecal and Inatru-  maaital Uuate, Fraach   and  Hygiaua.  l*er furtfcw-fertiaulara apply t>��� ....  SlBTBR aVPKBXOX.BT. JOSJPH'B SCHOOI.  Nmjo-k, ��. C  Mark Madden is expected to be in  Greenwood the first of the coming  month and there is a rumor that the  Providence mine is again to be worked.  This would beof great benefit to Greenwood, aside from the advantages to be  derived from any working property in  the camp where a number of men are  employed. The great value of tenew-  ed activity at the Providence would  come from the possibility of proving  to thesatisfaction of visiting engineers,  most of whom seem to come direct  from Missouri, that the high grade  veins of the locality are not cut off by  Greeuwood, B. (0., April 20. 1909.  Mr.   Bert Hopkins, Greenwood,  B. C.:  Dear Sir���I wiBh to notify you  that at a regular meeting of Greenwood Miners1 Union, the members  of this organization placed a fine  of $50 against you for refusing to  put yourself in good standing in  Greenwood Miners' Union, and I  was instructed to advertise you as  unfair to organized labor, until  such time as you may pay the fine  and put yourself in good standing  in Greenwood Minere' Union.  I remain, youre truly,  G eorge Heathebton, Sec.  Greenwood, B. C,  April 25, 1909.  Mr. George Aiken, Greenwood,  B. C:  Dear Sik���I wish to notify you  that at a regular meeting of Greenwood Miners' Union the membership of tbis organization placed a  fine of $25 against you for refusing  to become a member of Greenwood  Miners' Union, and I was instruct^  ed to advertise you as unfair to or-  Renewal of Hotel Licence  TAKE   NOTICE that   I,  1'-" ~ -  "  I. E. Salter, of  Midway,B.C..Intend applying to the Super  intendent of Provincial Poliee, at the- expiration of one mosth from the date hereof, for a renewal of my hotel license for the premises  known as tbe Hotel Snolcarie,sitUate at Midway  B C  Dated at Midway, B.C., 10th day of May, 1909.  Application for Liquor License.  Take Notice that I, S. T. Lars-m, of Rock  Creek, Intend applying to the Superintendent  of'Police, at the expiration of one month from  the date hereof, for a renewal of my Hotel License for tbe premlaei known as.The Rlvereide  Hotel, at Rock Creek. B.C,  Dated thia 10th day of May, 1909.  SAMUEL T. LARSEN. Rock Creek.B.C  o-x>ooooooooe-o��oe-o8��ea��8000  H. BUSTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILB1R  Dealer   in  all kinds  of  Rough and Dressed,  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows,      Door��,  Shingles,      Bricks-  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  CREIKWOOD,   :   B. C.  f>H��N��  65.  oaooe���o��oooe>��o����<H>oooo#oo  �� <gg*'gS*g-5'N-SiHj5-i*g*5��<-^^  I McCLUNG and fOODEVE, rr��rlet��ri.  ji Finest Fumished House in iac Bomulij  || Steam fretted.   LiffkW   tluwagfae-ut  w-ith taVMteic Ughta.  First-class Bar.   Strictly cap��4o--lait��  P1R8T-CLAS8 CAFI, OHM DAY AMD UNIT  mm  a^-��4-*��-��-��*��*^*����^^r-������-��*��-��-��-��^4'-l'4' M  Renewal of Hotel Licence  Take notice that I Sivert Dahl.of Midway,1a-  tend applying to the Superintendent of Provincial Police, atthe expiration of one month from  date hereof, for a renewal of my Hotel Licence  for the premise* known as tbe Central Hotel at  Midway.  Dated this 10th day of May, 1909.  Signed, SIVERT DAHL  Application foi Liquor License  Take notice that I,ETan O. Lswis.of Beundary  Falls, B. C, intend iQplying to tke Superintendent of Provincial Police, at the expiration ef  one month from date hereof, for a renewal of  eiy Hotel Llcesca for the premises known as tke  Smelter Hotel at Boundary Falls S. C  Daetd this iOta day of May, 1909,  Signed, E. O. Lewie  Hotel...  Ladysmith  Close to the Smelter.  *  X  *  *  *  EHectric current   supplied   for  4K  +  t*:  *  I*       +v  Power, Lfig-htisg-, Heating1 aad  Ventilating. Power furmiaked  for Hoisting and air-comprtt-  sing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous t < * < i  service for operating.  : : :   :   i  Get Onr Rates. We Can Save Yo. Huty  The Best Appointed Workingmen's Hotel in the City  L-ighted     throughout    with  Electricity.    Hot and  Cold Baths.  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OL,A L,OrSTAD Proprletcr  -UUK U~  COME TO THE  Times Office  FOR YOUR  Job Printing stama  THE  BOUNDARY GREEK TIMES  $  XConj'ti^iled IromiPage 2)  ting down  its force I cannot find  (this charge prove J.  3. This demand is covered by my  ladings in the above.  4. As to discrimination on ac-  l-ountaf political opinions I do not  ];hink?thai"exi8tcd.y '.'"'....'  5. yl*-thinks-that this demand  inst: necessarily stand or .fall on  To.   1.    The company in fairness  Irhould hboify'tlie men as to altering existing conditions of employ-  Sent witljin reasonable scope. This  latter iffMBb-bne that speedily will  remedied when an adjustment  ban be arrived at between the company and-the union -as to recognition of the union by the company.  6. This demand is also one oi  [which I cannot find that the men  Jhave any Corn plaint;, and one which  fill Bpeedily-be remedied by recognition of the union  by the com-  ">y.  7. This demand is one in regard  to the company soliciting the aid  lof the Greenwood Board of Trade  land certain individuals for the purpose bf discrediting the Greenwood  liners* Union.    On thiB point I  [think t|ere was a question that the  [men   Who   signed   the   reaoluiton  Icomplained  of; did  so in all  fairiness and sincerity for the good of  (the community.     The people of  [Greenwood,  suffering ..as. they did  Ifrotm shut-down after shut-down,  [were extremely anxious that work  |contfirti��on thia, the largest prop-  |erty (in-* their com m u nity.    "When  apparently labor troubles bad been  larranged the appearance of a notice  requesting the men not to return  [to   work   until   further   notified,  il though it was accompanied by a  lotice  calling   a   meeting of   the  [union, filled their minds with distrust as to the future labor situation, and they, I think reasonably,  [felt as a Board: of Trade, that a  resolution deprecating, the spirit of  agitation in the district, was one  that would" fairly., meet with approval of all parties'1 without it being suggested that it was in any  way directed against unionism. I  think they were-absolutely fair in  that matter:..and were, acting, as  they thought- in the best interests  of the community, apart altogether  from any solicitation by the company.  I would recommend:  1. That the.union eliminate any  practice pf discrimination as against  non-union men.  2. That upon vthe cessation of  such procedure the company recognize and deal with the union in regard to. all questions affecting unnn  men.  3. That no discrimination be  shown against any person by reason  of his taking active part in the  union.  The whole industrial situation in  this camp is unfortunate. A feeling of distrust pervades the whole  atmosphere, and so long as tbat  feeling continues so long will  trouble continue. Unless some feeling can arise which will tend to a  belief by each party in human nature, even if the party is of the opposite side, no cessation of the present trouble' can be contemplated.  If the employer will fairly recognize fair union labor and the union  will fairly deal with the employer,  then trouble will cease, otherwise  it will continue for ever.  P. E. Wilson, Chairman.'  SESSION OF  COUNTY COURT.  Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Simmons informally entertained a number of  their friends on the evening of  June 13, the occasion, being the  anniversary of their marriage.  The only regret at the close of a  most delightful evening was that  anniversaries in the Simmons  family did not occur more fre-  quetly.  County Court was holded in  Greenwood on June 15 before  Tudge W. W. Spinks, of Vernon.  There was but ten cases on the  docket aud the business of the  courtoccupied only two hours in  the forenoon. Several applications for naturalization were presented and passed by the Judge.  The following are the new Canadians enrolled.  William Jewell. George Selich,  Hike Garbich, Hovat Bohonos, Joe  Jilich, Max Budenir, Danko Kar-  arhewski, Borin Albert Smith,  Gust Macki, Vaine Hjlmar Pap-  aninen, Sum Johnson, Andrew  Haastrotn. Azel Johnson,   Joseph  John Strutzel, Gunner Ludvig  Swansou, John Monsoo, Alfred  Andreason Andren, Gusta George  Peterson, Charles Heltner Swan-  son, Charles Oscar Swanson, Antonio Nordqutsh, Ole John Piva,  Jacob T. A. Lund, Christian Albert Kier, John Fiva, John Hoe-  land, John Thors'lund. Anton  Peterson, JohanRyberg, Thomas  Walsh, NicolaPelic, Wonko Pelic.  Henry Hanson.  The Docket.  Smith & MeEwen vs. S. T.  Smith���judgment summons. Adjourned. P. Burns & Co. vs. 8. T.  Smith���judgment summons. Adjourned. Hallett and Shaw vs.  George Henderson ��� judgment  summons. Adjourned. Calgary  Brewing Company vs. A. Maslonka. Adjourned to June 29.  Costs of the day to be paid before  that date. Birch ys. Brown���  judgment summons. Adjourned  till June 29. Elizabeth Walsh vs.  Frank Gome. Verdict for plaintiff. Eva Burdett vs. Emma Huston.    Adjourned till next court.  Sarah M. Crowell vs. N. Rippeto.  Settled out of court. Rex vs.  Hawtrey. Suspended sentence.  Appeal from the decision of A.  S. Hood, S. M. Phoenix Small  Debt court in Sexton vs. Wibner.  Dismissed.  MINERAL ACT  CANADIAN  y "."vPAteiirJ'fc  RAILWAY  RETURN  Excursion Rates  From  Greenwood  To  Seattle  $19.70  Tickets on sale daily, May  ���29th to Oct. 14th. Final return limit 15 days Corresponding fares from other  points.  m  TICKETS at  REDUCED RATES  will also be on sale on  June 2nd and 3rd,  July 2nd and 3rd,  August llth and 12th, 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. E. Proctor,  DP.A., Calgary, Alta.  E. R RiSDPATH, Agent,  Greenwood, B*C.  GREENWOOD THE HUB OF THE BOUNDARY.  Keep Both Eyes on Greenwood.  The City of Greenwood it surrounded by Mining Camps, which have great bodies of low-  grade ore, and some of the richest high-grade veins that have ever been   discovered,  Greenwood has big Smelters and proven mines, and a mineralized area  of boundless  possibilities,  There is now a re-viral of mining in the Boundary Country, of which Gf eenwoood is the  Centre,  The day is near when as many thousands ot men will be employed in the Boundary mines  as there are hundreds now.  All that is required is more capital to work the wonderful deposits of mineral in the richly  favored Boundary.  For information, Address.  FEED'K. w\ McLAINE Secretary Greenwood Board of Trade.  Certificate bf Iffiproveraeats.  . .j.....  Grand View Fractional,1 Miner*' Claim,situate  in the Greeawood Mining* Division of Yale  District. Where located: long- LaVeCemp.  TAKE NOTICE ttiatr Bertha C. Thames  Executrix: of thS��t��te'ofthe late Charles  L. Thomet, Free Miner'*certificate Ho. B14269,  Intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder.for a Certificate of Improvements, for . the purpose of obtaining; a  Crown 6 rant of the above claim.'  A nd further take notice that action nnder lection 37, must be commenced before the leaaance  of such CertlSc&te of Improvements.  Dated thiB 1st dav oil&Aff ���&.&< 1909.  BertbaC. Thomet Executrix of the Eatate of  late Charles I* ThonSet.* "'   "  MINERAL ACT-  Certificate of Improvenents  NOTICE  -���Alaska" and.'-Bueter" Mineral CUlns.altaata  la the Greenwood Mialng Division of Tele  District. Where lOMrteAttoa Wallace Mourn-  tain. i   M"--"-   .  TAKE NOTICE tbat Iilsaac H. Hallett, as  agent for Joseph P. Kelly, Free Miner's  Certificate No. BM24U and Kate T. MeKeaxIe,  free Miner's Certificate Jfn. B/K303, intend, six  ty days from date "e**saf, to apply to tke Mining Recorder for Cert^U-atee ��(I��pra*fan����at��y  for tbe pnrpOM of obtaining" Crown Grants of  the above claim*.  And further take notice that artiea.Vader  lection 37, must be cemaeaced before the . lesa-.  ance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Rated this 1st day ol May, A.D., 1W9.  .'   I. H. HAIXETT.  Pianos, sewing machines,, stov  es, etc.,   for   site or rent.   The  O.I.C., Second-hand man,. A. L  White. Phone 16.  wmsaaawas  FOR SALE.  For Sale���SO acrei of black  sandy loam, partly cleared, well  suited for fruitgrowing, one-half  mile from railway station. Will  sell for $20 an'acre in whole or  part. $10 will finish clearing.  Half cash, balance on terms.  Apply to Times office, box 150.  TEN HANDSOME  DINNER SETS  mm AWAY MONTHLY  ^he g��mte'cd coupon.cflntained.in every  491b  sack of  fVflLi **nd*rd Flour ��iv's y��u a chance to win a beautiful 109^ piece China ��inner-rset. Watch this space the first  issue jQfjQ'verr month for the lucky numbers Gather all  the coupons youcan, and compare them with the winning  number* *  Royal Standard Flour is a pure, clean wholesome flour,  made from specially selected wheat, brought from the  choicest wheatfields of the Canadian West, milled in Vancouver, and handled with the utmost care through every  process until it reaches your kitchen���the best flour on  sale itLBritishvColMmbiefctOTday.  Order a sack from your grocer.  Manufactured by,  VANCOUVER WltURG & GRAIN C0.,LTD���  Vancouver, B. C.  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  1  i  tion 1906  IPSH  ���J  Snynopsis ot Canadian torti-Iest  HOMESTEAD RECULATIOMB.  ANY available Coni'mion Lands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may be  hom esteaded by any person who is the sole head  of a family, or any male-over 18 years of age,  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 dlsrlct 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, of an  intending- homesteader.  The homesteader Is required to preform the  conditions connected there with under one of  the followingrplans;  1) At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father ("or mother, if the father is de  ceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  in the vicinity of the land entered for, the re  quirements as to residence may be satisfied by  such person residing with the father or mother.  (3) If tbe settler has bis permanent- residence  pon farming land owned by him in the viciu  ity of his homestead, the requirements as to res  idence may be satisfied by residence upon the  said land.  Six months' notice in writi.itr should be given  to the Commissioner of Dominion Iiands atOt  tawa of intention to apply for patent.  -Jfe  Coal.���Coal raiding- rights may fcs lew*. *or��  period of twenty-one years-at an annua!-rental  of $1. per acre. Not more than���ififO vies shall  be leased to one Individual or company*. A royal ity at the rate of five ceuts per too' shall be  ollected on the merchantable coal mined.  w. w. coav,  Deputy of the Minister of tke Iaterler  N. B.-Uoaatliorl*sd ���abllaatloa of this al  vertisament -will net be -said ter.  Everybody  Agrees  that COD LlTil ML aa4 KM ar*  beyond question the giaataat ���  cines known.    That why 4am  everybody  take Cod  liver Of  Iron?   Simply becauee smm m  cannot taU the OU and few caa. timet  the Iron ia any ordinary fern. -TiiaM  difficulties have beeacattegyveao  by  the  introdtictwa at tUMtL,  which the Iron ia ���ciaatMcaly o  bined with the OU, taaiasiag the Oi  palatable  aad the 1  While  .=S*p  ���qami  Tke. .BowiMairy's;  Ptomeer Paper.  Cinies  *#%  is manufactured from the beet cjaaitar  of Cod Liver OU (tha vac&s at *a OS)  and ii richer in ��l thaa anv etker  emultioa, aad while H �����**{������ jaottbe  right Quantity of tbe beet Sjna ai ham  ind Phosphorus, it is to edeatiCeaBy  prepared that not one peraes ia ft theo.  sand finds ar.y trwble w tajdaf it,  and infants digest it witbset rWiwIty.  Moreover the weU-eeUb^bed vahae ef  the Oil and Iran tav iemtaanaly  enhanced by the jprocese at aataasmt-  ture, and aa the fortn*a)^ W' feecty exposed it ia not to be weadired at tbat  physicians everywhere have faD>  endorsed PIMOL aad ttaed ft ktfftly  in their practice. fttSfi, is* ���avahi-  able for the treatotent of eay kiad at  Lung; or Bronchial trotiMee, wale tut  wasting diseases it has no ���t-aat, aad  "You Know What  You Tak��w  SUBSCRIBE F0S THE  TIMES  ia --tht Pioaaer W��ekly  of the Boundary Creek  Mining District.  ��f The Times   has  the  fa^twMpleie Stock of  Ty-pej,. Inke, Paper, in  tke-Bewndary.  -^ The Titties it improving ite stock, enlarging  it* circulation, widening  ite interests every  noatn.  --{Tke Times,-in Job  Worn*- Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving - can deliver the  goods.  SE�� IT IT CANT.  ^ Bnbscribe For.Adver*  tiae In, Send Your Job  Work to the Boundary's  Leadiap: Paper.  am m  THE   BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  ���taaafiii  tir-ere  -<-ccr  ^  =*=*S!  TOW ft 2OTICo  SWEET  AS A  NUT  That's what people say about bread made from  It is reliable.  It is appetizing.  It coma ins more nourishment than most flours.  WESTERN CANADA H-OUR MILLS CO., LIMITED  MILLS AT WINNIPEG, GOOERICH ANO BRANDON  R  (H SO  SOLE   AGENTS  Greenwood and Anaconda  A  Call aud see the new shipment just  received.  A.L.WHITE  Furniture and Stove Man.  Phone 16  The Oro Plata mineral claim  was surveyed last wee�� by C. M.  Shaw.' ' i' *���-  Lloyd  Hunter is home for the  summer  vacation   from  Toronto  University.  Miss Bertha Shkw and Miss  Alice McMynn are expected home  from school at Yale next week.  Sydney Oliver has recovered  from his recent illness and is attending to business a& smiling as  ever. '   '*  i* '  E. W. Bishop, who lett recently  tor the Okanagan on a tour of  inspebtion. is visiting Kelowna  this week.  ' :C. /E. Shaw has gone to Anarchist Mountain to survey several  hundred acres belonging to Strauss of Midway.  Thomas Hardy of Midway was  iu town on Monday. He reports  business very quiet in our south-  ernineighborhood.  Miss Gladys McCreath is visiting-her old school at Yale. B. C,  and "^i11 i<nn her father on his return from bis trip to the Coast.  The -Rev. V. Venables attended  svnod at Nelson last week. Mrs.  Venables has gone to the Coast  for the summer with the two little boys.  Mr Jand Mrs. Stow and theMisses  Beldon drove to the Jewell mine  on Sunday, where they were entertained at luncheon by R. Roberts and J. Stuart Palmer.  Mrs. Christopher Wood and  Mrs. Higgmam arrived this week  from Alberta to attend the wedding of Miss Minkler and Mr. J.  T. Beattie, which will occur on  June 23."  "'���-Miss Ida Sbaw is expected home  on Saturday from Keremeos,  -* ' .     .  where she has been  visiting   her  aunt,   Mrs.    W. M.   Frith.    Miss  Violet Kirbv   of   Keremeofi   will  ���-A-company her.  James McCreath of the Green-  woodlLiquor company lett for tbe  Coast on business last Monday.  It is his intention to visit the  fair at Seattle, where Greenwood  ha^a very fine ore exhibit.  TO RENT  Fine 6-roomed modern house.  4-Roomed  Cottage.  Suite of Rooms in a Block.  One Furnished Room.  FOR SALE  City Lots at all prices,  Fine Ranch comprising- 715  acres.  l* Bealey Investment k Trust Co., Ltd.  ^ OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE.  "S* *f* v "-f* *$* -f* *l* *���** "*!��� ���I* *"���*��� "f* -f* "t' -*f* *1* *4*-fr-*l-*-f* ���*!��� *f-**|-* ���J" *f*  '��� '��������"' an���������^e^B^if^���f^��� ��� �� ��        .im ������ H�� I >���! I   !'��� I    I  4��  4-  4-  4��  4-  ��*  Op  ^-j-^��H%^-s**��v5��S^i5j  I  I  LAGER AND RORTER,  GINGER ALE, GINGER BEER,  ALL KINDS OF  CARBONATED DRINKS  PINT BOTTLES FOR FAMILY  USE  i  id  Bottled and Draught Beer.  Phone 138, Greenwood  Plioenix Rrewprv fn    Successors to the  riiucniA  DiCiYCry LU., EiKfcom Brewery Co  it  i\  ?!  i!  ?!  f!  ?!  I  ?!  ?!  ii.-^^^- r-afr-s^^  Subscribe for the Times.  R. G. Hargreaves returned on  Monday from a two weeks' trip  to the coast. He visited Vancouver, Seattle and Victoria and is  particularly enthusiastic regard  ing the beauties of the latter city  Mrs, Bloomfield, of Midway,  was brought te the Greenwood  hospital on Sunday last in a very  serious condition. She was accompanied by Mr. Bloomfield, who  will remain iu town until her an-  titijftiied improvement.  C. J. Leggatt was in town this  week to attend the session of the  court. Mr, Leggatt is becoming  known in Greenwood as an authority on bridge, a game whieh has  a peculiar fascination for a number of our prominent citizens.  Atthe nineteenth annual meeting of the British Columbia Pharmaceutical association, held at  Vancouver last week, J. L,. White  was elected one of the members of  the council, which body, six in  number, controls the destinies of  the organization.  The many farmers near Rock  Oreek are combining to install  a telephone system connecting  the valley ranches. A meeting  to consider the matter was held  ou Wednesday evening. It is  planned to opperate in connection  with the B.C. Telephone company.  W. II. Morris, manager, and D.  R. Tait, secretary, of the Kettle  River Irrigated Fruit company,  drove in from Rock Creek on Monday. They report that the orchards are looking finely. Mr. Tait  is building a cottage for himself  on the Kettle River near Rock  Creek.  Sidney Oliver, phone B 51, will supply your ice needs.  Ice equally suitable for refrigerators  or ice cream.    Phone B 51.  The new town of Melville, at  the Junction of the G. T. P. and  the Hudson B��y Railroad, is at  present only a town of 1500, but  it is to be the 1st divisional point  west of Winnipeg on the new  Trans Continent--.! reute and has  already the earmarks of a thriving  populous centre.  The Ladies of Si. Judes' Church  invite you to a Prominade Concert  in Eagles Hall Greenwood on  Wednesday eveniug June 23rd.  An attractive programme is beiug  prepared. There will be an admission fee at the door. Refreshments free. If you want to know  vour height be sure and come.  A. Burnett of tbe B. C. Copper  Company engineering staff- has  returned from a fortnight's trip  to the Coast Cities. He states  that Canada has a Building and  Exhibit to be proud of at the  Seattle Fair. The exhibit is  magnificently arranged and comprises evervthing the Domiuion  has to show in mineral aud agricultural wealth, and is freely acknowledged the best all round display at the Fair. Mr. Burnett is  as enthusiastic as ever about the  resources of the B mndary, and  prophecies great things though  be would discloselittle or nothing.  The local syndicate which, for  the past two and one-half years  has been diligently boring into  the E. P. U. property, which they  hold under bond, now seems in a  fair way to profit by their labors.  Their main tunnel is in one thousand feet and the branch extends  three hundred. There are good  indications at present that the  face of the drift is elose to the ore,  the rock showing good mineralization. The syndicate certainly  deserve commendation for the  courage and confidence shown by  them and the successful issue of  their venture will mean much to  Greenwood camp.  Mr. and Mrs. F. W. McLaine  left on Monday for a trip to thc  Coast cities and the A.Y.P. exposition. Mr. McLaine expects to  attend the meeting of the Grand  Lodge of the Freemasons of the  Province, which opened at Vancouver on Thursday and will continue till Saturday ol this week.  About 250 delegates from British  Columbia and the Yukon are expected, The provincial Grand  Master, W. K. Houston, will preside and the usual yearly business  and the election of officers for the  ensuing year will occupy the attention of tbe delegates. The  wives and families of tbe visiting  members of the order will be entertained by the Mayor of Victoria.  METALS.  New   York,    Jine   17���Silyer,  52?6; Electrolytic copoer,   13   to  13 tf,  London, June 17���Silver 24 ��-  Id; lead, ^13.  Is. 3d.  June 17 -Closing quotations on  the New York curb and  Spokane  exchange:  Bid    Asked  B. C, Copper     7.50     7.75  Granby        98.00 110.00  Dominion Copper    .04 .08  Coppek Quotations  B.C. Copper  750 7.75  Granby     101.00 107.00  Since the Revolution in Turkey  and the formation of a constitutional Government there e very-  thing English has become very  popular. Cricket and football  share this popularity to the full.  The boys at the public schools  are even using English terms for  rules of the gaui��-*s although they  are totally ignorant of the English tongue.  1 wo Hands,a Brusn,   Ion n  \ if  andaCanof J^P-d-Ldt!  Will work wonders in every House.  All sizes. 25c to $3.50.  Some artic'ei* on which JAP-AI,AC should be used���Floor*, Radiators,  Plate Racks, Porch Furniture, Chairs, aud Irons, Refrigerator*, Wicker  Furniture, Tables, Linoleums, Wire Screens, all Woodwork, Chandeliers,  Picture Frames, Weather Beaten Doors.  WEARS LIKE IRON.  Sole  Agenti  THE  i Hunter Kendrick Co. Ltd  f  '-V^-'N* ^WW-V^-VVV-WW-Vw '  I Palace Livery Stables  Ll  i  (PIANO)  PIANO, ORn AN,THKORY.HAR-  M O N Y,_ INTEKPR ET AT IO N  At the   PACIFIC   HOTEL,  Monday  of Each Week  FOR SALE  Household Kffects  and Furniture ....  Appty Dr. Oppenheimer's  residence,    between   11-2.  me fines  ns m  i  Mill  Em Wti  1MB  DllllS  Boru to Mr and Mrs. Ales" Belleck  at Eholt on Tuseday, June 15, a daughter.  Mrs. Sidney Oliver and her three  boys left, on Tuesday for a month's  visit with friends iu New Westminster.  Mrs C. H. Fair will not receive again  until October, nor will Mrs, H. S. Simmons uutil the fourth Friday in September.  Mrs. S. TC. Belt will be at home the  fourth Thursday in this month and  will reeeive no more until the fourth  Thursday iu October.  The city ice business owned by William Kobinson, has been purchased by  Sidney Oliver, who now offers his assistance iu mitigating" tlie heat of the  coming summer.  Judge Spinks feft for Grand Forks  Tuesday immediately after holding  Court. It is his intention to visit his  friends iu the latter town and theu  journey to Passadeua, Cal. where he  will reside permanently.  The Hon. Richard Mc Bride, Premier  of the Province, accompanied bv the  Hon. Thomas Taylor, Minister of  Mines, visited Green wood on Saturday.  They will remain until Sunday afternoon, when they wiil leave jor Plioenix  and Grand Forks.  Marcus Hartmaun. the son of Oscar  Hartmaiinof the Silver Spring brewer}-,  met with a serious accident Friday of  last week. Thc boy was fishing in  Boundary Creek when he slipped on a  log and fell, a slick penetrating one  of his eyes. On the advice of Dr. Oppenheimer he was taken to Spokane  on Monday morning and it is hoped  that it will be possible to save the injured organ.  Corporation  of the  City  of  Greenwood.  NOTICE is hereby given that the  Assessment Noll of the year 1909 has  been returned, an.d can be inspected  by any person having an interest therein until the sitting of the Court of Revision. The first sitting of the Coutt  of Revision on thc said Assessment  Roll will be held in the City Hall,  Greenwood, ou Tuesday, the 29th day  of June, 1909, at 10 o'clock a in. Any  person desiring to make com pa int  against his or her assessment must give  notice in writing to the Assessor, stating the ground of his or her complaint  at least ten days before the said dale.  Dated at Gre nwood. B C, May 20,1909.  G. B. Taylok, C MC.  MINERAL ACT.  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS   ���   PROPRIE TO R���.   THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Hlv-AD   OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1887  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000  A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED AT ALI BRANCHES  DRAFTS AND   MONEY ORDERS sold, and money transferred by  telegraph or letter.  COLLECTIONS made in all parts of. Canada and in foreign countries.  FOREIGN  BUSINESS.    Cheques and drafts on the United States,  Great Britain and other foreign countries bought and sold.     123  SAVING'S BANK DEPARTMENT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Wonderful" Mijeral Claim, situate in tlie  Greenwood M'uin-f Division of Yale District.  Where located: ��� Snutli fast of Boundary  Falls nearllie G irnei.  TAKE NOTICE that 1, Marl- Chrihtenseu  Free Miners' Certificate No. B144S2,in-  teud, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certiticaie oi Improvements, for the purpose ol obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must, be oommenced befere the  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 17th day of Mav, A.D. 1909  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE.  In Wellington Camp. The property known as The Golden  Crown, with plant and equipment how found thereon. For  terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Coldwell, Brandon, Manitoba.  F  Does the milk ��out?  ice.  Phone B Si for  ^  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  STAGE  Leav*s   Greenwood at 7 a in.  to  connect with Spokane train; -ind  at 1 p.in    with  Keremeos train.  J. McDonell  St.  A  J. T, BEATTIE, Manager  Greenwood   Branch  il F~s;~F5��-*-*rr��="?^7*i>7Z27^^��?����i2"H3~H5*^j2*Mi^i?5^S��Ss��*��p^r-SF?  il  ll  ii  I'll  i  ll  I  i  ll  ll  ll  II  ll  ll  ll  I  Just the thing  Bass and  ---^  Guinness in Nips  Direct Importation.  a*a*aaimmamsaaaWaaanj^aamm%aaaaaWmammma**aaM*m��aammamm*aai^^  Greenwood Ciquor Co.  IMPORTERS  GREENWOOD  %��55��g5��?5��%��5S��y5i��J5��y3��?3��i^y^?5^5��?^^��7^j^i  *W*t��l~>Wrtf**Mri?**M&*+G*44* ����� ^XKK��<hM>����*��C��O*����0����O*��O��'����*>  MOVED  Renewal of Hotel Licence.  Tal.-<- iiolliv ll;.ii !. T liniii.is "-ili-li, uf liridfs-  viIIl-, I!. C, i l I.ll.l a|>|il.viiiir to ill-.- Sll|n:.illtoil-  ilt-nt .-I l'l'.n i:..'.'.'. I'o'.icf, i'.l H:��' i'X|'i ii'.ii.u nf  one in i i-.li f..i':i i!ii'<-li-io .f. fora renewal of  my II i-i-! *\i -.'-i.: - f .;��� ill * jnviii ;cs Known as the  ltridesville Hold al I'.ridcsvilli.. 1'.. ('.  i i.lt i*rt tins -Hll day ul J mic, IV'.  Siirnrrt. Thomas Walsh.  TO THE)  Wallace-Miller Block I  Next Door to P. W. George's  Phone B51 if you need ice.  A SNA!'���For Sale, the improvements nn a ���fonfl ilomcsiead.  50 ?.errs in vlio'U, 30 acres summer f;illo\v. Will sell at a very  reasonable figure. 0 miles from  Ferrv. Wash. Come and look it  over.    Joe C-x, Ferrv, Waeli.  J. L. WHITE  Successor to White Bros.  < ^k<*<-*^>��<*-<-^-��:~>->>->><^<">��><h>^ ����������*���������������������*��� ��������$<ft��������^0ft ��������������  We have a large and well assorted stock of Hammocks,. j  The prices are low and  the  colors well  assorted. J  Drop in and have look at them,  .:i:'m.ij-".me*s'

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