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Boundary Creek Times Mar 27, 1908

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Array YYyW^^^^Wy^^^^sF:  -YY. ^gyYY^Y^ivYYyY/YY  Y^YY4S^ly Y^YYYyyyyY  .to!,.'  ! v ������ r^YY-Y YY.-^$f&^$.  VOL. 12  GRJBSNWOpD,   B. C,   FRIDAY, MARCH 27 l*X)8y  000000<>��-000004KX>0<>000-C>0<>OOW>0<><>OOOOC-00<>0<^ c  OLD-ESTABLISHED AND RELIABLE  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  *'  Spring  Goocis  Arriving  We have opened up a large shipment of Children's Vehicles.  All the latest and best in  Go-Carts, and Carriers in  grades and prices to suit  everybody       :       :       :  CaU and See them.  T,M. Gulley &��� Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS    .:  ���.      ��� ��� _ ��  Phone 27  Greenwood, B.C.  s  > OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00<KK>00<>0��00<><>-0��>����<>0<>000-00  ^  -.   *   . I  fc*  #* -]  4 '.  '    WE DESIRE TO ANNOUNCE OUR  ���*��� * ���*  Spring*-  IDillinery  Opening  ^Friday & Saturday, April 3rd 34th  Our Customers will find on display  a most comprehensive variety of tbe  latest MILLINERY NOVELTIES,   ��� i ��� ���  including an exceptional line of  ��� Trimmed and, Tattern Hats : : :  RENDELL & CO  Dry Goods.  Millinery  *-r^^\^f\^^^^^\^*^\r^^\t^\^^^\^^\^^r^ - ���*��i>******+*r****��****f**r'\M*.**K* i  *-  their works sha/lye  ^know them"  On the merit of their performances alone are  we willing to have them judged. Simplicity of   |  construction, combined with a skill in manufacture, which is the inheritance of generations, make  D  , good time keepers and  consequently comfortable watches to carry.  Their efficiency is assured by a guarantee which enables  the owner to have any constructional defect remedied free of  charge by the nearest agent in any part of the world. They  are not made in grades which cannot be fully guaranteed.  A* JLocian &  Co.  IRON WORKS  BIG CONTRACTS  No. 29  Local �� Foundry Turns ~ Out  Biggest Work ln Country-  Mortars for Qu-^en Mine-  Slag Saucer.  That tbe future of tbe Bouad-  atv country is not limited entirely  and simply to the wages coming  directly as wages from the mining and smelting companies but  tbere_is every prospect of subsidiary enterprises to the greater  industry springing up steadily and  having the mating of a good and  varied business community here  is a point often forgotten and illustrated prettv well by the work  being done at the present time by  local -works. ." Such industries  springing up in. the very centre  of the mining industry of British  Columbia will attract business  from over the entire southern portion *of the Province.  At the local foundry pf the  Nelson Iron Works two mortarp  weighing 7,500 lbs. each,*1 for a  10-stamp mill at the Queers mine  at Salmo are being cast and *wil!  be shipped early next week. This  is the'largest and heaviest casting  that has ever>een made in : this  ���part: of. the country, the Greenwood foundry being fiitted to do  heavier work than even the. Nel-  -sen shop can do. Mr. Holt, the  manager is also turnmsr out for  the smelter of tbe B.C. Copper  J^o..jt slag spoon, weighing*-2,000  pounds���the swinging saving  spoon that catches the slag* steam  when the pots are being changed.  This lathe first order for one of  these that the foundry has done,  the spoons already in rse having,  come in with the furnaces. The  foundry h��re is now equipped and  ready to handle any- order for  castinf 9 up to ten tons in weight  Leaving Greenwood  Mr. & Mrs, J. W. Parker and  Mr. & Mrs: F.. Rising, all members Of the choir of the Methodist  church who are leaving for Vancouver on Wednesday next, were  last night presented with a token  of the appreciation of their services by the Ladies' Aid of that  church. The presentation was  made at the home of Judge  Brown. To Mr. & Mrs. Parker,  the ladies gave a very tasty silver  cream jug and sugar bowl and to  Mr. & Mj*s. Eising a silver bonbon dish. Judge Brown aud Mrs.  Fleming, the president ot the society made the presentations. The  church will miss very much the  work of both Mr; & Mrs. Parker  and Mr. & Mrs. Rising, as they  have been active in almost every  branch of the church's activities.  Their many friends in Greenwood  However will wish them success  in their new ventures at the coast  where Mr. Parker will have  charge of the construction work  of a real estate syndicate and Mr.  Rising will follow his business of  an accountant.  MORE ABOUT FISH  The Kettle River Fish and  Game Protection-Association as a  result of their resolutions passed  at their meeting of" a month ago  arid forwarded to- the Hon. L. P.  Brbdeur, Minister Of Marine and  .���.'.-���>..- - f  Fisheries.Ottawa, fend to Duncan  ���   ���" ��� -   ��� i >  Boss. M P., by the secratary, J.S.  Birnie, have received the f-jllow-  ing communication; from Hon. Mr.  Brodeur as well as a letter from  Mr. Ross statingy that he had  seen the Minister in connection  with the request of the Association--for a loiiger close season and  that the Minister frjad some measures looking to that end in his  consideration bat-could not see  his way to make any provisions  that would not hehi fairly general application. What he will do  the letter explains.",  13th March, 1908  Sir,���    ���       /. _"���'.;'. 0  fn reply to your Jetter of the  4th'inst,, I have pleasure in in-  igpning you that Lhave at pre--  sent before me the matter to  which your letter refers, viz.���a  more appropriate close season for  rainbow trout; etal, than at present provided bylaw.  - The close season which I am  ��1 isposed to favor 'and carry ou t, is  that recommended,by the British  Columbia Fisheries Commission  which as your :��re no doubt aware,  submitted its report not long ago.  In that report a close season for  trout generally,:in the interior of  the province, in all waters east  of the 120th parallel of west long-  ititude is urged  from   November  '���������   '"    '���������-    ���������        *.-. -     -   '��� -   ->--**2'      ."     .._���     ���������'.,.        .....  15th to May Isty inclusive and I  hope tbat this will meet the view  of your association.   :  To be effective a trout close  saason should be as far as possible  general rather than restricted to  speciallocalities.  .     '������".��� Yours faithfully,  L. P. Brodeuk.  'To James S. Birnie, Esq.,  ' Hon. Sec. Kettle River Game  and Fish Protection Assoc.  Greenwood, B.C.  The dividing line referred to in  tbe above communication, the  120th parallel, cuts this country,  near Keremeos. All east of Keremeos will be included in the late  season.  The open season for fishing  commenced on Wednesday last.  It is to be hoped, however, that  local fishermen will have enough  interest in tbe laudable purpose*  of the Fish and Game Assaciation  to refrain from fishing in Bouudary Creek until after high water.  This one of the things that test  the decency of a man. No man  without some consideration for  the general interest as well as  his own, is a desirable citizen.  Don't be an undesirable.  WHAT ABOUT  DISCRIMINATION  Board of Trade Takes Up  Discrimination. in Freight  Rates Against Canadian  Points-Council  is Elected.  Mother Lode Grade  The engineer in charge of the  Mother Lode grading work, Mr.  C. S. Moss, of Nelson, stated on  Monday last that all the tenders  for this work were in and were  being examined by the engineers  at Vancouver and Winnipeg. As  soon as "they are returned, Mr.  Moss expects that work will be  started on the grade. That will  be in the course of a week or ten  days.  High Thoughts for Young Men.  "Which is preferable, a clean  cross wife or a good natured  dirty one," was the height to  which, the Young Men's Club  of St. Columba's church rose  at their last meeting. It is urged  that young meu will talk on these  subjects more than others, -hence  the choice. As for the. decision  it is giyen to us as follows, ".As  all women wera more or less  cranky, a "clean wife was after al!  more desirable." It was touch  and go however, the good natured woman finding many ardent  admirers. Next Thursday tbe  club takes up a really serious subject, Resolved that conditions in  the East are more favorable to  success in life thau in the West.  The Board of Trade .held its  regular meeting on Monday night  last in the upper room at the Citv  Hall and there were twenty-one  of the forty members there. President Warren in the chair.  A "Constitution and Bv-laws  prepared in accordance with the  Bords of Trade Act by Mr. J. P.  McLeod was read clause by clause  and passed. The monthly general meeting was fixed for the second Wednesday in each month.  The annual meeting in accordance  with the Act is fixed for the  meeting. By-laws also call for a  council of nine members and the  following five names were added:  Messrs. W; T. Hunter, J. E. McAllister Duncan Mcintosh, J. 1?.  McLeod and C. J. Wilson.  The President and Vice-President were sworn in bv the Mayor,  this also being required by the  Act.  The Secretary reported considerable correspondence among  which was a letter from the e*en-  eral passehe-er ao-entof the Great  Northern Railway askine for a  further supply of the pamphlet.  "Brief Statement of Facts About  che Boundary," issued bv the  Board of Trade last July. Vice-  president Russell suggested that  some inaccuracies in this brief  statement should be corrected and  a discussion followed, the upshot  of it all being the appointment  of a publicity committee composed of Messrs. McLaine, Mcintosh,  Beattie and Macfarlane. The intention seemed to , be that this  committee should g-atber information systematically about the  Boundary aud see that Greenwood  had her p1ace kept in the various  newspapers of the Province.  A case of what looks very much  like malicious dsscrimination by  the Great N6rthern against Canadian points as compared with  United States and Washington  poitlts was reported to the Board.  No satisfaction could be obtained  from the Claim's Department of  the railway. Au overcharge  claim sent to that oflice in October had elicited no response as yet.  Freight from Myncaster to Midway was 11 and 7 cents and from  Myncaster to Ferry, two hundred  yard's distant 8 and 5 cents. It  was suggested that a memorandum be prepared, illustrating this  and other cases in point and forwarded to Mr. W. W. Broughton  general freight agent at St.Paul,  and failing immediate response  to get into touch with the Railway Commission which would  not stand for discrimination. Other similiar cases being reported  the Secretary was instructed to  communicate with Mr.Broughton  Mrs. J. p, Flood who was with  Mrs. Eeesc at the end, told him  that life had gone. Mrs. Flood  went south last fall and has been  living with Mrs. Reese and the  three children. Arrangements  have been made to bring the body  home for burial. Mrs. Reese has  been a resident of. Greenwood  from its early days, although she  was a uative of New Brunswick.  Mr. Reese has the sympathy of  very many friends in tbe Boundary  in-his bereavement.  The Findlay Find.  Death of Mrs. Reese.  Word from Los Angeles, Cal.,  on Sunday last conveyed the intelligence of the death of Mrs. King  Reese who went there from Greenwood last July in order to find relief from tubercular trouble, Mr.  Reese had received a telegram on  Saturday telling him that her  condition was very serious and  had gone as far as Spokane, when  a further message from his sister,  Geo. McKenzie, of Hazleton.  B.C., who has been visiting his  brother, Kenneth McKenzie and  his sister here on his return trip  from Nova Scotia, and left last  week for Vancouver, leaves that  city next Thursday (April 2nd)  for tbe North. Writing from Vanr  couver of the Findlay riyer reports  he says that one.man he had seen  who had been in there since '98  and who had just come out said"  that while it was a good country  there were no discoveries sufficient  to warrant the stories in circulation. A good many people were  going in but they could not get  past Hazleton as the trail from  there into Findlay was impassable and there were no supplies  at Hazleton. The river will not  be open till about the middle of  April. Mr. McKenzie who, it  will be remembered started, the  Beaverdell stage-line has been up  north uow about four years and  is taking in a stage outfit from  Vancouver. He will run a-stage  line this summer from Hazleton to  Aldermere.   '': ^'w" "��� y-^y--''''^ "'"*.  Bereavement of Mr. Fair. .  Word was received in Greenwood this week of the death of  the mother of Mr. Charles Fair  at Collingwood. Her death oc  curred 6ti Sunday last, Mr. Fair  having reached Collingwood a few  days before. It is understood that  after Mr. Fair had reached Collingwood, he went immediately  to his mother's hou3e but on returning to his brother's residence,  himself was taken ill'aud was unable either to visit his mother  again before ber decease or to attend her funeral. Very widespread sympathy will be felt for  Mr. Fair iu his bereavement.  Mr- Nadtn's New Venture  The current issue of the B.C.  Gazette contains the registration  of the " G. R. Naden Company,  Limited," with a capital of $50,-  000, divided into five hundred  shares of one hundred dollars  each, The compauy is to carry  on a general financial, insurance,  real estate, banking and brokerage business and will be located  at Prince Rupert sometime during  the coming summer. Tlie provisional directors are H. T. Ceperlj*,  F. W. Rounsfell, C. S. Stirrett  and II S Vaughan,of Vaucouver.  with G. R. Naden, M.P.P., cf  Greenwood, as maua ing director  Iu Holv Trinity Church, Grand  Forks there were married on  Tuesday morning last,two Greenwood people, Mrs. Ada L. Ber-  narrd,late proprietress of the Commercial hotel, and Charles H.  Towns. Tlit* ceremony was performed by the Rector of the  church, R��v. Henry Steele, at ten  o'clock in the forenoon, and Mr.  & Mrs. Towns left the same day*  on the Great Northern train for  Spokane and other places. The  wedding was private. Friends of  the contracting parties in town  will wish the.n a very happy future.  If You Wish  -  to Buy  il w  Wire us for Quotations  Our facilities for buying  Dominion, B.C., or  Granby Stocks  on the curb hi New York  or Bostonareitne quailed  Rven our competitors  acknowledge that we  can buy these stocks  cheaper than they.  Why ? Because our  Eastern connections are  of the very best.  The stock business is  a sideline with us consequently we can afford  to.handle your business  on a very small margin.  Give us your limit and  we will fill your order at  a lower figure if possible  W,e will wire you the  New York opening quotations daily, if desired.  McDERMID&  McHARDY,  NELSON,  B.C.  [MINING   1  ���#��*��'��� o*������*i��( ��ir������**(<H5��-��o-��*  The Crescent has a car-load of  high grade ore ready tor shipment. Snow in the draws still  prevents transportation. The  Crescent has in operation the  most complete equipment of its  size in a high-grade mine in British Columbia.  Rossland seems to be furnishing  the great diversion of Southern  B. C. just now. The sotfth-belt  revival continues with the result  that a good many of the old properties will be thoroughly prospected as soon as the snow goes.  The richest car of copper matte  ever shipped frpm British Columbia was s<mt from the Consolidated Mining and Smelting company's smelter at Trail last week  to tne Tacoma Refinery. Tbe  car was worth a little more than  $32,000, and contained 41 percent  copper, 35 ounces of silver and 45  ounces of gold to the ton. The  company is shipping about 15  cars of matte a month. The shipments are attributed to high-  grade of ore being taken from the  lower levels of the War Eagle,  which carries from two to three  ounces of gold. The company is  preparing to increase the shipments from the War Eagk" and  Centre Star by about 100 tons  daily, bringing thedaily tonnage  from these two properties to be- .  tween 500 and 600 tons.  Duncan Ross ttie Choice  The Liberals of the Dominion  constituency of Yale-Cariboo will  meet in convention at Vernon on  April 14 for the purpose of nominating their candidate for the  coming campaign. Duncan Ross,  the sitting Liberal member, will  undoubtedly be renominated without opposition. Mr. Ross will  likely be in attendance at the  convention as he ia bringing his  family back to Greenwood early  in April.���Inland Sentinel, Kamloops,  ./I THE  BOUNDARY  CREEK   TIMES  ummnmmwmvi  ���j���*-  (F*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Q=<  Q=*  &"!  CF*  <��L  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Q=<  u-**  CF*  Us*  tt  .Bank of Montreal.  Capital, all paid np, $14,400,000.        Rest $11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon. President:    Lorp Stbathcona am* Mocjt Rovai, G. C M. G.  Presirteut:    Sir Georgb A. Dsuumonh, K.C. M. G^  Vice-President and General Manager :    E. S. Clouston.  Branches in London, Eng. U&?Vric^SU Hew York, Chicago.  Buy aad sell Sterling Excliang-e and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' CredltH, available In any partlof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  B  ���kB  **%  one of the greatest honors that  can ever come to anyone. Many  a Canadian soldier���a veteran of  the terrible nights of 54-55 will  remember the Lady with the  Lamp���one of the most heroic  souls ever holding up the honor  of British nationhood.  CANADIAN.  7iWmmmmmmmmmwmmmimm%  The National debt of   Canada'  j��i*�� | per head of population  has been  reduced iu the last ten years from  $50.87 to $42.84.  The CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,000,000. Reserve Fund.$5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  Ii. K.  WALKER, President. ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager.  BRANCHES   THROUGHOUT   CANADA  AND   IN  THE  UNITED STATES AND ENGLAND  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Tte annual iaflux of U i ed  States farmers to which we have  grown accustomed in the last leu  years has begun and promises to  be even larger this year than usual. Trainloads pass the border  on the prairies daily.  BANKING BY MAIL  Business may be transacted by mail with any branch of  the Bank. Accounts may be opened, and deposits made  or withdrawn by mail. Every attention is paid to  out-of- town accounts.  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager  Greenwood  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  I. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor:,  Notary Ptblic.  Cable Address:      ���'Hallett."  1 Bedford M'Neill's  Codks -! Morcing & Neal's  I Leiber's  Git BEN WOOD,  B. O"  ��^f|��||te;-  BOUNDARV   VALLEY   LODGE  ���*-%,��������*-*��� no. 38.I.O. 0. F.  Meets  every  Tuesday Eveoinp at 8WI In  the  I. <���>. O. F. Hall.     A  cord'al  ttjfi tatlon U ex  tended loall sojourning brethern.  f\   SPEARING, S. E. BELT,  If   r* V. G.  FRED B.  HOLMES. Rec. Sec.  Zhz  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every Tridav  BV  THB  Bonndaiy CrceK. Printing and Publishing  CO.. LtMtTED,  SUI5SCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE  Pi'R Vhah    2 00  Si?! "v'onths    1 2E  To FoPKifts ConNTFiES- 2 50  i lil-l ol:  A.   R.MACFimi.ANK  FRIDAV. MARCH 27 IMS  OBSERVATIONS.  effects. But on the whole because  of the immense prosperity of the  past ten years, Canada's recuperative power is not being very sorely taxed by these demand-- and  everywhere the signs of the returning tide are forcing themselves on our attention. The dev-  opment of the country is everywhere going ahead and this year  will see au activity in railn*d  building, and in trade generally  that will surprise the pessimist.  The best credential any city  can have is the enthusiasm of its  people. Show your confidence in  the town by keeping��your enthusiasm at high tide.  The largest surplus of revenue  over all expenditure on Consolidated Fuud account, ever reported to a Canadian parliament is  what finance Minister Fielding  was able to show in his budget  last week at Ottawa.  portahce have stopped payments,  these being Canadian Oil, Consolidated Mining, and Granby,while  one, Canadian General Electric,  has made a reduction. The companies to increase orf begiu dividends within the year are: Montreal . Power, Textile Common;  Montreal Cotton, Winnipeg Railway, B.C. Packers, Coal Common,  Penman, International Coal,  Laurentide, Shawinigan.  H. W. Wills, manager of the  Royal Alexandra Hotel, Winnipeg, well known to the travelling  public all over the western provinces.and a real good friend to  many a young' newspaper man  attempting to attack some Austrian count at his big hotel was  married last Thursday at -Vane-:liver to Mis-3 Pearl Girard, of  Louisville, Ky. The bride is of  old Kentucky family and formerly played a leading role in the  Virginian.  lect this bruise turned to an ulcerated  or burning-sore which caused me a  great deal of suffering: I tried a great  number of doctors, and was in the hospital four limes. I tried almost every-;  thing, but nothing did ine any good, I  could uot sleep at night with the scalding and burning pain, but f rom th e  first application of Zam-Buk I never  lost any sleep, and felt nothing more  of it than if I hadn't had any sore a! all  It started healing and gave me no further trouble. Shortly after this :is I  was getting on a street car, my foot  slipped and I came with all my might  down the edge of the step and gave my  foot a terrible mangling up. This  made it far worse than ever, but I'started again with Zam-Buk, and it did  the same \york over again as it did at  at first and my ankle is sound and well  as ever it waa. I cannot speak too  highly of Zam-buk."  Zam-Buk cures cuts, burns, chapped  hands, chafings, col I sores, itch, chilblains, eczema, runnin-r sores, sore  throat, bad chest, ringworm, pilef,  (blind or bloedirie), bad |<��*rs, infi-imed  patches, rheevnati*m, neuralgia, sr-iitt.  i a, abscesses, and all diseased, injured -tid irritated conditions of the s-kin  Obt-iinable of all druggists iiml store's,  SOc. or post paid upon receipt of price  fr��m Z im-huk Co., Toronto.  Every man appreciates good cooking and every woman  takes a pride in doing it. :".BOVRIL" can be used to  advantage wiih all.hot dishei. Jt greatly improves-the  flavor cf stevvs, soupi.toisU, full, etc., and also increases  their nourishing; yahie,;  An economical way to,get it is in the I lb. bottles.  ���"-wsfissftw?. ,-':3-��'?<.v"-ssw��isv.��" -**w*,  Seeding has commenced on the  prairies. It is early to talk about  crop prospects, but the acerage  under the plow this year will show  a large increase over last year.  The total trade of Canada in  1897 was $257,168,862; in 1907 it  was $617,864,952. From 1886 to  ,i896,the trade of Canada increased fifty millions or five millions a  year. Last year the increase was  sixty seven millions.  The Canadian Pacific Railway  could this last year borrow $10,-  000,000 at a shade less than four  per cent. The Government itself  pavs a little more than three per  cent, and by way of comparison  the New York Central is' paying  a bit more than five per cent.  Speaks well for Canadian conditions.  In varumsquarters, there seems  almost to be an  effort to impress  ou tho dull imaginations of reasonable people that Canada   as   a  whole is in the grip   of   what  is  known as "hard   times."    Those  parts of Canada which  are   most  closely affected or wholly dependent on some industry relying   for  tbe consumption of its product entirely on Uuited   States demand,  are, of course,   seriously  affected  by the business depression   tliere  generally accompanying a  Presidential   election, and   intensified  tbis year by a reaction from   tbe  extreme activity of   an especially  prosperous period.    But it is certainly not out of   place   in   communities so affected to  remember  tbat Canada as a   whole does not  show anything like the  business  depression current across the border.    It is on the other hand useless to assert that   the   wave   of  supreme prosperity is still sv/eep-  ing over Canada as it did  two or  four years ago. Theharvestof last  **var was poor, consequently prices rose to aa unusual extent  and  m-iny industries  were   inconvenienced by the increase in the cost  of supplies.    Iu the   West a ram  ��� pant gamble in real estate had its,  The statement presented at the  seventy-second     yearly    general  meeting of the Bank   of   British  North America shojwed that  interest-bearing   deposits  actually  increased as  compared with  the  previous   year,   notwithstanding  the "money stringency."    ln  an  unusually interesting report, published in full elsewhere. Mr. E. A..  Hoare, the chairman of the bank,  refers to- the   adverse   criticism  that has been vewted upon Canadian banks because they lend cal'  money at New York. That money  is lent to act as a reserve in case of  a crisis, as it could easily be witl -  drawn in case it was  wanted   in  Canada.   Mr. Hoare says: ''There  is oue statement frequently made,  .both in tbis country and Canada,  and repeated openly in the press,  to the effect that Canadian banks  were greatly   hampered   because  their resources are so largely employed in New York.      Speaking  for ourselves alone, I am glad of  the opportunity of most definitely  correcting   this  statement.    We  employ part of our call money in  New York���we have always done  so���and when the   recent   panic  broke out we had a   considerable  sum employed iu this manner.   It  is only due to our many and valued friends with whom we do business in New York to   state  tbat  in   no single   instance   did   this  bank fail to obtain re-payment of  call loans when   we   wanted   the  money."   As regards note issue,  the circulation of   the   bank did  not expand to tbe volume of 1906,  owing   to   the   shortage  of  the  wheat crop.    Mr. Hoare   pays  a  gratifying tribute to Canada and  Canadian finances.  The uew British Supplement to  the London Standard which will  be published with that paper every Friday will have its first issue  on May 22nd. It will pump into  the British people facts about  Cauada. It is expected to have a  large colonial circulation.  In the last five years the C.P.R.  floated id cammon stock and in  bonds about $200,000,000. Yet  on a weak day in the Loudon Exchange last week, C.P.R. stood  firm. Pretty good evidence of  the sound condition of Canada.eh!  The '��� Soo " Common Stock  (Lake Superior Steel Corporation)  is now on a six per cent basis.  The company's profits from June  1, 1907 to Jan, l,1908,show asur-  plus of $526,000. Orders on hand  bulk largely, one single order being from tbe C.P.R. for 50,000 tons  of 85-lb. steel rails. The output  of the "Soo" mills is now 800  tons of steel rails and 500 tons of  pigiron. Ouly a half dozen years  ago all this business was done  outside of Canada.  The operatic and fashionable  event ot next week is the appearance of the Beggar Prince Opera  Company. This is indeed a musical treat for our people. As this  company is so well known, it  would be reiteration to add words  about their ability and reputation.  It suffices to say, however, that a  pervsal of this company will elicit  at once the interest of the theatre  goer. Greenwood, Tuesday,M trcb  1st.          advt  4 HOSPITALS FAILED  MORE ABOUT ELECTRIFICATION  James Hrard. r>f Morton Pjrk,_Ot*t.,  says: *'W'hile employed at the Specially  Works of Newmarket 6 or 7 ye-irs ago,  I bruised   my Biiklse, but tnroufli tie g-  Hotel...  Ladysmith  Close to the Smelter.  The Best Appointed Work-  ingmen's Hotel in the City  M..M Doull, of Mon (real, President of the West Kootenay Pow-  er and Light do., interviewed in  Vancouver a few days  ago  said  Pacific Hotel  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific i.s the   Headquarters  fur Com mere iai arid Miuiufr'Metis steam heated, electric H^-hleO;  the rooms are large and cosy.  that provision had been made for  the further enlargement of the  plant at Bonnington in view of  the proposal of the CR.R. to electrify the Columbia and Western.  He added that British Columbia  now loomed high in the eyes of  eastern investors as its rapid and  solid progress-in recent years bad  created a most favorab'e impression. His company is prepared  to co-operate with the C.P R.and  supply the power for operating  ttie Columbia and Western railway. When this work would be  undertaken lie was unable to sny  as financial conditionswould pre e  a factor in regard to reachi* g a  Speedy decision.  WORTH   TAKING  Onecunco Fluid Extrapt Dandelion;  One ounoe Compound Sala-tone ;  Four ounces Compound Syrup  SareapMillaj YY':.,  Mii��3d md Ukon in teaspoonfol  doaoa after each meal and at bid time,  \ \ is pronounced by �� prominent phyai-  ., oiftntobe the best mixture for the  cure cf the kidney, bladder, wid all .  nrinary trouble*.  This nays the doctor, is the moat  aimplct though remarkable preeorip-  tion ever written to oleanae the  system of impurities and waste ,,  i�� matter. It aote u a powerful tonio  y to the kidneys, forcing them to filter  ���out the eoidt and potions, overcoming rheumatism, lame back, soiatiea  and other affliotiona arising from  ���onr, impure blood.  The ingredient* can be procured at  ' any good dros store, and being purely  vegetable and entirely-harmleM, can  oaauy be mixed at home.  It yen have a suffering friend show  this to him, as he will undoubtedly  be pleased to learn of ao simple aad  highly recommended a remedy. '  >t->tMMMinH-HMt>H*  'M  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  Lighted    throughout   with  Electricity.    Hot and  Gold Baths.  *l* 4> *-$* -*$* *f* *}* 4* 4"%*  Elkhorn  The finest of Bars Stocked  with the Best Wines,  Liquors and Cigars  GREENWOOD, B.C.  OL,A LOFSTAD, - Proprietor  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything | '���';  F. C.  UGKLESS  PrtOPRIrTTAR ���--���-���,--���. ��  -..-.or---'".  I-  ��-  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor..'./  Finest Fpisbed House in Hit. Bouodiii)'  Steam  Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with   electric lights.  First-class Bar.    Stiictly up-to-date gt-eds..  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AM) KM5HT  ���M^al4A^��--'MAiWM**WI<  ' -*kl^eM*^^'*^-^>��^a*^a**i-<>wi^>*��eB��*^  Florence Nightingale, the . ged  nurse of Crimean fame is-still  living and last week was given  the freedom of tiie City of Londo n  Although more than 80 concerns iu the Uuited States have  cut or passed their dividends within the past twelve months, Canada is actually workiug in the  other direction. Ten concerrs  on this side of the border have  either begun or increased dividends, while but three of any im-  IN THE  SUPREME COURT OF BRITISH  COX.UMBIA.-IN PROBATE.  In tlie Matter of Edward James    -     Deceased  And*  In the Matterof the01i|*l"il Administrators'Act  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE*-" that by an  Order made by His Honour P. C. Calder, "Local  Judi;eof this Honourable Court, dated thu lltli  dav of March, A.D. 1903, the undersi-rncd ivas  appointed administrator of all and singular the  estate and effects of the above named Edward  James, late of James Creek, near Kettle River  iu the County of Yale, in the Province of British Calumbia. Rancher, who died intestate on  orabout the 20th day of October, A.D. 1W7.  ALL PERSONS having claims against the  estate of the said deceased are required to send  the same with the particulars thereof duly verified to the undersigned on or before the 30th  day of April, A.D. 1908, and all persons indebted  to the said deceased arc. required to pay the  a mini 111 of such Indebted uofs to the undersigned  forthwith.  Daled this 13lh dav of March. A.D. 1��X��.  "ALEC. D.  MACINTYRE,"  Off cial  Administrator for the County Court,  District of Yale, Kamloops, B. C.  KlflCK    sensation.  VX7   a\  b_ A real  WafCn P^asure.  Cfecwtafl IY hif  ��� . M black  Tobacco        i  plug.  2270  SEA LED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for heating  Post Office, Vancouver, B.C.," will te received  at this office until Saturday, April 25th 1903,  nduslvely, for the construction ot a heating  Srstein for the Public Building at Vancouver,  B.C.  Plane and specifications can be seen and  forms of tender obtained at this Department  from Mr. William Henderson, Superintending  Architect, Victoria, B.C., and from Mr. Charles ToEsell, Clerk of Works, Vancouver,  B.C.  Persons tendering are notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made on tbe  printed form supplied, and signed with their  actual signatures.  Each tender must be accompanied by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, made payable to the. order of the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, equal to ten percent  10 p. c, of the am>unt ot" thi tender, which  will be forfeited if the party tendering decline  to enter into a contract when called upon io do  so, orif he fail to complete the work contracted  for. If the tender be uot accepted the cheque  will be rem rned.  The department does not bind itself to accept  the lowest or any tender  By Order  FRED. GELINAS  Secretary  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa, March 12lh,1908  Newspapers Inserting this advertisement  without authorltv from the Department will  not be paid for it.  Is unexcelled, aa is evidenced by its  its popularity la all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or ,Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting on-having   .  'ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEEE  TEL. 1E53  i IHI  ooooooooooooooooooooooo-*>oo  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER '  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  PHOME 65.  OOOOpOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  Ladies' Calling Cards, Hoi  land   Linen, can be had at  The Times Office, 50c a box  4*  4-  4*  4��  *  4-  4-  4-  4-  irawui  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating- and  Ventilating, Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants-, with an absolute  guarantee of cortini ei s j ewer  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save Yob Money  *  *  4��  &* *���*.���$-..$��� 4, ���**.�� 4.4.4.^4.4.4. -|*��|.<f-f 4*Jt'4'4'4\X  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  I  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1906  I  L������  J ',       f **   *,,   >  ^^^^^^3  :':-; '-:���:'''-'< S-1 K&'S-v  ,  ...' ���... ..'���';".���.''���.���'���:-' .'*���'������ Yy- ".'���:- '  i  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  REPORT OF THE DIRECTORS  *< '  ' y y':' ������  .OF THE  ** *��� ' ���'    '  Bank of British North America  Presented to the Prbpri tors at their Seventy-S-'corid1  Yearly General Meeting.  The seventy-second yearly general  meeting of the Sank of British - North  America was held on Tuesday, March  3rd, at the office of the corporation,  5 Gracechurch Street, E.C., Mr. E. A.  Hoare presiding.  The Secretary (Mr. A. G. Wallis)  having read the notice convening the  meeting and tne auuliora' report,  'ihe Chan man am.a: 1 will not occupy your time ty reading me report,  luc Avili'proceed at once co co-niiient  upon tne principal luro-i in the Balance-sheet,' malting my comparison  witn the baiance-slieet of Dccemoer  JUai, lautJ! The reserve to which 1 snaii  iefer again, is increased by IM,00\). Deposits snow a ueu-eu.se ot *,Mi,w*l.  This decrease is chk-tly ln tne current  accounts; inieiest-uuai-ing deposits in  Canada actually showed an l.icrease  compared with the pievlous yea-*, iou  are already aware that throughout  the year, and particularly towards the  end of the yeau*. there was a very  keen demand for money in Canada,  and not in Canada alone, but throughout the world, and under these conditions we consider it most satisfactory  that our deposits have held their own  ���so well. In studying the annual reports sent home by our branch managers, I find tlie decline in .deposits  repeatedly  explained    by   the  attrac-  - tlons.of  sound     investments,   which,  - owing to the financial stringency, were'  to be; purchased  at     most L favorable  prices, and also to the opportunities of  lending money in the West upon mortgage at high rates of interest.   ..Notes-  -in circulation ,��how a decrease of  ��87,000. ��� At no, time during 1907 dW  the circulation expand to * the level of  1906, owing to the condition of the harvest in the West, to which'I shall refer later on. Bills, payable and other  liabilities, including provision for contingencies, show a decrease of ��601,000.  This is an Important redtictlon, due  chiefly to the contraction of business  iri the United States during Ootober,  November and December, to which I  shall have to make further reference  later on, On the other side' of the account cash and specie show an increase  of ��219,000. The cash and specie,  amounting to ��1,118,000, was equivalent  to BS per cent, of our ithmedlat-* .��*-  bilitles���that I��. deposits payable oft  demand and note' circulation���a percentage which shows aa unusually  .strong position. Cash at call and abort  notice show a decrease of �� 767,000.  Investments show the following  changes. In the interim balance-  sheet to June 39th you , have already  been informed that the sum of ��6,080.  had been taken from the prof its of the  half-year with the object of writing  down our holding of Consols to 83, at  which figure they now stand in the  balance-sheet. Dominion of Canada  bonds show an Increase of ��12,600, and  now stand at ��157,000, with 97 as the  book cost Other securities have decreased ��15,000, and we: are able to  repeat the statement in the -report of  - June 29th- that - "the book cost Is - lower  than the current market quotation."  The total of the Investments 18-69,000  lower than a year ago. Bllla receivable and loans on security ana other  . accounts show a decrease of ��880,000,  . and /premises, after the transfer of  ��20.000 from 'the profits, show a decrease of ��5,077. The work undertaken on premisea.during the year.has  not yet1 all. been paid for, and' there  is still much to be done before we can  feel satisfied .that our branch- premises have been brought up to thp ra-:  aulred standard.. We can assure yob  that the money thus appropriated 5b  most carefully spent, not for purposes-  of display, but simply to promote the  -���vfnclency of the bank's bustnesB. We  have three branches   at this moment.  which imperatively "demand either new  premises, or suestani.al* extensions of  existing premises, the cost of which,  Apart from the requirements of Central  'lanada and the usual Incidentals at  other branches, will absorb the whole  of this sum, and more. ' .    .    ���  As already stated, by the addition of  ��20,000, the reserve fund has been Increased to ��480,000.- Good progress  has been made in recent yeais in  building up the reserve fund, but still  there is much to be done, and we hope  to be able, year by j-eur, to make substantial additions to it.. As to profits,  again we have the satisfaction of re-  Porting, to you that the bank's busi-  rteos during 1907 has shown satisfactory profits, although just falling short  of the profits earned ln the preceding  year. The actual net profits for 1908  were ��129.016. and for 1907: �� 122.til7,  showing a decrease of ��6.399. We are  still able to repeat exactly the distribution of this time last year by payment of the usual dividend at the rate  of 6 Der cent, per annum, with the  addition of a bonus of 1- per cent..-  making in all 7 per cent, for the.year..  \Ve; again suggest to you that you  should kindly recognize the services  of the staff, of which we cannot speak  too highly, by granting them a bonu��  of 5 per cent... upon their . salaries,  which will absorb about ��4,000/ We  shall then carry forward to the new  account ��24,014, compared with ��19,-  610. at this time last year. Some of  the .changes to which I have referred  are larger than fall within, our usual  experience, and they are chiefly due tn  the great disturbance of credit which  we have-recently witnessed in tlie  United States. . The decline in our  bills payable ls due to this cause alone,  and means that our exchange business  In .New York was completely paralysed  for nearly three months, nor have we  yet seen a return to such conditions,  as to lead us to seek after a large  volume of exchange business, and, in  faot, our bills payable today -show a  further large diminution tsince December 31st. We fully appreciate the  more favorable position of the New  Tori? banks, coupled with the resumption of cash payments since the beginning of the year, but we should feel  more confidence in the future if there  were some' clearer; evidence that the  lessons of the crisis will not be allowed . to pass unheeded,** and, therefore, we continue to act cautiously,  waiting to see what the after-effects'  may be upon the Industry and bommeree of the country/.  It is ho part of my dutv today to Investigate the causes which led to this  finnntJial convulsion ln the TTnltea  States, or to endeavor to award either  censure or- excuse; but this much I  may Bay���that It did not need any unusual degree of sagacity, to foresee  that their financial methods must inevitably lead to danger, and, therefore, in the early.days of 1907 we began to take measures of ''precaution,  which were fully justified by subsequent  events. There was. one statement frequently made, both in this country and  Canada, and repeated openly In the  Press, to the effect that Canadian  hanks were greatly hampered because  their resources were so largely employed In New York: Speaking* for onr--  selves alone, I am. glad of the opportunity of most definitely correcting this  statement. We employ -part of our call  money lh New York���we have always  done so���and when the recent panlo  broke out we had a considerable sum  employed in this manner. It Is only  due to our many and valued friends  with whom we do business In New  York to state that in no single instance, did this bank fall to obtain repayment of call loans when we wanted  the  money.    Naturally, we disturbed  our loans as little as possible, but still  from time to time, ln the ordinary  course of our business, it was necessary to make, calls, and when this occurred the borrowers never, failed to  respond.. In Canada, fortunately, contraction had commenced long before  the tlrirte of trouble in the United  States, a, contraction which was' by no  means voluntary on the part of the  community, but which was' enforced  by the banks. After some years ot  prosperity there had - been the rusual  tendency to advance more rapidly than  even the favorable conditions of the  country' justified, and even before the  end* of 1906 this had Keen evident to  those whose business it: is to preside  over the banking institutions of the  Dominion. The demand for money was  keen before the. close of 1906, and as  the months "parsed ��� oh ��� in 1907 there  \va�� a general stringency felt ln every  department of business. *The resources of the banks throughout ,1907 were  employed up to the limit of safety, and  tliey found It necessary to refuse additional advances, and strictly to*hold  their ' customers within limits . This  was indeed fortunate, for the result  was that when the storm burst, in the.  United States, Canada found herself in  a safe, position. The stringency of  money continued, and even Increased,  with a consequent depreciation in thp  value of. securities and a decided" cneek  to mercantile business; but this condition of affairs did not come to them  (suddenly, and so, - happily, although  the trouble was very .nigh at hand,  the people remained calm and faced  i. the situation with most commendable  pood sense. At no time was there any  trace of panic in Canada. The -banks  did their utmost to supply all the legitimate needs of their customers, and  the customers recognizing the gravity of the situation, reduced their requirements in every possible direction.  The result must be regarded as eminently eati��fa<;t->ry >by all concernel.  and especially by the Dominion Government, which has now seen its banking system, originated with much care  and skill, and subsequently elaborated  ���with' the assistance of the Bankers'  Association, put to a- most severe test,  and emerging from it with complete  success. Th�� occasion may serve to illustrate the value of close and Intimate  consultation 'between the Government  and the Bankers' Association, thu?  working harmoniously together for the  good of the community.  * The wheat crop was a disappointment. Owing to.the length and excessive severity of the winter 1906-7.  the crop was late and consequently exposed to early frost. It was at one  time estimated that, nowithstandlng the  damage thus done to the crop, the results of the season to the farmer would  be as good as In the ptoceonig year,  owing to the greatly enhanced price of  wheat. This hope can no longer bo  entertained, for there Is no doubt that  ln many districts the damage.done by  frost was so extensive that even the  high price ruling for good quaUtia?  could not compensate for the loss  thus sustained. But, notwithstanding  this* disappointment, there is still considerable value in the wheat crop, an-1  disappointment evidently does not  mean discouragement, for it has been  stated recently by the High Commissioner that the' acreage under crop irt  1908 will exceed that of 1907 by no les-  than 1,000.000 acres, and up to the  present time the season has hot-n ��p->r.  arid" favorable. The mineral production of British Columbia for 1907. ac-.  cording to an approximate estimate.  shows an increase of three-quarters of  a million dollars over that of 1906  which must be "considered satlsfnctorv  when lt is remembered .that the Boundary mines were shut down for about  two months. The total value of the  mineral production in the province wa-  $25,730,000, compared with $24,980,000 in  1906. It must be remembered thnt for  the greater part of 1907 the price' 0?  copper, which ls the largest pro-iugt  of the mines, was exceptionally high.  and far above that ruling, today. At  Dawson, however, the production of  ���tjold continued to decline, and in 190"  barely reached $3 000.060, compared  \vlth $5,250,000 in .1906. It is anticipated by- those who know the ca-*ir>  well that when the works of the Yukon Gold Company are completed thi-*  continuous dpoline will he arrested.'  and a large increase, of production wil'  be seen. We hope that these anticipations may be verified, but there hay-  been the inevitable    delays,    and  the  THE   BANK   OF   BRITISH   NORTH   AMERICA.  BALANCE   SHEET,  31 ��t   DECEMBER,   1907.  Dr.  To Capital   20,000 Shares ef ��50 each fully paid.  To Reserve Fuad , ^    ,  To Deposits and Current Accounts     To Notes in Circulation ,  To Bills Payable and other    Liabilities,  Provision    for Contingencies      To Rebate  Account.  Including  .$ 4,883,666.66  . 2,336,000.00  . 21,807,716.72  8,082,452.48  To Liabilities on "Indorsements * ......$i^270,i2JL88  To Liability nnder .guarantee In respect  cf which no claim is anticipated  ...    200,000.00  To  Profit   and   Loss Account-  Balance brought forward   from   80ta  June, 190T ...............  Dividend paid October, 1907  12,923,598.45  103,868.10  ������ * ��� ��t ��� ��� ��  322,173.43  140,000.00  Net profit for the half-year    ending  , tola date, after deducting all current  charges,  aad providing for bad aad  doubtful  debts      178,173.43  860,673.23  Deduct���  Transferred to Bank Premises  Account   ..    $97,333.33  Transferred to Reserve   B'und 97,833.33  Transferred to Officers' Widows'  and  Orphans'  Fund       2JSOO.00  Transferred to Officers' Pen-  ������S��a��Fm*d    8,676.14  Staff Bonus 18,466.37  580,743,63  225,209.47  Balance available for April Dividend and Boons y     811,637.19  $46,484,339.60  By Cash and Specie at Hankers and lu  -band     ...15,445,303.18  By Cash at call and short notice   .... 9,124,760.25  By Investments���  Consols   -��303,000   at 83   ....   1,223,918  National War  Loan, iJO.Ol'O at  80  210,000  Cr.  14,570,123.4-1  Dominion   of  Canada  at 97     Other investments ...  Bonds,   �� 157,000  1,442,918.00  741.144.03  493,078.03  By bills receivable, Loans on security, aud other nc-     '  . *  counts     27 271 638 08  By Bank premises, etc.,   in   Loudon,   and   at "the     '     '  Branches.: ,  74''001) 42  By deposit, with Dominion Government required  by Act of Parliament for security of geueral  Bank  Note Circulation     \.       17173710  NOTE���The latest monthly Return received from  Dawson Is that of the 30th November. M07, ami  the -figures of that Return are introduced I n'o  this Account. The balance of the transactions for  December with that Branch, has been can-led to a  suspense Ace, pending the receipt of the December  accounts.  $45,434,339.60  . .^*3.JU*T*- ��Miataed the above Balance Sheet with the Books In London, and the Certified Returns fiom  the  Branches  ���nd find it to present a true atatcmcuit ot tha Bank's affairs.  GEORGE  SNBATH, C       Ot tlie Firm of  t^i..     ��o_L.   m w .~w- NICHOLAS B. WATBRHOUSH,      { Price,   Wnterliout-e & Co..  XondOtt,  22nd   February,  1908. Auditors. I Chartered   Ar-r-onntnnbT  great Ditch will not be ready for tbe  ions season. 3 ,  Since December 31st���the- date to  which the accounts are' made up���we  have felt-it our duty to join with the  other leading banks in Canada in giving a guarantee for the Sovereign  Bank, whioh has gone, into liquidation.  We were Invited tb Join In the guarantee on the-extent of $300,000, and  having regard to , the fact that all the  circumstances '. had been carefully  weighed by the leading: banks in Canada and that the proposal to wind  up the Sovereign Bank wa-s approved  by them wtth the best means of information at their disposal, we felt  that it was our duty to join with them  in taking the steps necessary to prevent the suspension of payment. At  the same time we feel that it is-an  open question whether it ls wise for  other banks thus to intervene and  ward off the consequences of unsound  banking. This is the second time  within fifteen months, that we havo  l-.een invited to take our part ln rendering auch assistance, and though we  have consented to do so under guidance fixim strong local opinion, we are  not convinced that suoh action is for  the real good of the country. It appears to us that such, Intervention,  thus repealed, is. sure to weaken the  sense of responsibility- amongst those  who direct and manage banks everywhere, and also that it must tend to  encourage carelessneee ' amongst depositors and the community generally.  And now, before I conclude, you will  expect me to say. a few words re-  spec-ting our future yrospeota; and  this ls the most difficult part of my  task. The Influences whioh we must  -ionslder do not have their origin in  Canada alone, or even principally in  Canada. We have still to consider  the after-effects . of the crisis In the  United States. There are apparently  some on the other side who consider  that, those effects are merely temporary, and that industry and commerce  will suffer no set-back, and although  we do no-t- share this opinion���and the  evidence of decreasing' railway traffics and Increasing failures Is distinctly opposed to it���it may yet be  justified by the strong reoupera/Hve  power shown In the past by that great  country. If, on the other hand, there  follows, as we ourselves expect, a  period of dullness, or. even of depression in trade, In the United States,  this can hardly fall to affect business  In Canada, for the trade relations between the two countries are close and  Intimate. We must, also remember  that trade In European oountries has  certainly passed high-water mark, and  that we have already, entered upon a  period of diminishing activity. In  Canada itself, as I have-already pointed, out; the proceeds of the harvest  are below expectations, and, consequently, there will be les4 money  available for distribution. If these influences shouil-d mean a pause In the  rapid progress of tbe .last few years,  an interval between. the progress of  the past and Its certain resumption in  the future, It will probably be no bad  thing for Canada: - A time for the  municipalities, manufacturers, mer-  i-harits, individuals* and last, but surely not least, for, labour, to examine  Into their position, re-value their a***-  "--els, criticize their expenditure,' and  where necessary, ..uatltute economies,  will be useful, and will serve to build  In the foLundaUona of future progress  nnd prosperity even .more firmly than  ihsy stand at present. But this pro-  e��s may.rawn an \ interval of diminished profits for us all, and. although  we have been able this-year to repeat  tbe bonuses of last year, both to  ���;'iat*e'"older�� and to the staff, we do  not wish any of you to calculate upon  that additional distribution a y��sa*  hence. Wc shall see our way morw  clearly as the months pa.is by and the  prospeots of the harvest develop. -With  G;000,000 acres under the plough in the'  three Central Provinces, as stated by  the High Commissioner, the harvest  nf 1908 imu-'t be an Important fae'.or.  If It should happily come to maturity  und be'garnered' in good condition, ��� It  would be reasonable to expect that  this mig'ht be a **I��-nal for renewed activity ln the business of the whole  country.  I must not omit to refer to the open-  'n*** of the CfMiailan Mint on January  "nd. -when the. first coin ever minted  in Canada was struck by Earl Grey,  Die Governor-General, who said:���"As  a representative of His Majesty, I  have much pleasure in declaring the  Panadian branch of the Royal Mint  cpen." More recently���on February  6t*l>���Mr. "Fielding, Minister of Finance,  replying to a question in the Dominion  House of Commons, said that the  Mint would, shortly be turning out  gold coins of the value of $2.50,  $5 and $30. In the course of  the year Mr. Tomklnson, at the re-  nuest of the court, paid a* visit to the  New York and San Francisco agencies and to the branches of the bank  Ip British Columbia and the Central  Provinces; and Mr. Mayne Campbell,  on his return to Canada in the summer, kindly made arrangements, at tho  reaueet of the court, to visit some of  the branches In Ontario which had not  previously, been brought -within the  itinerary of a visiting director, and  we feel much indebted to both of our  colleagues for their most valuable- services. I beg now to propose that the  report and accounts be adoptsd.  (Applause.)  Mr.'Richard H. Glyn: I beg to  sroond  that.  The resolution was then put and  carried   unanimously.  The Chairman: The following directors retire by rotation, and offer  themselves for re-election:���I have t.o  put my name, proposed by Mr. G. D.  Whatman; Mr. G. C. W. Tomkinson  is pronosed by Mr. H.-J. B. Kendall,  and Mr. J. H. Mayne Campbell is  proposed by Mr.  J.  H.  Brodle.  These nominations were formally  npproved.  On the motion of Mr. Powell, seconded by a shareholder, Mr. George  B*'.eath and Mr. Nicholas 13. Water-  house were re-elected auditors.  The Chairman: That concludes the  business before the meeting.  Mr. Powell: I think we ought to  -as& a vote of thanks tb the directors and staff. They have served us  extremely   well   during  the   year:  The resolution was carried unanimously, and the Chairman having  ���acknowledged the compliment, the pr**.  cpodlngs   terminated.  The Jewel a jewel  Provincial Items  The Nicola Herald is now being  published at Merritt.  During the coming s eason the  C.P.R. will expend $250,000 on  its navigation department in the  "Kootenays.  batch of 25 prisoners arrived at  the jail there from the coast,  where the prisons are filled to  overflowing. The prisoners are  mostly short sentence men.  More tickets are being bought  just now for Rossland than any  other city ia Southern British  Columbia.  The population oi Kamloops is  increasing.     Thursday   week a  The Keremeos Trumpet is the  name of the new newspaper at  Keremeos. J.,A. Brown is the  publisher. The Trumpet blows  its first blast around* the walls of  Jericho today.  Enderby has also a new paper,  -Walker's Weekly,     -  On the 15th inst., 125 men were  added to the V. V. & E. construct  ion gangs near Hedley. Last  week the steam shovel at Ashnola  Creek was moviHg ground rapidly.  The heavy grading work is being  handled well and the leagth of  the roadbed is increasing every  day.  The Cranbrook Herald has issued a twelve page paper ''without extra advertising" to celebrate  its tenth anniversary. Hosts of  the "Old Man's" friends have  contributed letters of appreciation  and he in turn has published their  photos. Tit for Tat. The Herald's  a good paper and always replies  to a good turn with a good turn.  About six acres ��f land in Shelter Bay under tbe lee of Bannock  Point on the west shore ��f the  Arrow Lake and only a few miles  from Arrowhead, suddenly subsided recently causing consider ���  able commotion. It is supposed  the place had been undermined  by a stream emptying into the  Lake.  A well known mining man in  the Boundary says: "Npt much  is being said about the Jewel  mine, in long��Lake camp, but the  property seems to be turning out  a winner, and will be heard from  favorably in the near future." At  the Jewel mine about a-: d> zen  men are employed by Foreman  Ohataguay Sraitb. ftfanager Robert?, the engineer in charge for  the S:o<ch syrdicat-* owning the  iiropertv, as soon as a decision  cornea from Colorado, regarding  the best method of treating the  gold ores from this property, es-  ���peefs to install ���*. -**l*��nt <-sr��eciallv  suited to tbe ���mini*-. A carlo-id of  ore was sent to Colorado for this  purpose.  What Bo Tliey (Sure-?  The abovo question is often asked coi>  eerning Dr. Piercols two leading medicines, "Golden Medical Discovery" and  "Favorite Prescription."  The answer is that "Golden Medical  Discovery" is a most potent alterative or  blood-purifier, and tunic or invigorator  and. acta especially favorably in a curative way upon all tbo mucous linins? surfaces, as of tho nasal passages, throat,  bronchial tubes, stota'acli, bowels and  "o!-:.dejjTCiirlng a large, per cent, or catarrhal cafes whether-the disease affects the  nasal pin-jaggs, the OKhat, larynx, bronchia, storaacli\(iis catarHial dyspepsia),  bowels.(as minwiisjMtilrNJits'Vi. bladder,  uterus or other pelvic org3tts-> Even !���������  tlie.chront-; pr nWrfl.Mvn sfrpyps nTthp-rr.'  n-ffqetlops. It is oftpi-_succcssfu*i in ailcct���'  jng cures. '���*   -^fie''''avc>Jte-J>X'-*?cr|pti.Qn.''is .t.lvis,u-1  >nmYsSxsMYii^-si}\  for tne core oLn'.u- t-iu;-s of diseases1  RgeSiiaE, wcii5^;^^0ijTni|5ffi2?riW aTm  irrej-'iifarlti*'-! lii/igeiit ti-woiiion <mIy/~Ti  Is a~powcrful yi-tno n tlya ctihgl nvlgBra t  ing tonic and" nervine. For weal* worn  jut, over-worked wo.oion���nomuLtci w"v>-.  lias caused tlio break-down, "Fav-*���".*���-.���  ?rescription" will-bo found most eiliv.i A---  !n building up tho strength, rcf*iiii*'.;-���  tho womanly functions, siilxluiujr ;��-.��.-  and brio-ring about-�� he.tlihy, vi-rr-ro*:-.-  condition of tbo v hnlo system.  A book of part'ciilurs wraps* each botli'-  riving tho formuLuoC both medicines a:*a  quoting what sc-.or-.ia of eminent ir.fi-  leal authors, whoso works tire cjneuit-^  by physicians of all 'tho schools of vraatlct-  a,s guides in proscribing, sny of eacb in-  -trcdieot entering, inlo thoso medicines.  The words of praise bestowed on thc  3evcral ingredients eiiteriiij*: into P'*s*'.r,i*  Pierce's medicines by such writers should  have more weight"thnn any amount of  non - professional ttiatiraonitils, becauss  such men are writln-y for thoguiAint-iM-f  their medical brethren and know whereoi  they speak.      .  Both medicines are non-alcoholic, r.r-n-  sccret, and contain-no harmful habit-  forming druf*s, Icing composed of glyceric  extracts of tho roots of native, American  medicinal forest plants. They arc both  sold by dealers in medicine You can't  afford to accept as a etib.- titufce for one of  these medicines of-known composition,  any secret nostrum.  Dr. iJierce's'PcHefc!>. small, sugar-coated,  easy to take as c&rtfy, regulate and invigorate stomach, iiver and bowels.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements-  .NOTICE.  -iRANlTF, MOUNTATV and IRON KIN'*.  MIXRKAt CLAIMS, sitaaie In -.lie f*r<wn-  \\-iv<<\ TvTinlnv Di i-Ik1i��u of Yale Diatriol  Where   located:     On Eliolt Creek.  I AKR NOTIER Hint t. CM. Sliaw.stjrer.' for  Jani'-s Sullivan. Free .M'-icr'n Corlliic-ite Nn  It'tf'l and Jerrr T> Ucf>I1.Fri-e Mtncr'M Cerlifi-  ca'eNo. Kfino intend, f-ijcly d.-iipfmra tlieila e  iieicaf. toapply 10 the Mininc R'-eonler f��r a  Vrlificateol IinproVeim-iitR fnr tlie r'",!,��*-e ��  ���ibtaliiinir  h Cri'wn Oram of tlm above claim.  And farther take notice that su-iion. uu-!e-  -<e'-tinn37. miiRt be commenced before lite Ib  stance nf snch Certificate nf Improvements.  Da cd this8th day of November. A. D. I**--*-.  C. IF.. SHAW.  B.C.L.S.  LAND tfOTICE  Similkameen Land District.   District  of Yale  T-.KE NOTICE Ilia* I Is.,lioil-- Straus.-, of  Midway, B.C., occupation Housekeeper, in  tends to apply for permission lo purchase the  following described land: ���  Commencing at a post planted at the Nortli-  Ea��t corner of H. Strau.ss'l're-Pmptioii. Lot No.  ���"87S thence East 40 chains;' ihi nre south 20  chains; theme west *> chains; thence norlh 2'  chains to point of cnmitieiicemeni, and coii-  toiniri;" 80 acres nii.re ��r less.  IS �� UKT.L V STifAUSS.  Per li. STi< AUSS, A^ent.  Dated February I5tb, IMS.  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land District     District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICR tiiat I Frre-'ericU Cr��w-  ford.of Park Raplds.Miniic^o-a.Acrupation  Fnrmer.-lutpnds to apply for permission to uur-  chase the following described lands: '���  (Jonimencine at a post plaii'.cd W ctttins Northerly from lhe Norll'-west Comer of ���'.  Sirauss' Pre-emption, Lot No. 7x"S, thence  north 00 chains; tbence west 2n chains; thence  south 60 chains; theuceeast 20 chains to point  of commencement, and containing 12v> acres,  more or less.  FREOEKIfK CRAWFORD-  I-er HENRY STKAUSS. Agent  Dated the 15th day of February, l'to.'.  Shipping Lime Rock  While the Snowshoe mine is  not operating, the Consolidated  Co., is making regular shipments  of lime rock to the Trail smelter,  from the company quarries at  Fife, overlooking Christina lake.  Painting  House, aig-n and all exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating- promptly done.  Olall Papering  Hnd Kalsominind  Send in your spring order*..  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA  m^mmi-,���������������aamawammM-B MammaMaaaaaaWm^aaaaaaaamammamaam^aaaamaaamaamaamaaam^maaaaamaa^aamaaammmmaaaaamamWmm0SM  DISTILLERY   CO.,   LTD.  m^^aKaz^^m^^aaasmm^vmmmmmmi^aammm^BmaB^masmaaaaamsmaam^smommaKaammma^mBtM^m^a^^^B^  New Westminister, B.C.  Greenwood Liquor Co., Agents, Greenwood  j j ��� x?  LAND REGISTRY ACT  TA KP. NOTICE <li*>�� an aniiticatfon has heen  niadetore-rlstfr J.imps Henrv Hi|?alns,-iR  lhe owner in Fe<- simple, un-'er a Tax Sale  PppiI from fiena-e TV'rWeH Tavlor. CoHertor of  Viinlc'p-ill'v oC City nt Orcpi-n-ood. to James  Honrr IIitrpritis.bear'tiir dale tlieT��-i>n��"i>tVi day  of ript-enihpr. A.T>. I"ri7. of all ind sin��u1ar that  certain narc-l orlraot of land and ore-nises sit-  ..nle. b-liifr -%-.rt tK-iiiB-'n tlie Cilr nf Orecna-ood.  in Hi" Province of British Cnlumt-i-t. more oar-  'Vu'.irl'* knon-ii and dew-.rlhed ns; Lot tw-entr-  'hi-pp'2*'. Plod-J, Map4��. rity of Greenwood.  P. r.  Voi-ariil each of you arc rpqnired to contCt  the .-1ai-n of tho '-"f ourcliRopr within fortv-  Rvc davs from thcd-iteof the Prst ins��rtlon of  itiisnnticp. and indff-iiilt ofacave.it or cerli-  Pcaieof l's nendenshtin" filed��� and lti i*pfa��'1t  of ri-denmtlnn-wlthln Rich n-rlod. von will hr��  foreve e'tiiooprt an* debrrr^d fr->m pettintr 110  nnv claim to or in respect of the said la nil, and  I oi-nti n-eistcr James Henry Hitfsins "is own.��r  thpi-cof.  Pn'od at-T.aml Rpcr'strv <>fl*c��-. Kamloop��.  r*rovincn of t'rltlslt Poltimhia. thin Thirty-firm  dav of lVremlvr. A.n . 1007.  *".*  H. KnMlSnS; "District Reirlotrar.  Ti,Fmvt��i)**��5ii. FsQ.,and  Wn.T.IAM H. ASQIIITH.'       .  AnnlU-ailon No. 12e."i5a.  LAND REGISTRY   ACT.  T\KR sfOTtC**! ��ti-.t in in��t!r.i.*io.�� '-*t**  hpp-i iiia.l,. i.i r���r|-=tor "nrcntlrt P nU-kin-  K-.it a-s ilipo>viipriii P>'pSi.notn ������nde-n TavSa'i-  "e.-d from fleorire Rirl��"t Ta- l-.r. Coileclnr of  -n'linlclnatl'v of the r''v of fJreenwood. *o  Marcoi"-' P I>i.-Vim'-n.1>eiv!" ��� di*" t'-e 7th ds v  ���r r>nrp-rih"r. \X>. f��7. of i 1 I'd uliiMilar lh��'  r��rt-.ln ni-ce oririci of land nnd preni'e-"  ritual-. lvin<r*and h��i us-in "i�� Clt.- of fiw��-  wood. in Hip Orro-lnreo' Hrl'!����W r-otnwMi "ior"  oarticiili-'v t-iownti'i-' d*--ci-it��pd a<i--ti<eNori It  y, fpetofr.ot Pl-e -S-. Rioc.V Eleven (11:, Map  Tn-entv One'2I\ i*��tv of Greenwood.  Yon port each nf vou nr�� rennl'ed to contest  ilip claim of lhe lax ������nr h-i��er wHliln fnrtv-fice  davs from thp date of.th'* first insertion of tli'��  .viticp. and in default of aoavp.nt orcertlfcale  oflis oe.nden<5be.ln>,-filed-and in defanlt of r<-  denniiion���within -n-c'i poriod. rou will tie for  ever estopped an't d-nar od fron- BPttirt-'iiri any  claim to.orltiP-sp-'Ctof th- s-.id land, and I  shall rcelster ll.trcnur* P. Dia-insou as owner  tln'reufi  r.urd at T.a-id **:��i'U'rv Office. Kamlootis.  Province of Itri'lsh Columhia, this Sixth  day of January. VII. pvia.  W. H. F.T>MOSI>-",  D-f-trlct KeciRtrar  To.T^AURA A.WARD- "'  LAND NOTICES  Similkameen Land  Wstiict    District  of Yale.  TAK'-'. NOTICK frit I Henrv ������Stra.u's of  Midway. It C. bv occupation l-'iirmpr,  inteiid to api.lv for permls-iinn tb purchase the  folowinir described land: r-mimenclilt-at a  post pla-.lc' al the North West corner of U.  Strains Pre-einplion Lot No 7M S, thence north  S-ich tins; thence fast 8�� .-h-ln��: ih-nce ��>uth  so chains; IheiK'e west HO chains u, rw-ilnt of  commencement, ano cotitainliiff 6-HI acr*s. i*i*J"-  or less  HESRY STRAUSS,  Dated February 3rd, 1'KW.  WK>ooooooooo<>/-',-y>oooooooo  CANADIAN  \R A I L-W'A Y  One Way Colonist Rates  Eastern Canada to  Aiticrtai BritisI) Columbia  Toronto, Brantford. Guelprt,  London. Gait,  46.05.  I  Kintrston  $50.10  Ottawa, via Pt Arthur  or S S  Mar.e  5140  Ottawa. viaChicaeo -  52 45  Montreal  52 70  Quebec  5800  St. JohnrN'B.  Moncton, N.B  60.95  Halifax  62-45  Corre��*ponc1in{flv low rates from  a'l intermediate poinls Tickets  on sale Feb. 29 to April 29. 1908.  For further particulars Call or  write,  J. NTOE.  Ii.P A. Nelson  B. J. COYLE,  A.. G. P.A. Vaiicou ver  Similkameen Land District.   District  of Yale  TAKR NOTICE That  F.lten T.ou-r. o( Pirk  hapids,   Minn., occupation   HouK-hei-per.  Intends toapply   for   permission   to purchase  the following- described lauds:   Comniencinir at  a post planted at the S mill EaRt corner of A|) -  plication to   Purchase  Record   No. 2f4S liein-j  Survey  Lot  No. 78HS;   thence earn. Wicliains;  tnencc sooth WI chains;   thCuce west 8i.��cbains;  ihence north bD chains top,int of contiBenre-  ment, and coiitainiutr 480 acres, more or  less  ELLEN LONG,  Per Heifry Strauss, Airent  Dated December 1th, 1907.  Similkameen Land District   District  of Yale.  TAKE NOTICE-hat William Edwird McArthur ol Greenwood, Uritish Columbia,  by occupation Lumberman, Intends to apply  fur a special timber licence over the following  described lauds: Commend ntr at a post planted  at about five cbains distant in au easterly  direction from the northwest corner of A.  Fisher's pre-emption. Lot 10 >S; thence oast  abont J'i chains; thence south 40 chains to ('  Eustace's northwest comer; tbence ��ast 35  chains; tlience nor li 40 chains to Lontier's  southwest corner; tbence nortb 40 chains;  thence e-ist 10 cltans: tbence north 4f> chains;  thence west 80 chains; thence south 80 chains  to the place of be-finning and containing 640  teres, more or less.  Located tbe 17th day of December. 1907.  William Edward McAk-thcr.  Dated 27th December, 1907. 'a3-5t  F?.    RPDP��.TH,    AGENT  GREENWOOD,  00-&00000000000000000000000  c^iaK-^^^'As*. ���  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead Kegu  lations.  ANY available Dominion Lands within the  Kail way Belt in British Columbia, may he  liomesteaded by any person who is tiie sole  head ->f a family, or any male over iS years of  :i-��e, ti .he extent of one-quarter sectiou o** 160  acres siore or less.  En -v must be made personally at the local  land - llice for thedi-trlct In which the land is  situ e. Eutry by proxy may, tion-ever, be  ma ��� on certain conditions by tin* faiher,  in .her. soli, daughter, brother or sister of au  iu ending homesteader.  'She homesteader is required  to perform tb  coudiiions coiii.ecii.-d thvrcwitb  under oue    f  ihe followinc plans:  (ijAt least six months' rpsideuoo upon and  cultivation of the land ill each year for tlm-e  years.  12) If the father for mother, if the father is  deceased), of 'he homesteader resides upon a  .arm in the vicinity of tl.c land entered for.the  requirements as lo residence may be satisfied  by such person residing with lhe father or  mother.  (3) If the settler has liis permanent residi-iu-c  upon f-- niiifrlaud owned by him iu th vicinity )t his homestead, lhe requirements as tn  residence may be sa lulled by residence upon  the said laud.  Six. inonthN' police lu writing should b;-riven  othe Commissioner of Domiuion Lauds at  Ottawa of iitteinion to apply for  patent.  Coal.���Coal mininir liithts may be leased for  a period of twenty-one years at an annual  rental ol $1 per acre. Not more than i.5-0  acres shall be leased to one individual or  company. A royalty at the rate of fi^'e ce-tt  per ton shall be collected on the nierjhautable  >-oal mined.  \V. W. COI! V.  Deputy oflhe   Minister of th ��� Interior .  N. It.���Unauthorized publication of ibis ad  vertlsement will not be paid for.  Similkameen Land District    District  of Yale  TAKE NOTICE that Joseph H. Leasia of  the District of Vale. Province of Urui-h  Columbia,by occupation timliercru-ser. intends  toapply for prrmjssiou to purchase the! ollonintr  described land: Comnicncinp; at a post marked  J. U. Lc-isia's S.E. Co-nc-r Post situated at the  North East corner of i.II, Feeney's application  Lot 622; thence north 20 chains; th-cice wen  20 chains; thence south W0 chains; thencee is  io chains, to plnceof commencement, and containing 4o acres, more or less.  Joseph B. Leasia, Locator  Dated November 2nd, 1��07.  Similkameen Land District.   District  oi Yale  TAKE NOTICE that'Anna Wiis ,n. of Park  Kapids, Mum., occupiliou Hou-eKeeper,  intends to applv for permission: to purclli*<*  the followintr described lands: Commencing  at a post planted at the North East corner of  W. Hater's Pre-emption Record No. 115S, bciiif-  Survey Lot No. 7*i''S ; thence E-.-.t 8J chains  then ce south 60 chains; thence West 80 chain  theace north 00 chains, to point of commence  me iu containing- 430 acies, more or less.  ANNA   WIL-.ON  Per llenrv Ptrinss \,-snt  Dated December llth,l*Xi-, 'fM;-ms^^  aw*-.-*s��>,3  THE   BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  5S?>55^S?75^5^^?3W-^^j^��^^ ^^S^^-^^f^ffS^^S?^!^^  ft  ��R  ���Ik  ��� I!  rj.  V.*i  Goods  ;.i  ;',��  "-;!  ���j  A  ; i  i  i!��"  I  I  ���-  ���-  $  t  Stoves  -We carry a full line of Cooking,  Heating-, and Ranges from the best  makers. : : : : :  Groceries  Our Grocer}- Department is complete and we can outfit the smallest  house to the largest camp.     :        :  GENTS' FURNISHINGS  AVe earn- none but the best in Men's'  and Boy's Cloihing���In fact we are  THE OUTFITTERS in this line.  ft  I  COMPANV,   LTD.  HARDWARE CLOTHING GROCERIES  Always Ask for  VI u  Ion If I  ireenwood Liquor ��o.  IMPORTERS  GREENWOOD  ..-i  t ^H ^j* ^% ^v ijai t5"' *3* J* w-* ^3* ��5* w* O*"   v* v* w* <5* u* u3* v* v* id* v* ** *3* v* t3*!mjJ��*m%3���'l^^  v.  is Time to Get Busy  **  V.  **  The O.l.C. has all  kinds  of   Brushes,   Brooms  aud   ���*  Mouse Cleaning Time Almost Here.  Dusters to clean out the cobwebs.     Then  To put the High, Bright Touch on,    Get them from  Phone 16  A. L. WHIT  ���f" **���* ^ "^ ���"** "^ "��^ a*^m-^.si'^m-~+,����*+Mmw��+.iT$  j Purely Personal j  t-" ���* "- "*"  ���" ' "  ����� "  '������ ���'   �����!   �����'   ���.n^a^n*^'  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evetiinRS  FURNITURE AND STOVE MAN   ��  ^ic^'j��*iPj��,jc-je,^��ir^*if*je,j<*j<?'^-^'^ ^tf-tfjf^tfiOK^sPi-?!?^ a? ��.-�����?**-  0<X>COOOOOOO��00000<><K>OOOOOOCK)<XX>00000-J<^  THE perfect results of careful culinary efforts.  The true delights of line cooking are known  only to  the user>s   of :        :        : ; ;  Criterion Steel Ranges  The range that keeps the range  boiler boiling.  FOR SALE BY  0  o  0  0  0  6  �� -~x> ooooooo-oooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  IP  Mssss/9  ishop  W. Chapman, -wife and child of  Grand Forks, were in town Monday-  F. "Si. Brown is spending- a few  days rustling* in Grand Forks this  week.      ���_ y_   ,_.-...'.  Wm. Cunliffe, of the Rossland  Foundry was interviewing local  dealers on Tuesday.  James Kirkup, of Eossland, is  registed atthe Itnperial.this week.  James is a brother of John.  J. McCreath, sedr., left yesterday on a business trip through  the Similkameen to Hedley and  other points.  Miss Goddard spent the early  part of the week with Mrs. Arthur Rendell. Eholt. Mrs. Dr.  Spankie also returned from Eholt  on Monday.  Dan O'Connor, head blacksmith  at the Mother Lode for some  years past is taking two months  holidays and left with his ' wife  and child yesterday for Charlotte-  town, P.B.I.  Alex Sanders, cutter for P.  Burns & Co.. has.' been transferred to the Phoenix store. His  place here is being filled by W. E.  Warren, recently of Fernie.  Judge Brown and W. C. Thomas were passengers ou the Nelson  train on Monday. Judge Brown  is taking a sitting of the Court  at Nelson in the absence of Judge  Forin.  Richard Armstrong is expected  in from Chicago in the next week  or ten days. Everything is going  along smoothly .and "both Mr.  Armstrong and Dr. Peacock are  expected here shortly when tbe  engineer will, go carefully over  the hill and made his report.  Duncan Ross, MP., Mrs. -Ross  and their children are expected to  arrive in Greenwood from Ottawa  a week from next. Tuesday. During the summer they will occupy  the house of E. W. Bishop, as  Mrs. Bishop expects to spend the  summer in ihe East.  F. Keffer and Mrs. Keffer returned from Spokane on Sunday  night where both Mrs. Keffer and  Robert had gone to. meet Mr.  Keffer on Saturday. At the meeting of the Institute at Ottawa,  the present officers of the Institute  were retained and the meu who  were attempting-to oust them had  to decorate the victors, externally  and internally. The annual'ban-  quet of the engineers was a most  successful affair.  i  Harry Mcintosh, proprietor of  the Halcyon Springs Sanitarium,  at Halcyon on the Arrow Lakes  was in Greenwood yesterday. Mr.  Mcintosh is putting on the market extensively now Halcyon Lithia W ater from tbe springs there  The Greenwood Liquor Co. are  the distributors at this point. The.  water is furnished either plain or  aerated, is, of course, non-intoxicating and serves as a cool summer drink. Its healthful qualities are well known all over tbe  southern part of this province  and it is now being shipped daily  in car lots all oyer Western Canada.  1(  Comic Opera the Next Attraction  ^et your Job Printing done at the Times'  Offices,   Prices Moderate,  There is no question as to the  quality or quantity of the fun and  amusement which the Beggar  Prince Opera Co. are capable of  furnishing. This is attested by  the favorable comment of critical  audiences in all the large cities  where the company has had numerous long runs. The intrinsic  value of an en+ertainment should  be -judged by the standard of public appreciation and the way in  which the masses receive it. This  company is of this order,it pleases  all, and is a decided success.  This admirable organization, under capable management will have  a hearing at the Opera House,  Greenwood, Tuesday,March 3lst,  this company gave the best satisfaction of any Opera company  that has ever appeared here.  J,   TOWN W<PICo   u  The ladies may wear their Easter bonnets at the dance on Easter Monday night. That's another illustration of the breadth of  man's mind.  Miss Stark expects to leave for  Nelson and North Vancouver on  Wednesday next.. Miss Watson,  sister of J. L. Watson, will take  her place in Mr. Spence's" office  " Remember when you want tea  that Smith and McEwen's are  now the only agents for Decka-  julie���the -tea that you know so  well;  W. Garrison,liveryman of Midway has sold his -business and  part of his stock to Charlie Bubar  and will move to Princeton.  Rendell & Co. extend to you an  invitation to be present at their  millinery openings on Friday and  Saturday of next week. Take  this as a personal invitation.  We have bargains in Wall Paper remnants that we wish to clear.  Get busy before tbat tall chimney  starts spouting. . McRae Bros.  There are two accessions to the  Greenwood Concert Orchestra  this week making it. a twelve-  piece concert orchestra. What  do you think of that ?  Coles' Bookstore has an unequalled display" of chocolates. If  you have'nt seen them, do so at  once.    They are worth the while  The millinery openings at Rendell & Cj's miiliuery department  will be on Friday and Saturday  next, the 3rd and 4th of April.  Miss Browo. the new milliner is  in'charge.  W. E. Hodges, of Vancouver,  is auditing the ' books of the  Greenwood City Waterworks Co.  F. Ciddeo.the little Italian who  blew up ihe hotel at Niagara a  year ago was a passenger on the  C.P.R.train trom Nelson to Grand  Forks yesterday. He will have  his preitminiary hearing there.  The Pound By-law will be enforced on and after April 1st.  The non-enforcement of this law  complained of elsewhere bas been  delayed owing to changes in the  Municipal Clauses Act. Now tbe  Commiesioners are looking to tbe  powers con ferred on them by the  Act.  The choicest confection in the  land 6oc per pound. Halt pound  and pound boxes, 35 and 75 cents  per box at McCrae Bros.'  The Concert Orchestra will give  au Easter Ball on Monday, April  20th. Their reputation in this  matter is sufficient to speak for  itself.    Remember the date.  A well attended and enthusiastic meeting of Liberals was held  at Midway on Saturday last. At  the.meeting the delegates to the  Vernon convention were elected.  President Ferguson and Secretary  Laughtdn were instructed to carry  }he votes of the district for Duncan Ross. Sam. Larsen is the  delegate from Rock Creek.  Ring up Smith and McEwen's  when you need tea. They have  Deck a julie, the tea with one brand  always good, always the same.  SUGGESTIONS  "���Don't knock ; root," said the  preacher.  The Greenwood Board of Trade  has appointed a Publicity Committee. Anybody who, has; any  good definite information about  the resources of this district, can  send it in. What about the fruit  ranchers near Midway and Rock  Creek.. Greenwood's your town.  Advertising it, will help you.   ,  Too many horses running at  large at large at night in the  north end of tbe city is a complaint registered here three times  this week. What's the matter?  The Times doesn't like calling  attention continually to petty annoying infractions of the by-law  this way but if the town is to be  a good clean, respectable town,  the little things must be looked  after. .  Why is it that so many dark  skinned turbaued heads are seen  stretching out of the sawmills  along the C.P.R. from here to  Nelson ? Is it that white labor  is not able to be had for the work  they do or are they employed simply because they work for less  money. If the latter it ought to  be stopped. The effort of the  Dominion Government to put a  stop to this is on the right line.   -  Our system  Campbell's Clothing  Special Tailoring Service  offers to men who liy-e in small towns  the advantage of having their, .clothes  made to their' measure���A'S ��� THEY  WANT THEM MADE���by the leading  tailors of Canada ,      " ���/.  Our representatives,*: Messrs'y....The  Hunter Kendrick Cq.; Ltd., will be  pleased to show you a full*'line: .ofall  the-latest facrica aud designs from  which to choose.  They will attend to your mea-*ure-  ments and instructions and the clothing experts in our factory Vill personally make your suit.  Our clothes, are guaranteed to fit and  .please you in every particular or money  refunded." .'���'���������'  -mm  The  HUNTER-KEflDRICK   CO.,   LTD  .8t4 * 4.4. & 4. * -f 4��-i>4<4>4*^4*-f4*-i'4*^*^^-f 4*4|  To Rent  I Bealey Investment & Trust Co^itdv  4�� OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE.   .  Cottage, 4 rooms, close in.  " 4 rooms, near hospital  ''���      4 rooms, near Sinelter  Log House,4 rooms "      ���'���'���-  Cabins and-Rooms in all parts  of the City.  a  *  AT THE CHURCHES  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, JJ, D., pastor. Service**  at 8.   a.m., and   11   a.m, Suuday  school, 12 p.m.   All seats free.  Prbsbytbru-N���Services will be con  ducted morning and evening, 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pas-  lor.  Methodist���Rev. F. J. Rutherford  B.A., will conduct sei vi;es as usual at  Methodist Church morning and evening  Sunday School il 3..  Catholic���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Diviue service 1st,, third arid  fourth Sunday'in each mouth. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. tn.; Sunday school a*  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bedakd, O. M. I.  pastor.  FOR SALE  *i  naaaaa��aaa��aa9aaaaaaama��9��aa*amaa��aa9am*0aa9*aamaaa��a-  " ������������������' .*,  :.-���*���?  .'������  IP.  &  -.'���"' --Yr*'  .. DEALERS IN .. ���  Tresl) and Cured meats  Fisb and Poultry  *  ���3  Yt  ��� ���  r  m  ���yti  i<��aaaaaaeaaa��oaaaa9��a����vaaaaaaaa-^^f^a*aaaaa����a'*aa*m'pa}  m  Souvenir cRange,  Heating Stdbe,  Furniture,  Canned^mit,etc  Applj at the  residence   of  ��� P. RISING,  AUDITORIUM,   GREENWOOD,  ^ai^^aamasummm^mamaamm^m^m^m^sammmm^^mm^ms^^saaarmmmaa^t^mssmmammmmmmmaammaa^mm^mmmmmm^^m^m,  SK,?H! TUESDAY, MARCH 31st,  9aWSmma\mamamWsWamm\mammm%  The,..  Beggar  Prince  Comic  Opera  Company  Ifjuj. #01*0-*-**��#����-�����-�����>  lhe Opera that  made EMUUons  Laugh   .    .   .  Funny Comedians;  Clever Soubrettes,  Pretty Girls,lfp-to- J  date Specialties,  Gorgeous Costumes  and Elegant Stage  Settings.    ...  <nn>��i>8ea<    *����--* I  SSE^^f^^^^SmWS^SBBl  Prices,   $1,00, Reserved, at White's Drug  Store  \lll IIIMIIIIIMIIIII IIIHII1IIW IIIIIIM llll I llll ' , HllJN, ,i*-y;is-,-L     -tf'  Mave<Ly to the ;WINDSOR . HOTKL. Our  New Restaurant is newly appointed; throughout. You have eaten your meals with us before. Try us in our new home. Anything  you want, at any time you say. Everything  of the best.     : f  ������ y "-   HOWARD' MOORE, Proprietor.  Vail  ~" iTHlilUHi  B.I  March   2?  '08  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE  The follow f rip table gives (Ji* ore t-hlpraei-ls of Boundary  1004, 1905, 1106 aud 1907, as reported to tbe Greedwood Tlntesr-  ���   . Mink.  Granby  Mines   Snowsbcc.   B.C. Copper Co....  Motliei Lode   B.C. Wine   Km in a   Oro Denoro   Bonnie Belle   Dom. Copper Co...  Brooklyn-Stem.  Idalio   Rawltide   Sunset   Mountain Rose.  AthlcBian   Morrison..   R. Bell ....,   Senator   Brey Fog-le   No. 37..:   Reliance   Sulphur King   Wiiiiilpeir   Golden Crown   Klnp Solomon   Big Copper _   No. 7 Mice..   City of Paris _   Jewel..   Riverside,.;   Carmi   Sally   Rambter.... ....:....  Butcher Boy   Duncan... ;   Providence   Elkhorn   Slrathmore   Golden Eagle ......  Preston....:.*.   Prince Henry   Skylark........... ...  I<ast Chance :  E. P. V. Mine.:   'Bay.-...   MaviK..   Don Pedro   Ceescent.....   Helen 1   Ruby.:; : ;.*.'"."  Republic.-;....'.   Miscellaneous.   1900      :W1       1902 1903 19C4        VOS.  64,53?   231,751   309.��58   3��',718 549,703 -653,889  297       1,741     20,800 71.212            f,340     99,034   141,326 ;3fi.079 174,298   147.576.  19,494     47,405     14,811 19,365   "650   ��� 8,530    22,937 37,960      9.48S    15,537 16,400      3,007  mines for IC0O, 1901, 1902, i903,||  '        '-Past I  1906        1"07;      1908   Week '  801,404   613,537     246,896 :2.7,288^  8.426   135 OCL 36      "  10��,90C 208,231 .-..���.,.  1,488 1,112  :...  11,804 18,274   3,177 14,481   1,200  802  550  7,4SS  150  1,076  2,250  V-IO  875  785  625  665  2,000  160      .   350  482  2,0W)  890 .  ..  32,350  ;55-,73l  3,070  3,250 .  25,108  ��� 3,056  15.731   ..^  1,759  4,747  5.646  4.586  3,339  560  .. _....  ���363  3,450  222  364  1,833     33  33  2,435  150  30  79  145  140,685  ���2,960  26,03*2  48,390  '  3,555  43,295 '  12,253  64,173  31.270  31,258  649  219  993  ,400  167  ��.:.-. 80  3,230      3,4j6  325  500  726  325  52  50  300  60  .  750-  770  150  20  "535  689  255  73  20  40  .90  80;  20.  500  586  -30 .  106  76  9  18  1,140  40  -    140  20  15  589  90  7-5  40  700  20  55  60  22+  30   %  ��� >,  ::d  '     80 '  ,.|  ,4  45"   ....:  ..:...23  J  Total, tons  95.600   390,800   503,876  6**0,*19   829,803   933^481,161,5371,148,237- 247J66 27^881  SMelter ��� treatmetit���                                                                      *   .       . *^f  Granbv Co........ 62.387   235,828   212,343   401,921   530,252   687,983   828,879   637,626     239,587 23,595-j  B.C. Copper Co   _.    117,611   148,600   162,913   219,484   210,830   123.840   341,952       Dom. Cop. Co,.,         .......    132,S**0     30,930    84,059   218^11   1*3,439    ........ ..  Total Vedt-ccd... 62,?S9- "-48,4^   410,940   697,404   837,<66   S82(S*i.71,172,4031,233^017^    239^rS7 23,59s|  '-&���

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