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Boundary Creek Times Jul 16, 1909

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Array I  VOL. 13  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY, JULY 16,   1909.  No. 45  /?=  ���=^  WHITEWEAR  DRY GOODS  Our stock of Ladies' While  Cotton Nightgownt.is large  and complete, lace and embroidery trimmed. Prices  very reasonable.  75c to $5.00  Barclay & Co.  BOOTS & SHOES���MILLINERY  WORK AT  JEWEL MINE  /f  ^  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  ^M_-Oi^__��������������_���_���_--_���������������������������������  WE RE-TIRE  Go Cart Wheels  Having secured an up-to-date machine, we can now fix your Go-cart  or Baby carriage with new rubber   tires   cheaply  and  promptly.  Everything in the  Furniture Line.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^a^^^^^^^^K^aaaWmm^^aa^^^^m^aaam^^iaaaWK^^aamwm^m^mt^immaaaamamm^mmaammmammww  T. M. Gulley & Co.  ^  HOUSE FURNISHERS  Phone 27~~  if  (?  SAFETY  RAZORS  If you arc thinking: of buying a  Safety Razor first  see our line of  EVER-READY  SAFETY RAZORS  They are twelve-bladed safety, selling for ONE DOLLAR, and if they  do not shave to your complete satisfaction your dollar will be given  back to you. Don't you think that's  fair?  SHAVING SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS  THOMAS DRUG .& MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OF QUALITY.  J  r  P. BURNS & CO.  DEALERS IN  FRESH & GURED  aaammi^mWaa^pam^^mmmmmw^maaaamaammmKBa^m^aaaaaaaaaaWmmmi^amam^^  MEATS.   FISH  AND POULTRY  I  Wholesale and Retail Meat  Meichants. Dealers in Live  Stock. Pork Packers. . .  Markets in B.C., Alberta and  Yukon. .  Copper Street,  Greenwood.  CHAMPLAINS  ,j\TO  Among tbe properties in tbe  Boundary, upon which a large  amount of development work bass  been done ihis year, is the Jewel  miue, iu Loup Late camp, within  eight miles of Greenwood.  Tbe Jewel is one of the oldest  miueral locations in the district,  and was staked by the Diltmer  brothers, iu 1S95. It bas been  worked almost continuously since  ils location, and the first steam  plaut brought into the district  was installed on this property. A  good wagon road connects the  property with tbe city.  Soon atter tbe discovery of the  vein, the owners sold to the Prospecting Syndicate of B. C, an  English Syndicate represented  by Leslie Hill, M. E.. who developed the property for a number  of years, placing- the ore on the  dump and exploiting the fine vein  of gold-bearing quartz in all directions. Mr. Hill was a busy  man, and his numerous other engagements took the greater part  of his time, and after outlining  the plan of development, the mine  was placed iu charge of Mr. Gil-  bertMahon, oue of the directors  of the Prospecting Syndicate and  himself a large shareholder. Mr.  and Mrs. Mabon came out from  England and resided for a considerable period at tbe mine. In the  mean time another company was  organized in London, to confine  its attention solely to the deveop-  ment of tbe Jewel. This company was registered as the Jewel  Development Syndicate. Mr  Mabon took active charge in November of 1898 and during bis tenure of management over 1,000  feet of development were added to  Ural ai ready-done*.  *  On Mr. Mahon's return to  England, where his private property demanded-bis attention, the  mine work was continued for a  while under the management of  VV O. Wright, when, the company having used up its available  capital, work was suspended.  Within quite recent years the  owners reorganized once more and  placed Mr. R. Roberts M. E. of  Rossland, and well known in  tbis district aa a most able and  conscientious mining engineer, in  full charge of Ihe present scheme  ot op>ratious, which is being  pusbed forward with most gratifying results. The large mill and  cyanide plant is almost completed. The mine bas been connected  with the Bonnington Falls electric power line from the Mother  Lode mine and a full equipment  of electrical and milling machinery installed. Tbe mill will be  ready for operation by September. Mr. Roberts is assisted by  J. Stuart Palmer and has a foi-ce  of miners underground, with carpenters and machinists at the  new mill, which is situated on  the shore of Long lake, within  2,000 feet of tbe mine shaft, and  connected with it by tramway.  The quartz ledge occurs in a  granite formation and is in some  places altered and cut by dykes  having a porphyritic structure.  The ledge is a regular ^fissure  vein averaging four feet in width,  carrying a thin clay gangue, with  values in gold and silver. There  are quantities of galena, zinc  blend, iron pyrites and occasionally ruby silver, tellurites of gold  and silver and some free gold.  Exceedingly high assays have  been secured and a careful record  kept of the values at all points  The average for the entire mine  is in tbe neighborhood of gl5.  METALS.  MORE DISPUTED  BOUNDARIES  It is now our neighbors' turn to  celebrate lhe tercentenary    of   a  Champlain achievement.    It 'wfls  in this month ot the   year   1609  that the great explorer ��lv-c-.ve'red  tbe lake that goes by hi.-,'   uunie.  It wis not in the pursuit of peace  that that disc-very wasiliade. Unfortunately  most of C.hnmp'uin's  activity south of what i-,nuw the  international  boundary fine  was  in tbe wav of warfare, "rfflis   alliance with the   Hurons,' Algou-  quitts and   Montagnais   was  perhaps not so   much   an   error   of  judgment as a   necessity-..,of   his  position.    These   tribrsi occupied  the   country toward   which   the  enterprise of which he   was   the  director turned.    They roved over  the richest fur country and their  routes were those towards  which  the seeker for a -'north-tvest passage" would be drawn,    The go* d-  will of the Hurons and   their  associates   was   all    important   to  Champlain,    who was    probably  made to understand that if he did  not cultivate their friendship  be  would bave to bear tbeir  enmity.  Thus, it is  not improbable tbat  the choice he made was deliberate,  and might not have be>��n different  had he been better iuformedas to  the   formidableness   of  the   Iroquois.    Apparently     he   had   to  make  one side or tbe other   his  enemv, and he preferred  to have  as his allies the tribes who  held  the country   he   most desired to  operate in.    At   all    events,   he  embraced the cause of the Hurons  and Algonquins, and bad hardily  exchanged pledgeft-with them before they called upon him to move  upon  their implacable  foe.    He  fell in with their wishes.    Witb  two other white men   he  joined  two hundred braves bound for the  Iroquois country.    At the mouth  of "the Richelieu nearly one hundred and fifty of tbe red men grew  sulky and   went   back    to   their  hunting grounds.    With the rest  he went up tbe Richelieu, and on  the shore of the lake from which  that stream flows and which has  ever since been called after   him  he first encountered the Iroquois,  or rather a band of the   Mohawk  tribe belonging to   that  confederacy.    The Mohawks  were two  hundred strong, but the firearms  of the white people terrified them,  and they fled, not, however, until  some of their number were killed  and others captured.    This   was  the event   by which    Champlain  signalized his entry into the  territory of the country that is now  celebrating his tercentenary.  MORE SCHOOL MA'AMS  IS IN SIGHT  t.,  i  New York, July 14���Silver,  50%; Electrolytic copper, 12^ to  12.%.  London, July 14���Silver 23>6*  lead, ��U.  lis. 6d.  July 14���Closing quotations on  the New York curb and Spokaue  exchange:  Bid    Asked  B. C, Copper       7.12   7.37  Granby   95.00105 00  Dominion Copper���._  .03  There is a prospect that Brazil will  be drawn into the Peruvian complications, and many South American  states involved in the dispute over the  Acre territory. On the night of July  9th, at La Paz, Bolivia, a furious mol>  attacked the Argentine legation  Troops have been called out, and  fears are felt for the safety of the Argentine minister. The trouble is the  outcome of the decision, rendered hy  President Alcorta, of Argentine, in  the Boundary dispute between Peru  and Bolivia.  Senor Fonseca is the A routine  minister ro Bolivia. Great crowds  that had been parading: the streets  finally turned in the direction of the  Argentine legation, which they surrounded. There were shouts of rage,  and stones and other missiles were  hurled at the buildings. The local  authorities endeavored to check the  manifestations, and at length the government found it necessary to order  out troops. Both this legation and  the Peruvian legation are now under  a strong guard  The Bolivian people unanimously  protest against the decision rendered  by President Alcorta, which they consider most unjust. The territory involved is the famous Acre district, recently purchased by Brazil from Bolivia for 510,000,000, notwithstanding the fact that Peru issued a warning that the territory at that time was  the subject of arbitration.  At Buenos Ayres, on the same day,  Dr. Victorine De La Plaza, minister  of foreign affairs, invited the ministers of Bolivia and Peru, accredited  to the Argentine government, to call  at the foreign office in order to lay  before them the arbitration decision  rendered by President Alcorta on the  boundaries between the two countries.  The Bolivian minister failed to appear at the ministry, explaining later  that he refused the invitation in order  not to commit his government on the  decision. President Alcorta divides  the contested territory almost equally  between the two countries, but nevertheless favors Peru. The new frontier follows for the greater part the  sixty-ninth meridian.  LABORERS STRIKE GOLD  This week bas witnessed the  first move in the direction of a  settlement of the differences between the B. C. Copper Co. and  the. local union, The company  offers the. union the same recognition and will pay the men on  the same wage scale as other operating concerns in the district  and has requested the union to  send a committee to discuss points  in dispute. This is distinctly a  friendly advance and the union  called a special meeting last night  to arrange for this.  instalultToY-  of officers  TO DEFEND  PRINCE RUPERT  If the British Columbia young idea  is not taught how to shoot, it will apparently not be for want of teachers.  Eight hundred people are aspiring to  the necessary license to discharge that  honorable duty. How many of these  are men and how many are of the  gentler sex we are not at present in  formed. The number of applicants  this year is exceptionally large, but it  would, nevertheless, be an interesting  subject of inquiry by some unprejudiced persons to ascertain what becomes of all thc schoolma' ams.  What becomes of all the pins, all  the needles, all the birds that die in  the forests, all the buttonholes that  have outlived their usefulness, all the  New Year's resolutions, all the promises of politicians and diverse and  sundry other things like that have  been the subject of more or less,  principally less, earnest thought; but  the fate of those of the gentle sex,  who start out in life with high ideals  and a teacher's certificate, is, like the  secret of malleable glass, an unsolved  problem. We have a suspicion that  a little god, who carries a bow and  arrows, could answer the question if  he chose to tell. But he never tells  anything except to the two people  most concerned. Greenwood has  already lost quite a number of most  estimable voung lady teachers in the  last few years, but it is cheering to  know the supply is unlimited  Sidney Oliver, phoue  B 51,  will sup-  . 051 ply your.ice needs.  The water supply of Los Angeles,  from the filtered stores of the valley  country, will wind through a strata of  gold. Part of the aqueduct is found  to be located through country heavy  with auriferous veins, and in a number of cases pockets of gold have  been taken away. Some parts of the  construction work, laborers actually  fight for, because of the chance of  striking a pocket. From one stretch  of the excavation less than 12 feet  long, samples of high grade ore were  taken, which in some instances showed assays of #900. The aqueduct  literally crosses placers of gold, and  also goes on through lodes.  All sorts of stories are to be heard  along the aqueduct regarding gold  finds, one being as to the luck of Patrick McCallum, a Los Angeles laborer, who cleaned up ��1,200.'  THE RIO TINTO  A meeting of the Boundary  Valley Lodge, No 38, I. O. O. F  was held at Greenwood on Tuesday evening. Tbe Grand lodge  officers present included the following:  District Deputy Grand Master,  Bro., Frank McDougal of Phoe.  nix.  Grand Warden, P. G., W. B.  Fleming.  Grand Secretary. P. G., W.  Elson.  Grand Treasurer, P. G., G. B.  Taylor.  Grand Marshall, P, G., C. H.  Cook of Phoenix,  Tbe following officers of Greenwood Valley Lodge were installed  for the ensuing year.  Noble Grand, Bro., Albert  Logan.  Vice Grand,   Bro.,    Fred  Holmes. P. G.  . Recording Secretary,   Bro.,  Edward Brown.  Financial    Secretary,    G.  Taylor, P. G.  Treasurer, Bro., A. E Braithwaite, P. G.  Warden,  Bro., Howard L gan.  Conductor. Bro., D. A. McDonald, P. G.  R. S. N. G., Bro., W. B. Fleming, P.  L. S  ders.  R. S. V. G.. Bro. A   Javnes.  L. S. S., Bro., Walter Watson.  Inside Guard, Bro., George  Patterson.  Outside Guard, W. Elson, P. G.  Afler the installation a social  evening was enjoyed bv those  present and refreshments were  served.  The Imperial government, as well  as the Canadian authorities, is already  looking into the future defense of  Prince Rupert, and has sent Capt.  Hughes, of Workpoint barracks, and  Lieut. Haycock, of the Shearwater,  to inspect the new port from the  standpoint of defense. The mountainous country around Prince Rupert  offers facilities for strong fortification,  and a.s the new coast city is sure to  become an important shipping point  in the near future, there should be exact information in the hands of the  naval and military authorities regarding the possibilities of land and sea  protection. With Ksquimalt on Vancouver island, and a naval and military base at Prince Rupert, British  Columbia will be guardod, as it should  be, in time of war, and protected in  times of peace.  ROCK CREEK NEWS  B.  B.  G.  N.  G, Bro.,  R. J.   Saun-  TEN YEARS AGO  The Rio Tinto copper mine in  Spain is the world's greatest producer  of low priced copper, and has 140,-  000,000 tons of ore reserves, sufficient to last 70 years at the present rate  of production. During the last five  years the average yearly production  has been 76,000,000 pounds, and the  average cost of production 6.2 cents.  This mine has a nominal market value  of $139,250,000.  CARD OF THANKS  We do very earnestly wish to thank  those, who in our great sorrow, offered attention and sympathy in the  last service that was shown to our beloved daughter and sister. Especially  do we thank the Sisters of the Sacred  Heart hospital and the attending  physicians.  Mas. Carrie E. JuuK-iNs,  A. P. Day,  John H.  Day,  Clydi A. Day.  Molson, Wash.  (rniin iSnumtary Creek Time*   of July IS. IS'W.)  Copper is quoted at 18 cents.  Thursby Pelham left yesterday  for Republic.  R. E. Gosnell has purchased  the Greenwood Miner.  Theo. Kruger, customs officer  at Osoyoos, is seriously ill.  W. L. Hogg of the Sunset mine  rode in from Penticton on Wednesday.  The new hoist has been installed at the Snowshoe mine at  Phoenix.  H. T. Wilgiess, C. P. R. right  of way agent, has returned fnm  the coast.  J. D. Sword, general agent for  the Ingersoll-Sergeant Rock Drill  Co., is in town.  This week's Gazette contains a  notice of the incorporation of the  Boundary Homestake Mining Co.  The C. P. R. track is now five  or six miles this side of Gladstone,  and trains are expected in Greenwood by September.  The first general meeting of tbe  Sailor Consolidated Mining and  Milling company of Camp McKinney was held last week in Toronto.  (From Our Own Curreopoiiaiaut.)  Mrs. J. W. Reed left for Eholt  on Sunday after a two weeks'  visit to her old home.  A young McKenzie arrived at  Rock Creek last week, consequently Johnny wears bis best  clothes and a broad smile.  Miss Eileen Pittendrigh returned Mondav Irom Calgarv,  where she had been viniting wiih  Mrs. P. Burns for the last year.  Andy Johnson, commercial  traveler for Johnson Bros., was  in towu for a couple of da��s. M .  Johnson reports busiuess good i i  his line.  W. A. Keith, the pioneer merchant of Beaverdell, was in town  Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Keith  reports signs of prosperity on the  West Fork.  An enjoyable Pvening was spent  at the Riverside hotel on Saturday in dancing and parlor games.  The Craw ford-Dresser-Anderson  orchestra furnished the music.  Mr. Cummings. paymaster for  tbe C. P. R exploration par lie--,  was in town Monday dealing out  tbe welcome blue papers, signed  by F. W. McLiine. Send him out  often. Fred.  Mr. I) R. Tait. manager of the  K. V. I. V. L <!���.. tn-ivrd into  his new oilices last wei k He savs  tbat bis 1'i'oh string will alwavs  >ie left where his vivi'i>rs can fi d  it. Mr. Tait is considered a firs -  class c.n.k.  Mr. Oh rev. who was a warded  the pole contract fir the K.-til>-  River Community IVlr-iliivi v-  line-;. is in.iking "nnd, pn>an'*-������  with bis work. We h��ip��- o Le.  able to say. " Hello. Green w<��n<1 "  in about a month.  Mrs. F. Singer. Miss Laura  Singer aud Mr. I) McGregor, i-f  Montreal, are visiting Mr. an.I  Mrs. S. T. Lirsen for two wetks  before starting for the Seattle  fair. Tbe Larsen family will  accompany them to Seattle.  Mr. J. F. Davidson and parir  left for Vernon last Mondav.  Mr. Davidson will return short I*.'  when be will make arrangements  for the bui'ding of a l_-rooiu  house and stables on his or^haul  land purchased from tbe Kett-e  Valley Irrigation Fruit L*nd Co.  What might have been a seii-  ous accident happened at JaineV  lake on July llth. Mr. Harold  K. King was fishing with a companion from a boat in tbe middle  of the lake, when, in changing  places, the boat was capsized.  Mr. King just managed to seize  hold of a large snag before sinking, upon which be climbed in an  exhausted condition, bis companion swimming to shore. Mr.  King's cries for help attracted fhe  attention of his other friendH on  shore who were at a loss to know  how to rescue bim from his predic-  Tbe provincial mineralogist,  W. F. Robertson is visiting the  Boundary for the purpose ot securing a representative mineral  exhibit for the Paris exposition.  ament. Finally an old dugout  canoe was secured and Mr. Ktug  brought to shore. He was hastily  wrapped iu a blanket aud brought  down to Rock Creek. Beyond a  severe cold, Mr. King is none the  worse for his unexpected bath. THE   BOUNDARY    CREEK  TIMES  ..Bank of Montreal.  ESTABLISHED 1817.  <F*  CF*  CF"  *=��.  CF*  (F-  CF*  CF-  _4  Capital, all paid ap, $14,400,000.        Rest $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hon. President:    Lord Strathcona and Mount Koval, G. C M. R.  Blanches in London,Eng. I��&���\�����SL\ New Tort, Chicago.  Buy  aod sell Surlmij EKCUaoge and Cable Trausfers ; Grant Commercial  �����  Travellers' CtedllB, available iu any part*^f ibe world.  ***?  ',��*5  Or-*  ff**--  ���5-***-  xi  (?*��  tf-*-  ��  .        '_ ��  ��  ��__  _        �� ��  ._    e ���  te5 I ��-��������������0-*>��*0*������^��00��*��ft��  The  Blue  Bird mine at Ross-  MINES AND MINING:  *=0  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  'fcS0  3  1836  THE BANK OF  1909  ���  British North Amenc  73 Years In Business.  The Saving Habit  Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  is tlie foundation of  independence.  Begin saving now  by opening an account with the Bank of British  North America and making regular Weekly or  Monthly deposits.  $1.00 starts a Savings Account and Interest  is compounded at highest current rates.  Greenwood Brarich-v/H. F. STOW, Manager.  land hs struck ore that runs in  excess of $80 per ton, and the average above $30.  The necessary funds have been  raised for further development in  the Le Roi mine at Rossland. A  meeting of the board of directors is being held in Londou, and  advice from tbe managing director states tbat work will probablj  be resumed this month.  ate expenditure only is necessary  to place the mine on a paying  basis, and it is on the cards that  this will shortly eventuate.  GENERAL NOTES  Countess  Grey is ill with scarlet fever at Rideau Hall.  Sir Percy Gerouard, D. S. O.,  bas been appointed governor of  the East African protectorate.  Fourth of Julv casuahlies in  the United States for 1908 were;  Dead,   5f>;   lujured,    1,899.    This  Daily flights of the Strobel air  ship at tbe Alaska-Yukon-Pactfic  exposition grounds have been attracting a great deal of attention.  J. C. Mars is the operator and he  showed much skill ia handling  the big flying machine. It mounts  gracefully and soars majestically  over the heads of the people, who  crane-their necks in wonderment  at the flight. This- is the first  real dirigible balloon that has  ever been seen in the Northwest,  and it demonstrates the possibilities of aerial navigation, which  seems now to be realized  on soon  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barkistkk, Soucitok,  Notary F-tbmc.  Cable Address:       ���' Hallett."  1 Bedford M'Neill's  I Bedford M'Neill  Codes < Moreine & Neat  I Leiber's  GrteeHwooD. B.C  BOUNDARV   VALLEY   LODGE  -mS^s' No. 38.1.0. 0. F.  Meets e-very   Tuesday  Evening at 8 00 In  the  1. @. O. F. Hall.    A  cordial invi tation is ex  tedded to all sojourn intf brethern.  I). A. MACDONALD A. LOGAN.  N. G. V. G.  R. J. SAlIXHERS, Her. Sec  Boundary Creek Times  U��u<d ���verv Trldav  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN  ADVANCE  Pan \h��k  2 00  Six. Months    125  TO  FORKION  COONTKIBS     2 SO  <i7;iQN  *^  ''V-AEri.'-  FRIDAV. JULY 10,1909  WANTED���A PARENT  While Greenwood pos-esses few  attraction-*, from an amusement  and past-time point of view, it  has a race track and base ball  e-round within ibe city limits.  The fact i-*, there is a base ball  ground, enfeoced with good lumber, at the north end of towu,  and a race track, more or less  level, culminating in a grand  stand, roofless since tbe last wind  storm, and but grimly ornamental,  but neither Greenwood nor its  athletic and e.port-lovinft citizens  is tbe owner.  The Canadian Pacific Railway  company and the Wood estate  own the lots. Tliey were cleared  ?nd fenced some vears ago by enthusiast ir Green wood ites, members of the then existing Athletic  association and others, who put  up good hard cash, and harder  v/ork, to make the grounds suitable for base ball, cricket and  other games, and for races on  high days and holidays, but they  were cleared and fenced without  permission of either the owners  or their agents, and there's thc  rub.  Although the C. P. K. and the  Wood estate have not interfered  with the usage of the said lots,  they have every reason to expect  some return for thc fencing in  and periodical occupancy of their  premises. Taxes have to be paid  annually, and so far the Athletic  association, which, by the way.  is scattered to the four winds,  never pa ' any. :.ng, and we do  not wonder tliat the owners want,  either an agreement with some  responsible parties, athletic or  otherwise, for the use of the lots,  or to remove the lumbering fence  and ungainly grand Htnnd wreck  and to put their lots in good shape  to be sold if a customer should  appear on the scene.  In view of the times, and in  view of the improbability of base  ball and racing being extremely  fashionable this season, we would  not advocate the immediate formation of an athletic association  for the express purpose of entering into an agreement with the  owners to pay the taxes and a  nominal annual rent for thc  ground; but it would be distinctly  a loss to the town to have this attraction disbursed and abolished.  We would suggest that those who  are interested in out-door sports  form some organization of sport-  lovers, to see what can be done  in this regard.  It will be some little time before the waste from the Greenwood-Phoenix tunnel covers the  flat, iu spite of its progress, and  in the meantime, many a good  ball game and many a good race  may be witnessed in this town,  were the parentless race track  and ball ground in tbe bauds of  good sports as lessees.  Prospects on the Jackpot, in  Wellington camp, continue to improve and those familiar witb  the properly claim it will yet be  tbe British Columbia Copper company's premier mine. Enough  ore is now blocked out on the  Jackpot to pay tor the entire  group of claims recently bonded  by the company.���Phoenix Pioneer.  Free gold Tunning, itis estimated, at from 2150 to $200 per  ton, has been discovered in the  the basin of Seymour Creek, five  miles from Vancouver. For six  weeks past J. L. Marriot, an  Australian prospector, has been  washing the sands of the creeks  and his efforts have been entirely  successful. The go'd is found at  the mouth of the creek wbere it  empties into Burrard inlet. Back  four miles up the basin of Seymour  canyon above gold is very scarce.  vear the totals are happilv small-1 in   a   commercial   way.'    Aviator  er.    Dead, 11; injured, 350. Mars WOG lhe airship race  in St.    Louts last year.    As  his  wife is  On July 7th, at, lhe residence extremely anxious to accompany  of Mr. and Mri. Frank Richler, him on his flights, a larger'bal-  of Keremeos, the marriage took i loon is being constructed, which  place of their sou, Johu Richter, i will carry more tban one person,  to Miss Florence Sinclair, of Cho- j This is to -arrive some time next  paka.    The   happy   couple   will] month,   so that  persons   anxious  The Tenderfoot Farm  It was one of these experimental farmers, who put �� -.  spectacles on his cow and fed her shavings.    His tl.m   ,  was that it didn't matter what the cow ate so long as .   i x  was fed.    The questions of digestion 'on.I nourishment K__  not entered into his calculations.  It's   only a "tenderfoot" farmer   thr.t would   try si * h  an experiment with a cow.    But.many ? farmer feeds />   j-  self regardless of digestion and nutrition.    He might almost as well eat si .   -   ings for all the good he gets out of his food.    The result is that the stun <   '.  grows "weak" the action of the organs of digestion and nutrition are imu&i.  J  end the man suffers the miseries of dyspepsia and the agonies of nervousnc.j.  To strengthen the stomach, restore the activity of the or-  6ans ot digestion and nutrition and brace up the nerves,  use Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, it is an un.  failing remedy, and has the confidence ot pf.-ysici^ns as  well as the praise of thousands healed by its use.  ���  Tr. the sft-ictest sense "Golden Medical Discovery" io a tei-r.pfi-ahce m.: ".-  c'ne. It contains neither intoxicants nor narcotics, and is as free from alcoK.1  it; from opium, cocaine and other dangerous drugs. All irit.edients printed c.i  it-- outside wrapot-r.  lj-��i't let a deafer delude you for his own profit. Tlte.e is no iner1*r-:.>. i:���  sto.iuch, liver and l.luad "just as good" as "Goldea NLa.-.:! Li.iiov^./."  make a tour of the coast cities.  PRICELESS PEACE  The town of Cobalt is crowded  with sight-seers to see the fire  ruins. Tents are springing up  on all sides. The lots will be  surveyed to get the proper alignment of streets, and the town  council will probably impose  building restrictions which will  prevent the further construction  of match-box structures. North  Cobalt and all places within a  reasonable distance of the burnt  town are experiencing a land  boom. Cobalt is feeding and  housing about 1500 people in  tents and public buildings.  Lumbermen from all parts of  the United Slates, representing  interest that control lhe entire  timber wealth of the country,  will congregate at the Alafika-  Yukon-Pacific Exposition from  Monday, July 19 to Wednesday,  July 21.  The first number of Pacific  Northwest Commerce, a new publication issued under the direction  of the Seattle Chambers ot Commerce, as its official organ, has  just made its appearance and consist of of forty well printed pages,  filled with crisp, readable commercial news of the Northwest.  to   cleave the   air  chance to do so.  will   bave   a  The inspector of customs will,  it is said, recommend the establishment of customs offices for  postal parcels at Summerland and  Penticton, the postmasters to  act for the customs.  Witb the Kaiser preaching to  tbe world his peaceful intentions,  the sincerity of which most of  his foreign congregation doubt,  and the fact that Eugland and  her colonies claim tbat they are  prepared for auy move that his  Warship may make, peace would  seem to be assured for awhile.  On the olher band, Germany is  building ships ns fast as the Kaiser is prearbing pacific sermons,  and England, whilo she is prepared for war, is making every  (ifTort to strengthen her present  efficiency and to cover up any  present weakness.  Is it true that to be prepared  for war is to insure peace? If so,  Germany needs no great navy.  Her colonies are infinitesimal in  importance or population, her  army is acknowledged to be superior to any other land force in  Europe and able to protect her at  home in any event; hence the possession of a huge navy, as planned  by the German nation, can only  be viewed as a challenge to Great  Britain, and invites hostilities thc  while thu Kaiser is pressing his  attentions to thc dove on every  occasion.  It has been said that the bog is  tho mortgage-raiser among our  farm slock, but while thc hog is  growing the little lieti buys groc-  crieH for the family, the carpets,  lace curtains, pictures and frills  tor the girls. The hog is all  right, but the hen is in the race,  with a strong chance that a fair  count would put her first.  Three miners were killed and  six others were seriously injured  in an explosion at Topaz, Utah  recently. The men were blown  to atoms by the explosion of 750  kegs of black powder. They  were working in a 35 foot tunnel  aud had just completed tamping  the charge. The powder was  connected with two wires, which  were to have been connected to  the battery on a bill quiet a distance away, A heavy thunder  storm came up and a flash of  lighting struck the wires, fusing  them, completing a circqit and  discharging the powder.  The old story about Sir William  Van Horn's telegram, which led  to the granting of a pass, when  he intended to refuse one, is paralleled by one tbat comes from  Madrid. The wife of a very rich  Mexican saw a diamond tiara in  Paris, which'she wanted to buy,  but hesitated about purchasing  because of tbe price, which was  $17,000. She telegraphed her  husband in Mexico, who answered:  "No. Price to high." When she  got the message it read: "No  price to high," and so she bought  one for $50,000. Her husband will  probably not economize on cable  tolls next time.  Copper  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition   issued March, 1908.)  Size :   Octavo.    Pages :   1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: The Copper Industry   of   the  World.  Covering- ; Copper History. Oology,  Geography, Chemistry, Mineralulgy,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Smt?ltinir,  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes.Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  and Continents, Mines in Tletail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  eic.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  WORLD'S  mm MM  ATTHE CHURCHES  Presbyterian��� Service-- will be ������ u  ducted morning and evening, 11 '�� tn.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, \' ���>���  tor.  Methodist���Rev. Ralph W. Hibl-; rd  B.A., will conduct set vices as usual at  Methodist Church morning and eyenir. >r  Services every Sunday,'morning and  Sunday School at 3.  ANNUAL MEETING.  ���THE Annual General meeting of  llie Greenwood City Water\yorks Co.  will be held iu the Company's office at  Greenwood on Wednesday, the21st day  of July 1909, at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, for the transaction of the general business of the Company and the  election of a Board of Directors.  E   G. Warren, Secretary.  FOR SALE  The Carmi mine, on the West  Fork, and adjoining the town of  Carmi, was lociited in the fall of  1897 by James C. Dale, for himself and others, who did considerable prospect and development  work and later sold the property  to an English syndicate represented by E. H. Thruston. It is  a free milling proposition and has  been extensively developed by the  present owners. The development consists of shafts, tunnels  and crosscuts. The vein is quart}:  4>�� to 5 feet in width, and carries values from $4.15 in gold and  5 ounces in silver to $350 in gold  and 66 ounces silver. Thc mine  is equipped with a 60 h. p. boiler,  a No. 3 hoist, a ten stamp mill  and cyanide tanks. Upwards of  SOU tons ol ore have beeu shipped,  while 3(J0 tons have been put  through the mill. Mr. E. 11.  Thruston left for England three  years ago, and since then no work  has been done on the ground,  although several substantial  offers have been made for the  property. Those familiar with  the mine state that a very moder-  ROYAL STANDARD  And Why It Is a Better Flour  We use selected wheat  from the best wheat producing regions of the Canadian  West, where the sunshine is  long, where the soil is rich,  giving the wheat that quality of gluten which makes  the very finest flour. This  i.s 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 flour.  Thia 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 often beautifuldin-  ner sets given away each  month.  MANUFACTURED  BY  Man or woman. My South African  Veteran Bounty Land Certificate issued  by the Department of the Interior, Ottawa-, good 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  certilicate.    For  immediate sale, $800.  Write or wire L. E Telford, 131  Shuter street, Toronto, Oatario.     43-4t  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the  Headquarters  for Commercial .and Mining Men  Is steam heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  The Miner needs the book for the  facts it gives him regardi' g Geology,  Mining, Copper Deposits and Copper  Mines,  The Copper Consumer needs the book  for every chapter it contains. It tells  what and explains how and why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral information on one hand, with  .thousands of> detailed mine descriptions on the other, covering the copper  mines of the entire world, and the 40  pages of condensed statistical tables  alone are worth more than the price  of the" book to each and every owner of  copper mining shares.  Price : $5.00 in Buckram with gilt  top, or $7.50 in full library morocco.  Terms : The most liberal. Send no  money, but order the book sent you,  all carriage chatges prepaid, on one  week's approval, tp be returned if unsatisfactory, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value tb you ?  WRITE NOW to the editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDO NBUILDING, HOUGHTON, MICH., U.S.A.  Cathomc���Church of the Sacr d  Heart.���Divine service 1st, thirdai.,1  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. tn.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school n*  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bkdard, O. M. ll  pastor.  Church oh England (St. Jude's],-ri-  Every Sunday, Morning and eveiiiiiir.'.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. iu.  Sunday school, 2.30 p m. Holy Con -  mtinion, 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 a.n ;"  other Sundays   at   11 a. m.  Saints'   Day services as announo d  in- Church.  Rev. F  Vernon Venables, Vicar.  St. Joseph's School  NELSON, B,G  PARE NTS who wish to secure for  their daughter the benefits of a  solid and refined education will do well  to consider the advantages the Con-'  vent School. Nelson, offers.  The Convent is large and comnr d  ious and a large number of Boardi rs  can be accomodated. The School is  superintended and taught by the Sia-  tets, who have much experience in  training and educating children.  The course of Btndy comprises Christian Doctrine, Grammar, GeograjJliy,  Arithmetic, English and Canadian  History, Stenography, Bookkeeping,  Typewriting, Drawing, Algebra, Geometry, Needlework, Vocal and Instni-  mental Music, French   and   Hygiene.  For further particulars apply to���  Sister Superior.St. Joseph's Schoi.i.  N'ai.soi-', B. C.  ;��  "*?**?* "T* "t* "T* T* *T*. "T* ***  .   MCCLUNG and GOODEVE, Proprietors.  I Finest Furaisbed House in the Boundary jj  it::  Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric lights.   }i*  First-class Bar.   Strictly up-to-date goods. *�����  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  ft��j}����!����f����^4*<^4����^^f$*4%-i'!r*-$-*-$->-^ Jt  4*'     : :  LIMITED  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Hotel...  Ladysmith  Clo*-e to the Smelter.  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen's Hotel in the. City  Tvii-lited     throughout    with  lClectricity.    Hot and  Cold Baths.  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OLA L.OFSTAD Proprietor  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous j < v < 1  service for operating.  -���K  +   .  ��-K  COME TO THE  Times Office  FOR  YOUR  Job Printing  *  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money WHIMill  ��p  ���M  THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  $  WI-liMBi  M_-  JTL1NES OF  CURRENT EVENTS  The Fernie eoal strike is ended  d a two-years' agreement is ia  rce dated April i, 1909.  Builders   of   Empire,   before  td after Confederation"   is  the  Je of   a    new   book,    soon   to  ipear, from the pen of the -Hon.  H. Mackintosh.  Last week an attempt to injure  resident Taft was made by some  'known miscreant as his train  as leaving New London for New  ork. Happily no injury was  fected, except broken windows,  t the perpetrator of the out.  ge escaped.  ConiplicationB have ansen re-  trding the boundary line bo-  keen the republic of Liberia, on  e west coast of Africa, and  ierra Leone, owned by Great  .retain.    This boundary was sur-  jyed by a joint commission in  [903,   and   the British encroach-  ents have stirred up ill feeling  |mong' the  Liberians to the ut-  !OSt.     ���   The ^.Tercentary    anniversary  |f the discovery of Lake  Cham-  lain   was celebrated   at   Crown  Joint July 5*h, f>th and 7th,where  [amuel de Champlain, the famous  tplorer, navigator and colonizer,  Irst met the Iroquois in battle,  id was   attended by President  fa ft,  U.   S.  Senator Root,  the  ibassadors   of Threat   Britain,  france  and other   nationaliiies,  ad was a great success.  NOTES FROM  SEATTLE FAIR  Baby Christening Day, on Jul y  20, is one of tbe unique features  of the week. All babies born in  Seattle during the month of June  will be christened at the exposition with appropriate exercises.  Portland Day, on Tuesday, July  20, will be well attended. The  Portland Commercial club, accompanied by the Oregon Journal  Carriers' band of 25 pieces, will  come in a body. There are already  at tbe exposition a large number  of-Portland people and this crowd  will join with the official delegation i*n making tbe day a notable  one. "*  The Japanese of Seattle are  planning an Oriental celebration  for Wednesday, when the Tapan-  ese building will be officially dedicated.    -  . Bnttft and Anaconda will be  the center of attraction on Thursday,July 22. A special liatn of  eight sleepers, two diners, an observation car and a baggage car,  will leave Butte on the 20th, bearing a large delegation from Montana.  Thursday will also be Retl-  men's'Day. The parade will form  at the stadium in the morairtg.  This day follows the adjournment  of the Great Council at Tacoma,  The State Medical association  of Washington, Oregon, Idaho  and British Columbia will convene at the exposition from July  2L to July 24.  Whirling through  space at the  rate of two miles a minute is a  sensation which is indulged in on  the Pay Streak at the world's fair  in Seattle. A car in a vacuum  tube is the medium,  Roosevelt's heart would have  been overpyed could he have  seen the 20,000 children enjoying  themselves on the grounds at the  A- Y. P. exposition in Seattle on  Children's Dav. A chorus of  1,700 voices, a Japanese children's  chorus and a band of 30 piecen  were features.  CANADIAN  RAILWAY  In an address at tbe commencement exercises of St. Timothy's  school lor Girls, held at Baltimore a few days ago, Mark Twaiu  said: "There is nothing for me  to do but to tell young ladies  what not to do. There are three  things that ynu should never do  on any occasion. VFirst, don't  smoke���that is, uot to excess.  I am seventy- three and have always smoked during my seventy-  three years to excess. ''Second,  don't drink���that is, to excess*.  "Third, don't marry���that is, to  excess."  A monument to the late Sir  Oliver Mowat is proposed to adorn  the city park of Kingston, Ont.  W. F. Nickle, M. P. P., has  offered $100, and other citizens  will give good amount's. The Sir  George A. Kirkpatrick and Sir  John A. .McDonald memorials  were helped without reference to  politics, and the same thing will  be done toward the Mowat statue.  RETURN  Excursion  Rates  From  Greenwood  To  Seattle  $19.70  Tickets on sale daily, May  29th to Oct. 14th. Pinal return limit 15 days Corresponding fares from oLher  points.  "What happened to Rollig-  nan?" "He drowned.'' "And  couldn't he swim?" "He did for  eight hours; but he was a nmon  man."  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. F. Proctor,  D.P.A., Calgary, Alta.  F. R Rkdpath, Agent,  Greenwood, B)C.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date, I, Frank Bell, of Anaconda, B C, intend to apply to If. 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.  Snynopsis of Canadian North-West  HOMESTEAD REGULATIONS.  ANY availuble rrmiiiiion t,ands within tlie  Hallway Belt in Hritisli Columbia, tuny he  homesteaded liy any person who is the sole head  of a family, or any male orer 18 years of aye,  to the e.vlent of one-quarter section of ltfl acres,  more or less.  Ktitry intist lie made personally at the lora  land office for the disrict in which the land is  ���oituatc. 1'iitrv hy proxy may, however, \>e  made on certain conditions by the father,  mother, son, dauj-hu'r, hrotheror sister, of an  intending homesteader.  Tin* homesteader is required to preform the  conditions connected there with uuder oue of  the fidlowiufr plans;  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 deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  iu thc viciuity of the laud entered for, the re  i[iiiremeuts as to residence may lie sai'stied liy  such person resldittir with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his  |iernianeiit   residence  pon farniiinr laud nwi.ed hy lit in iu   the   vk-ln  ity of his homestead, the requirements.ns to res  idence  may  he satislieil hy residence upon the  said laud.  Six months' I'oticc in w rilj.it.' should hei/iveii  to tile Commissioner of Dominion Lands aj Ot  tawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal.���Coal mininir riu-hts nifty lie leased fora  period of twenty-one years at au  auiiu.il re..tal  of $1. per acre.    Not   more than 2.5f'iacr��s shall  he leased to one individual or company.    A rov-  ality at the r.iteoflive cents per ton'shall   lie  ollected on the nierch.iiit.ilde coal mined.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N. B.���Unauthorized   publication of   this  ad  vertisement will not be paid for.  Pianos, sewing machines, stoves, etc.,   for   sale   or rent.    The  O.I.C., Second-hand man,    A. h  White. Phone U>.  FOR SALE,  For Sale���50 acres of black  sandy loam, partly cleared, well  suited for fruit growing, 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.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE  TIMES  W. Gibson of Victoria   is   the  iventor of the latest aeroplane.  |t weighs only 222 pounds, and  le motor is said to develop 65  forse   power.   This   is   a third  pss weight than tbe Wright ma-  Ihine and 40 more hp. The feature  [f the Gibson aeroplane is that it  ies straight forward instead of  jideways. While other aeroplanes present their widest side to  le front, it presents the uarrow-  ���st.    A syndicate is being formed  ied to secure tbe patents and  luild the machines,  which,  the  lyeutor claims, can be bandied  ly anyone who can drive an automobile.    It is a single plane built  two parts, and is steered by a  adder with a wheel attachment.  kther than this wheel there is  jut one lever, which when pushed  irward elevates, and pushed  lack work depresses the car.    The  lachine is driven by eight  fouble-bl aded propellers, four on  ich   side   rotating in   contrary  Jirections, as bird's  wings move  contrary directions.    This,   it  claimed,   gives   a   more   even  jfcight with a minimum of vibrat-  -m. The frame is wood, canvas-  lovered, with steel braces. The  [eaviest part of the engine  aro  ie four   steel   cylinders   which  [ach weigh 12 pounds.    Trials of  model have proved most satis-  Jactory.    In   one   the  aeroplane  jus started  upside down,   auto-  latically righting itself before  toing-two feet.  GREENWOOD REBEKAHS  GREENWOOD THE HUB OF THE BOUNDARY.  Keep Both Eyes on Greenwood.  NORTH  The list of officers installed  fn July 8th, was omitted last  i-eek for -want ot space.  N. G., Miss J. tyurray,  V.'G., Mrs. E. Archibald.  R. S., Miss M. Buckless.  F. S., Mrs. A. Thompson.  Treas., Miss A. Fleming.  Warden, Mis. Jordan.  Conductor, Miss B. Buckless.  Chap., Mrs. Manross.  R. S. N. G., D. McDonald.  L. S. N.G.,MissL.McMillian.  R. S. V. G., Mrs. L.  Fleming.  L. S. V. G., Miss N. Terry,  Phone B51 ii you need ice.  SOUTH  The City of Greenwobd is 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 revival of mining in the Boundary Country, of which  Green-wooed is the  Centre.  The day is near when as many thousands ol menwill 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.  FSED'K, W. McLAINE, Secretary Greenwood Board of Trade.  0000<HXVOOOOOOOOOOO<X��000->00  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer in all kinds of  Rough and Dressed  Lumber, Mouldings,  Windows, Doors,  Shingles, Bricks.  Cement,    etc.,   etc.  , ESTIMATES FURNISHED  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  PHONE   6 5.  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  J Ciand Vie r I'raciinii.il.  Min.-.ril Claim, situate  j in the Cre.-uvvood Min'mi/  I > i % i.-1 ���. n of   Y .< '������  | District. Where located: I.iihv UaUe Can: p.  TAKI' NOT I CK lli.it I. Il.-rtli.-i C. Thomei  Kxecntrix of tin; I'stateoi ill... late Charles  I i.. Thoniel, Free Miner'* certilicate No. V,M2ty).  | iiiii-nil.  sixty days from   date   hereof. In apply  t�� tlie Mining Kecorder for a Certificate of lm.  provemeuts, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the aliove claim.  And furl lier take notice that action under se. -  tion 37, must lie commenced before llie issnan, c  of Midi Certilicate of Improvement-;.  Dated this 1st dav ofM.iy.   A.I". !'*/>.  lienlia C. Tliomet  Executrix of   the   fchtate of  late Charles I.. Thomet.  MINERAL ACT-  NOTICE.  Noiiee Is heiviry ifiven th.it : Ini.'nil tuapplv  lo the Sup.-rnMenileui of l'.o\-ind-il l-id'rc,. fo'r  a i.an-, er from me to I "rank i',-|l ol A iin.-oudn.  i:.C...il Hie Hold   l.i.v  ���o,v  lid,I lit    in,-In  respect ol llie "Vi-iidiinie Hold", situated on  I.ol X, r.l.nl. ���'. Map j|. i��� the Tun u of A n ..crda  iu lhe District of Vale.  K.iied al Aii.-icoiiil.-   I!. C. April Kill. I'M'I.  .1. W. (I'lirieii, Ui-emvi-.  Certificate of Improvements  N'OTICIC  "Tainarae I'raction " Mineral Claim, situate  in tlie C.ieeiiwiiod Mininir l>i vision of V I.,  !>ihli in. Where located: Carmi t'ainy,  West Kurk of  theh'ettle I'ivei.  TAKI-: NOTICK ih:u I. H. I>. Keer, l're:  Minor's Certificate No. *<.3'.i*. intend, sixty days from date hereof, |o applv m the Mininir Re. order for CenilLaie!- of Improvements,  fm-the purt-ose of olitaiuinir Crou ii c.rauib of  the ahov e claim.  And further take notice tliat action, under  section .17, must lie c.imnieuced hefore the isbU-  .'iiio',if muIi Certificate ,,f Improvements.  Hated l li if- <"ili day of Julv. A . li., I'm1!.  H. I��.  KKRK.  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  i  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  Tlk�� IBctDtuumdc^iry''  IP2(Q)im����ir Ps.ip��iTo  res  ii*)-  Cbe...  Boundary  Creek Cimcs  A  w  is    the   Pioneer  Weekly  of the   IJoiindarv  Creek  Mining1 District.  Ywn$m.  T tik  ��   Times  has  the  most t  :oiiiplete  Stock  of  Type,  fnks,   P  ajier,  in  the Iii  itindarv.  ^ Tlie Times is improving its stock, enlarging  its circulation, widening  its i n t e re *-1 s ��* \'<'" r y  month.  ���I The Times, in Jul.  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and Giving can deliver the  goods.  SKIC IF IT CAN'T.  % Subscribe For,Advertise Iu, Send Your Job  Work to the Boundary's  Leading Paper, THE   BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  A Healthy Life  A Happy Home  to be had on :i BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM  in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and  Kootenav and Columbia and Western Railway  Companies' Land Grants. Farm Lands eminently  suited for the raising of  Fruit, Grain or Stock  may be purchased iu these Grants at low figures  fo/cash, or on EASY TERMS, from  THE  CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.  TOWU 1 OTIC j  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.  Box  B. C. Land Dept.  No. 9th Ave, West  Cor. 1st St. West and 9th Ave.  Town Lots for Sale in Greenwood, B. C.  Call and see the new shipment just  received.  i  A.L.WHITE  Furniture and Stove Man,  Phone 16  ���*  4-  ���*  -*>  4-  2* * --Jr 4, ^ *-*��� 4- -lc * + 4-- ���* * *f 4* <b -f -f 4--^^ 4-4-4*^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.  *  *  * Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. +  j^ OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE. *?  ��*��� -fr-* 4��4-4"f -f -fr4'4-4'-f 4-4-4-******4*4-4-4*4' 4  I  "1  ���e  LAGER AND RORTER,  GINGER ALE, GINGER BEER.  ALL KINDS OR  ^AR^ONATED DRINKS  ft  PINT BOTTLES FOR FAMILY  USE  Bottled and Draught Beer.  Phone 138, Greenwood  ��� Phoenix Brewerv fn   successors to the  U^- " ���-Mtf     ~ ~    ~     Elkhorn Brewery Co  ��u  il  4Z��  Miss Maggie McCurdy has gone  to Spokane.  Judge Brown has gone  to  hold  court in Kamloops.  Every hotel license in town was  renewed oa Thursday  Mr. and Mrs Beattie returned  from tbe eoasfc on  Tuesday.  The wagon road to Phoenix is  being put in excellent repair.  Tbe Green v-ood-Phoenix tunnel  has reached the 200-foot mark,  Harry Hewer left on Wednesday for his home in Ingersoll, Ont  Mrs. H. F. Stow entertained a  few friends on   Monday evening.  Mr. and Mrs. McClung, have  returned from a visit to the coast.  P. W. George, of Phoenix, was  a visitor to town on Tuesday last.  Mr. Sheffield, Collier's representative, was in town this week  Shipments from tbe Bruce mine  at Midway will commence this  week.  Miss Violet Kirby, nf Keremeos, is visiting Mrs. C. YE.  Shaw.  Miss Molly Cummings has gone  to '"xrand Forks to visit friends it  that citv.  Jonn East ' was a visitor in  town this week, from Graham  mountain.  John Rusk, a prosperous rancher of Westbricfge, is in the city  on a visit.  Mr. and Mrs. McAllister and  sons are at their ranch in the  Okanagan.  R. Armstrong, and a large party of capitalists, are expected  here this week.  Thomas Walsh, a hotel proprietor of Bridesville, visited Greenwood this week.  Chief Constable Bunburv returned from Keremeos the early  part of the week.  J. A. Samisof Lemara, la., was  elected grand exalted ru'er of the  E'ks on the l3tb.  Found A three bladed knife.  The owner can have the same by  calling at the Times offioe.  Harry Dickinson was in town  this week from Rossland and reports busiuess giod in   that city.  - R. J. Saunders left for a two  weeks trip to Spokane and other  Washington cities on Wednesday  morning.  Le Roi No. 2 rendered a dividend of two hhiilingB per share  on Thurfd-iy, being the second  this year.  Pay dav at the Granby smelter  last week turned between $40,000  and $45,000 loose on tbe uiwn.  Our turn next.  Tbe Grand Forks Gazette ��.ftke  is installing a motor and will  hereafter use electric power in  operating its plant  Frederick Keffer. of the B. C.  Copper compnuy, visited Copper  camp this week, and on Wednesday left for Kamloops.  The Argo tunnel cut a small  lead of galena ore last Tuesday.  The tunnel company have open-  a office in lhe Hotel   Ladyfmith  P. F. Roosa, managing director  of the New Dominion Copper Co.,  was in town this week and denies the rumoured amalgamation.  Married���In St Jude's church  on Monday 12th inst.-by Rev. F.  V. Venables, rector, Henry Paul  Cramer bachelor, and Minnie  Stuible spinster, both of Havillab  Wash.  J. I. E. Corbbett, who was acting manager of the Canadian  Bank of Commerce during the  absence of Mr. J. T. Beattie, returned to Nelson yesterdav.  The Presbyterian Sunday school  picnic, held in the grove behind  the C. P. R. station Thursday  afternoon, was thoroughly enjoyed by both old and young.  Seme sixty children were present,  all of whom entered very heartily  into the games and races. These  grounds, with but little trouble  and expense, could be made an  ideal picnic ground.  J. L. Holman, agent for Hol-  man & Sons, manufacturers of  mining machinery at   Camborne,  THE JULY HOME JOURNAL  There is such an abundanc; of good  things in the July Home Journal that  it ia difficult to say just what the outstanding" features are.  "The Dominion of To-Day" tells  of the wonderful growth of Canada  fn.m 1867 to 1909     The new serial story  'The Mystery of   Barry Ingram,"   by  England,   was a   visitor   to    town    Annie S. Swan, starts  in this number.  this week. i The open ing' chapters give promise  of  . its being one of the   best   stories   ever  K.   C.   B.    Fntb.   our   genial  olVcrt.(1 lo C;in;i(lian reailer��.  postmaster, bas returned from bis      "The Awakening" ir.   an   excellent  vacation.    Mr. Fiith   saw   every-  short story of a dream that came true.  thing at the Seattle Fair and tbe Ma">' Birls have ambitious to  become  Hi            ,    , '        ���                .          ,, writers.    Tlieir troubles   and   perplex-  alcvon bot sprm-*sanrl s-iys  he ��� .             ,      .......      .���.;,-.���,  r        - iti<-s are told    in brief   in   "lhe   Girl  prefers tbe later.  The manv triends of A. M.  Wbite*-ide, formerly of Greenwood, will be pleased to hear of  bis    engagement,    r> cent I v    an-  Who Wants to Write."  Women are coming to the front as explorers and a short sketch of the  travels of Miss Agnes Deans C.imeron  in Northern Canada is very entertaining,    "Wanted,   a Beauty   Combine,"  tf  GENUINE  'BALL" FRUIT JARS  MASON'S PATENT .  Pints.  "$1.15 per dozen  Quarts     1.50 per dozen  Half gallons-:..      1.75 per dozen  ALT, SIZ1*:S IN STOCK  T  HOUnced, to Miss Bertha  Yuudall   is a splendid article advocating the re-  of New  Westminister.  Like its pretlpcer-.s.-ir--, ilie -st  and the 4th of Julv, tbe noble  12th, Oranfeni��*n's dav. pass��'l  unnoticed in Greenwood, pxcept  fnr a ball of oranpe slrin-r on tlu*  desk ot the Timps office-  Clivo Pringlr* of-Oil awn is registered at lli��* Stralli'-i-u-v Holol  Nelson. Mr. l-rin^ie is ono of  the owners of the Whitewater  Deep mine near Kaslo and. is a former resident of this town.  Miss Annie M. McCirquodale,  teacher of Holiday School, Emhn,  Ont. is spending- her vacation  with her sister Mrs Andrew W.  Sutherland. Miss McCoiquodale  intends to visit the Sea tie ex  position on her way east to resume her studies.  A fire occurpd on Tuesday uij*ht  in the premises occupied by Mr.  and Mrs. W. McBride. Thc  alarm rang out shonlv after  midnight, and the brigade were  promptly on the scene, and. had  two jets of water playing on the  blazing building in a vcrv short  time. Thc occupants were able  to save but a few of their effects  and have the sympathy of lheir  friends. The building was much  damaged by lire and water and  we understand there was no in-  surance^  taining of the natural beauty of our  owh towns aud villages. Itis excellently illustrated with photographs.  The whole issue is profusely illustrated. The cover is an excellent production in colors of "The Violet L,3dy,"  b> Canada'-- foremost artist. W Goode,  who also contributed tbe "Sumnier  Girl" which is printed iu colors iuside.  This ui.ig.iziue has improved so  much recently that leading Canadian  w men -ire nading the 'Hume Journal  in pi*.-fei i-rii-e lo foreign  publication".  rhe Hunter Kefldrick Co. Ltd.  *"\^***W *\**-Aj��/ *wV/-**Vif **  r '**V*\r*MW'"V-***^  | Palace Livery. Stables  AN EFFICIENT OFFICER  LAID AT REST  The funeral took place, at Greenwood City Cemetary, on Tuesday last  of Albert Luther Wliite, who died on  July 9th aged 65. The service was  conducted by the Rev. V. Vernon  Venables, and was attended by a  large number of friends and relations.  The deceased was a most active and  energetic old gentleman, and when  not working in his son's store spent  a great part of his time fishing along  the banks of Boundary creek. He  was well known and well ljked by all  who knew him, and his sudde'n death  came as a shock to those friends, and  his children here, who knew how  well he was. Willie White, a younger son came from the coast to attend  the funeral.  In Memory of Our Father.  Another link is severed  From our family chain.  No aehiiij.' heart or tri-iitl)liii;v hand  Can weld it. hock o-j.-ttn.  Two months *i<-o in prime of life  Our sistttr paH^ed away,  And now in his ilcc'lining yearn  Out* f:itki'r. old and "-ray.  No more, on llin hanks of the I'mindary  Willi its hriniiniu*-*, crystal liilc,  Will w<i see our pntic.nl. father  I'lotl'liii-* idon-- its Hide.  No more will lie climb the. rnya'cd Hlcepc  When the (mows of winter fall,  Nor answer to the name of "l>,-iddie"  As he did when we used *o call.  In llie midst nf the. summer sunshine.  Or the winter's bitter cold.  Onr loved ones are taken from us  Alike thuyrmug and the old  As we lay his lifeless body  Beneath the crumbling* clay,  We thank or God 'twas in his home  That father passed away.  The Elks1 Hippodrome will be  tbe feature of the day at the Seattle exposition on July 2<Sth. It  is expected that 40,000 Elks from  Los Angeles, on their way home  from the national convention,will  attend the exposition on July 28,  and it is for their entertainment  that the prominent Elks of the  city will sacrifice their dignity  for the night.  Next winter you can get ice for y^ur  self, bul now you must phone U51 for it.  C. J. Bunbury, of Greenwood, B.  C., head of the Canadian constabulary along the border, stopped over in  Oroville, Wednesday night, on his  way to the front on business connected with his office. To meet the genial gentleman one would not imagine  for a moment that he is one of the  most efficient, and the most feared  man by the criminal classes, among  the sharp, active wide awake police  force of Canada. When he meets  on a social footing he throws off the  stern character of criminal hunter,  but when once on the trail there a e  none so persevering, none so untiring,  none so determined in the quest as  this man Bunliury. He knows . his  duty, and at all times and under all  circumstances he preforms it. He  has seen so much crime and had experience with so many criminals that  he has become case hardened, and  reverses the old conception of guiltiness by believing that every man un  der a cloud i.s guilty until he establishes  his innocence. Oool as an iceberg,  with nerves of steel and ignorant of the  word fear when he goes after a man,  and finds him, that man is a prisoner.  If any section of the country in the  department in which he serves gets  too tough for the local force to handle  they send out Bunbury, and he soon  straightens out matters to the discom-  forture and misery of the law breakers.  There is not much of him in pounds  and ounces, but what he lacks in  weight is made up in sand, and the  toughest citizen hunts his hole when  Bunbury hits hits track.--Oroville  Gazette.  [IHO M  Dlto  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  F. C.  BUCKLESS  PROPRIETOR  \  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  HEAP   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 ALL 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.  ]. T. BEATTIE, Manager - Greenwood   Branch  Quaker Oats Griddle Cakes  Try them today!  The family that hasn't eaten Quaker  Oats griddle cakes has a delightful surprise coming to it. Besides the delicious flavor, there is the pleasure of  knowing you can eat all you want, and  the more you eat the better for you.  The best of ajl foods for anyone  wanting more strength and vigor.  Hundreds of thousands of packages  of Quaker Oats are consumed in Germany annually and almost all of it is  caien in the form of Quaker Oats  griddle rakes. In the cereal restaurant  of the Quaker Oats Company, located  in one of the large cities, these griddle  cakes arr  very popular.  Here's the best recipe for making  them:  '1 i-ups Qit-i'-er O.-its 'uuconlced): 1%  <Mip ll-iur: I ti-iispnonful t-::ilt: 1 tea-  spii.infill suiln -dissolve in two table-  t-'lin nfiils hut water: I ti-asiioonful  baking |i(>',v.li-r (mix In Hour): -Vi  eui-s sour milk or l.ul t.-rmillc; ** i-;<k;s  ben ten liyl.tly: I lal-Ii simnnful su^ir;  1 ur - tiilile.s]Kii)iifu1s incited luiUei'  fiic<* ir-linj*'  to  l-iclini'ss  of mill-).  I'rm-i'ssi Soak Qitul'iT Outs over  nljfiit in mill-. In II.i- muniins' ni-*.  and sift. Hour, soda. Miffiir and salt-������  add tbis to Quaker Oats mixture and  quantity of nifilted lmtter: add eggs  beaten lightly���beat thoroughly and  cook a;- srlddl-j oakes���tbey make  your iiioulh water for more.  MlNEKAL ACT  Certificate cf Improvements.  NOTICK.  ' I'liiiau-'e " Mineral Claim, situate in tlie  ('.. reuwuud Miuini,' Division of Yale Lis-  tri.-i. Where looated : On Wallace mountain j'liiii.ij* lac l'aviuasLci' M. C  KI- NOTICK Uiai I, N. H.Xamont  liner's certificate No. IS26522, in-  lend, sixty ila\s fri.in d.ite lier-wif. to apply  in llie Mi n in jr K'eei.riler l.ir a Oei l ilicate of Inl-  I'lov.-iiii-ni-. lor llie purpose ol outaininif a  I'rown ,:raiiint the above claim.  A nil further tiiKe notice tliat action under section -*T, must hi* commenced before llie issuance  uf mo It fortit'c.-it.- nf Improvements,  nate.l ibis I*ib dav nf .Into. A. !>. I'H'i  >*. H. LAMONT.  Just the thing  CORBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  RYE WHISKY  1!  ir  ���in  .!,  ���if  greenwood Liquor go,  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  J!  f  n  n  fa  r  T-  Tl  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  ST^GE  Leaves   Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; and  at 2 p.m    with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  ist  jfi  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 tream.   Phone B51.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Wonderful"   Mineral   Claim,   situate iu   the;  Green wi od Mining Division of Yale District J  Where located:���   South East of Boundary  Kails nearthe ("-truet.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Mark ChrtstenReni  Free Miners' Certificate No. m44S2,tn-  tend, sixty days from the date hereof, toapply  tothe Minln-r Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  Aud further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must be commenced before thf  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements  Dated this 17th day of May, A.D. 1909  Hotel Licence.  Take notice that I, Thomas Walsh of Bride  ville, li. C, intend applying lo the Superintend  dent of Provincial Police, at the expiration ofi  one month from date hereof, fpr a Hotel Li-]  cence for the premises known as the Bridesville  Hotel at Bridesville, B. C.  Dated this 4th day of June, 1909.  Thomas Walsh.  Does the milk sou ?  ice.  Phone B 51 for  ni.?* j.-  We have a large and well assorted stock of Hammocks,  The prices are low and  the  colors well  assorted.  Drop in and have look at them,  BMKSEUER AND STATIONER,   KODAKS AMP SUPPLIES

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