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Boundary Creek Times Aug 27, 1909

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 ' *.7/.,,----��  VOL. 13  N*''  GREENWOOD,   B. C,   FRIDAY, AUGUST 27,   1909.  r  MIDSUMMER SALE  For the uext ten days we will offer  for sale our entire stock of SUMMER  GOODS at greatly reduced prices.  Our stock of Ladies' Waists and  Whitewear is very complete, and at  the prices marked, real bargains.  BARCLAY <& CO.  DRY GOODS BOOTS & SHOES MILLINERY  SOME RESOURCES  OF GREENWOOD  No. 51  OUR HOME  UNIVERSITY  <?  E-  =^  Greenwood's Big Furniture Store  A Fine Line of  IRON BEDS  SPRINGS and  MATTRESSES  Gold, Silver, Copper and Coal Mines.���  Fruit Farms, Cattle Ranches, Logging Camps, Railways, Stages,  Good Roads, Live and Energetic Business Men.  At Bottom Prices.  Everything in the  Furniture Line.  T. M. Gulley & Co.  HOUSE FURNISHERS  Phone 27  ^  /?  ^  Baby Foods  Allenbury's i, 2, 3  Mellin's  Robinson's  Nestle's  Neave's  Horlick's  OUR STOCK IS ALWAYS FRESH  THOMAS DRUG & MUSIC CO,  THE STORE OF QUALITY.  ^  ��  r������ *  P. BURNS & CO.  HAM  AND  BACON  $  I  I  Sm*-  As anyone cau see in a day's  walk. This butcher shop is  well known and deservedly  popular on account of its excellent smoked and dried  meats���hams, bacon, etc. We  take the same pains in cutting  and serving these aa with  fresh meats- and yon know  what that means.  Copper Street, Greenwood, 6\ C.  1  �����  That the Helen mine at Anaconda,  within a stone's throw of the Greenwood smelter, is lying idle is to be deplored. It is known to possess a  strong vein of silver ore, is developed  to the 200-foot level and offers an opportunity of energetic mining and  profit.  In Deadwood camp, and within the  two-mile limit, are many large deposits of copper ore, the Buckhorn  mine, which is owned by a company  with headquarters in Sherbrooke,  Que., is the best developed, excepting, of course, the Mother Lode and  Sunset.  The Golconda group, one mile  south of the Buckhorn, and located  on the highest mountain peak in the  Boundary, has been extensively developed by shaft and tunnel, and has  a strong vein of arsenical iron carrying; good gold values. The Morrison  mine, Ah There,, Greyhound, Moreen, Marguerite and Great Hopes,  are only a few of the many developed properties in Deadwood camp  inviting capital.  To the west of Deadwood camp,  and also directly tributary to Greenwood, is Copper camp, with its big  surface showings of -copper arid iron  ore. The Big Copper claim is the  best known, This property has, so  far, defied;the'������efforts of mining men  to acquire/arid; develop, .< but will some  day give up its hidden treasure to be  smelted at Greenwood, when the  owners are ready to bond their property. The King Solomon mine has  undoubtedly the highest grade copper  ore in this part of the country. It is  owned by Mr. Corbin, of Spokane,  who has recovered the original purchase price of the mine in the few  months he operated the claim. Besides these two, Copper camp teems  with undeveloped but most promising  properties,., and will assuredly add to  the list'of shippers once the tide of  investing capital flows into its boundaries.  The Republic group, at Boundary  Falls, developed by tunnels, shafts  drifts, has.several veins.of gold-silver  bearing quartz. ��� Originally owned by  W. T. Smith, the pioneer prospector  of the Boundary,- is now the property  of a Spokane syndicate. On the opposite side of Boundary creek is the  Ruby mine, owned by W. G. McMynn, which has a' large showing of  copper ore, within a hundred yards of  the New Dominion Copper company  smelter. This claim is extensively  opened up and has a considerable tonnage of ore blocked out.  Back from the Ruby, some three  miles, is Central camp, originally  called White's camp, after the first  discoverer, Henry White. Here the  No. 7 mine is situated. This property, one of the oldest locations in the  district, was extensively worked by the  former owners, who shipped to the  local smelter. It is now under bond  to the Canadian Consolidated, who  are making arrangements for steady  development.  The Lone Star and Washington  mine, already mentioned as being one  of the properties operated by the B.  C. Copper company, lies just south  of the international boundary line,  and in Central camp, and is, tributary  to Greenwood. The Canadian Pacific's new spur from Hartford Junction will,tap this section of the country and make for cheaper transportation than has been available hitherto.  This spur has been surveyed and the  contracts are already apportioned.  There are also a large number of first-  class mining properties awaiting the  completion of this line to become active shippers to Greenwood, when the  former cartage over heavy graces and  bad roads is no longer necessary.  In the same camp, and close to the  town of Midway, the B. C. Copper  company, are exploiting the Sappho  mineral claim, and from the surface  indications the Sappho will increase  the number of shippers to the Greenwood smelter before many months.  Beyond Midway, on Graham  mountain, is the Bruce mine, owned  by J. C. Haas, of Spokane, and the  Stratford Development company.  This property was located in 1894 by  Andy Symonds, and purchased by Mr.  Haas in the following year. Since  those early days a large amount of development has been done by the owners. A long tunnel has been driven  on the property and shipments are  now being made to the Greenwood  smelter. Thc ore is a high grade  copper.  The Jewel mine, at Long lake,  which has been worked for the last  twelve years, is a quartz gold mine  with a big future, and the completion  of its big mill and cyanide plant will  mean the employment of a much  larger force of men and the happy  consumation of years of development  and exploitation of one of the best  properties in. close proximity to this  town.  On every side, the hills around  Greenwood are covered with mineral  locations, prospects and developed  mines, all tributary to Greenwood and  its smelter. It is impossible to mention more than the most prominent,  but mines are here, and mines are  yet to be found. Capital and men  are necessary to explore and develop.  The best properties have not as yet  been touched, and many claims for  years lying idle and neglected are only  now receiving their share of attention. It is safe to say that in the very  near future many more mines will be  at work in and around Greenwood,  and the mining outlook, already improved, will be brighter from month  to month. A new spirit of energetic  hopefulness has come in, and with it  the inquiry of capital for profitable investment. Greenwood is about to  become the center of mining activity  in the Boundary.  In the year 1894, at tho instance  of friends of higher education in  the Province, who desired such  relations between local high  schools and universities in other  parts of the Empire as would tend  to the inception and promotion of  university work in British Columbia, legislation was paused  which empowered   the  affiliation  FOREWARNED  FOREARMED  Those who set out fires without  permission, in their efforts to get  rid of rubbish in their yards,  within the city limits, wonld do  wejl to read th<-following city bylaw and its attached penalty before further indulging iu this  habit. Thore is a wind blowing  almost every day sufficient to fan  any small fire into a blaze that is  BULKLEY VALLEY  TO HAVE POLICE  of  high   schools   to   recognized ! not so easily controlled,   and the  universities.  This was supplemented in 1896  Fannin?.  Farming in the Boundary is well  past its infancy, and can be said to be  almost grown up. Between the towns  of Eholt and Greenwood are the  Eholt meadows, originally owned by  Mr. Eholt, who located in the early  days where the town of Midway is  now, and used the meadows for his  cattle. Since those times great improvements in draining, ditching and  cultivation have made this fine property most valuable. Nearly one hundred tons of excellent hay have been  put up this year by the present owners, Messrs. Floyd and Cox, who are  the principal milk purveyors to Greenwood. They have a stretch of three  miles of land besides on Eholt and  Boundary creeks.  Up the Boundary Creek valley,  north of town, there are several miles  of fine bottom lands in cultivation,  the Murray ranch being the best  known. Fritz Hausener has many  broad acres in cultivation close by.  Below town are the vegetable farms  of the Italian residents, where the  timber has been cleared and fertile  fields now take the place of primeval  forests.  Close to Boundary Falls are the  small farms of Castleman, Banbury  and others where cattle arc raised and  tended, and all kinds of small fruits  and vegetables are raised.  This article continued next week.  by an act providing for the incorporation of high  schools  as colleges,   in   accordance   with   the j calliti  charters and constitutions of such  universities.  Under these enactments Vancouver High School became Vancouver College, and was affiliated  for the First Year in Arts by the  Corporation of McGill University, which had in the meantime  secured such extension of its  charter powers as made possible  the admission of extra-Provincial  colleges to the relation of affiliation. In 1899 work was begun  under this relation, and in 1902  an extension of affiliation was  granted to cover the First Two*!  Years in Arts and the University  Intermediate examination. Later,  the work done in this connection  was so marked that in 1906 a still  further extension was secured and  the McGill University College of  British Columbia was founded by  the Royal Institution for the Advancement of Learning of British Columbia, under the authority  of an Act of the provincial legislature.  Today we haye in British Columbia a thriving university, increasing each year in the number  of its scholars, moder-i and well  equipped to supply the advanced  scholars of our province with the  training of the older universities  of older centers of learning. The  university has its establishments  at Vancouver and Victoria.  TEN YEARS AGO  (From Boundary Creek Times of Aui;. 26,1899.)  J. McKellar intends going north  this week.  The Greenwood Board of Trade  has received its patent of incorporation.  The city has purchased a full  complement of hose for the fire  department.  A. Kobbins has sold his interest in the Palace Livery stable to  J. A. Harvey.  Mike Kane is working on the  Adirondack, in ��� Kimberly camp.  He has sunk 48 feet.  Alderman Sutherland and C. J.  McArthur have been appointed  police commissioners.  Austin Corbin, manager of Corbin's telegraph system, was a visitor to town this week.  A fine ledge has been uncovered on the Jackpot mineral claim  owned by Al. Sanderson.  The Buttercup, in Wellington  camp, is showing up well under  the development of J. J. Farrell.  J. A. Crawford and R. Stuart  have completed another assessment on the Sappho, in White's  camp.  The charter owned by the  Greenwood Power compauy has  been secured bv W. A. Campbell  and J. M. McGregor, who will  have the city lighted by electricity in 60 days.  danger to building*- in the neighborhood of a small fire so imminent that it behooves all to be  careful, and not necessitate the  out of the fire brigade,  perhaps causing loss of life and  property tbat it is impossible to'  replace.  To be forewarned is to be forearmed, so read the by-law, and  the penalty, and be good.  By-law No. 132, Provision 8b.  ���No person shall, unless specially  authorized by the mayor, or the  chief of police, or fire chief, make  or light in any yard or open space  in the city of Greenwood, any  fire, bonfire, or tar barrel that  may endanger property, or be a  nuisance to any occupant of any  premises within the city.  Any person or persons guilty of  an infraction of the provisions of  this by-law shall, upon conviction  before the police magistrate, or  any of the justices of the peace  having jurisdiction over the  offences against the by-laws of  the city of Greenwood, be punished by a fine of not less than  $5, nor more than $100, which  fine shall be recoverable by distress, and if uo sufficient distress,  then by imprisonment at hard  labor for not more than 30 days.  FROM CHICAGO  Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Pattison and  their niece, Miss Dorothy Chesley,  of Chicago, were visitors to Greenwood last week. Mr. Pattison, who  is the senior member of the firm of  Pattison & Shaw, attorneys, of the  windy city, is interested in the Barbara and Helen mines at Greenwood,  and is also one of the principal shareholders in the Greenwood-Phoenix  tunnel company. This is his second  visit to the Boundary, and Mr. Pattison was most favorably impressed  with the good business outlook here,  and expressed his belief in the great  future in store for Greenwood. Mr.  Pattison is a staunch Canadian, and as  such is the president of the British  Empire association, which has its  headquarters in Chicago, and has done  so much to help Britishers in that  city who need help, and in finding  occupations for new arrivals who are  looking for employment. This association meets every month, and has  two annual dinners, which are British  reunions. Any British subject who  finds himself in difficulties in Chicago  will find a good friend in the British  Empire association. Miss Chesley  was most favorably impressed with  Greenwood, but does not approve of  our smelter smoke. We will try to  have this remedied before her next  visit.        CITY COUNCIL  OBITUARY  f**^**  The City Council met on Wednesday evening, Mayor Bunting,  Aldermen Dickson, Meyers, and  Buckless being present. Alderman Wilson resigned from the  North ward. The resignation  was accepted and no action taken  at present. The appointment of  A. E. Braithwaite as fire chief  was ratified. The several ac-  ! counts were passed for payment.  The Estimate and Rate by-laws  were read for the third time.  The rate for the present year  will be 23 mills.  ���4  On August 22, Pluma Kinney,  the aged mother of Charles Kinney, one of Greenwood's prominent citizens, died after a long  illness. The deceased was 84  years old and had been living  with her son. The funeral took  place on Wednesday afternoon  and was largely attended.  We can supply your wants in House-  furnishings.    A.  L. White,  Phoue 16.  METALS.  New York, August 26���Silver,  51;2'4 Electrolytic copper, 12.60 to  12.SO. firm.  London, Aug. 26���Silver 23^;  lead, ;��l2 8s9d.  Aug 26���Closing quotations on  the New York curb and Spokane  exchange:  Bid    Asked  B. C. Cwpper        6.75   7.00  Granby  95.00 110.00  To reassure the white settlers  in the Bulkley valley and the upper Skeena against any renewal  of Indian unrest, as well as to  again impress upon tlio Siwasb  j mind that the Provincial government is their friend. Attorney-  General Bowser has created this  a new provincial district. It will  have its headquarters at Hazel-  ton, the center of the recent Indian disquiet.  Four appointments to tlie provincial police staff have been  made by the attorney general in  furtherance of this p'au to maintain, at all cost, pence, and respect for law and order in this  district to and beyond the Grand  Trunk Pacific.  Mr. James Maitla-nd-Douglas,  formerly government agent at  Duncans, bas been appointed chief  constable. This popular and efficient officer, with tltree assistant  constables, will leave at once for  the Bulklev and the Skeena.  The causes of the Indian unrest were recently published in a  special dispatch from Hazelton.  Their demands were recently the  subject of investigation by Ottawa officials. It seems that the  Siwasb mind expected definite action on the spot, and for a time it  appeared that their dissatisfaction might take offensive form to  the natural apprehension of the  white settlers.  The recent inrush of settlers,  the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway  and the general advancement of  the Northern couutry, all seem to  be thorns in the Siwash flesh.  WEST FORK NEWS  Pat Kennedy has returned from  a visit to Greenwood.  Mark Smith paid a visit to  Greenwood this week.  The Lone Canadian is working  on the Buster claim.  C. E. Baker is about to open an  assay office at Beaverdell.  There are seventeen men employed at the Sally mine.  The assay office of the Bell  mine was burnt down last   week.  Several new buildings are being erected on tbe Alaska and  Buster.  Messrs Stow aud Fair are ex-  perting the many properties on  Wallace Mountain.  Some very rich ore is being  mined ou the Rambler, and will  shortly be shipped to the smelter.  Toe Kelly, president of tlie  Alaska Miuing company, injured  his hard at Ibe mine this week,  and has gone out to Spokane for  a weeks trip. There are several  men working on the Alaska company's claims.  BE A MISSIONARY  Last week we met a Grand  Forks man and asked him how  things were in our sister citv.  "Fine"he said, "never better, lots  of building going on and everyone feeling good." "That's the  way to talk" said a bystander, who  hailed from Chicago, "Alwa\s  say things are good in your town.  and, when everyone does that,  things will be good. Be a mis-  ionary. You want Missionaries  here. Every man in your town  should talk the snmo way and especially when on the outside, for  even I, a stranger, can see that  business is slowly but surely improving here and it is well to let  people know it, and let them  know that you know it. Tell  everyone you meet that times are  better still aud persuade others to  do the same."  We want missionaries. Won't  you be one?  Seasonable goods���very cheap at the  sale���Barclay ii Co.  Closing out   fishing Tackle.  the ad.    A. L. White, phone 10.  Phone B51 if you need ice.  ������f��:  Rcad THE   BOUNDARY    GREEK  TIMES  ..Bank of Montreal.  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  *=-0  CF*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  <��=<  Cr*  C=<  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  -*=5,  &  <r*  Cr*  Cr*  Q^c  Cr*  ESTABLISHED 1817.        Capital, all paid np, $14,400,000.        Rest- $12,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $217,628.56  Hon. President:   Loki> Strathcona and Moont Royal, G. C M. G.  President:    Sik George A. Drummond.K.C M. G.  Vice-President aud General Manager:    Sik E. S. Clouston, Bakt  Brancbes in London, Eng. JeuVJV'caJadU New YorK, Chicago.  Buy aud sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial au  Travellers' Credits, available in anv (initiof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  �����  ...  te-5  x=9  &ummmm2mmmmmmmmMMWK  1836        THE BANK OF  OUTLINES OF  CURRENT EVENTS  Germany's   fleet is mobilizing  in the Baltic sea.  73 Years In Business. Capital and Reserve Over $7,000,000.  Money Earning  Money  Small weekly or  monthly deposits  in a Savings  Account   soon  count up���Interest compounded at highest  current rates.  Deposits of #1.00 and upwards received  Greenwood Branclv-vvH. F. STOW, Manager.  PROFESSIONAL CAttDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Bakkistkk, Soucitok,  .\utakv Ptbuc.  Cable Address:       -'Hallett.'"  I Bedford M'Neill's  Con!-:-* ' Murein^ ii NeaPs  I LniWs  QorE-iwoof), S. O.  JOHN D. SRENCE.  Barristhr and Soucitok,  Rendel   nior.k.  Greenwood, B. C.  ��a '"iiY'r      P.OUf-'PAHV    VAI.11Y    I.OnCI".  Mo. 3A.I.O.O. F.  .Vrf's   i-rirjy     i!li-ui:iy    1'.'. <:nilij:   .it   .'<'tl   iu   lilt  1. it. O.  ?.  Hail.     A   ruidiai   :uv: tjitiiiu is e: ���  teti'i.'fl I*. .*ll ������ �����-��"��� ni iiiit|. brriluTU.  AlllhliT  r.OI.AN". !��� K'l'.U Ii. IIOf.MKS,  n. <;. v. i;.  K. !���". I )���.'.'AIM) URCiWN, Kc. St-c  Bfliiiiiiitry Creel; Times  :">-��-*d (Y.i?9,tv Tridav  .Si;i,S*"-KI!"T10N"S IN ADVANCE  PKt   Yi-v-h           .       2 00  Si;: Mov*'--  1 2i  To l."i>h>..if.s C')i:vti"ibs_...   .      2 SO  FPITiAY. AHCITST   *7. I*)*-*)  ONE ARMY  The outcome of the recent imperial conference has resulted in  the proposed formation of one  great Imperial British army to  defend the empire, to be undertaken at once. The several units  of empire will each contribute in  trained men, until tlie combined  strength of thc United Kingdom,  Canada, Australia, New Zealand  and South Africa, amounts to a  total of forty-six divisions, or the  equivalent of twenty-three army  corps, which is the strength of  the tJeruian army.  The greater Hritisli army will  ho as an ��-ffeetive a fighting machine as the (-lerman army,  although it will be scattered over  our various possessions, while the  latter will be concentrated at  home.  Together, with the sight of the  British ileet in the Thames recently, this is undoubtedly a  source of satisfaction to the many  scared people in England, and  will allay their fears of thc result of a war with our Teuton  neighbors.  - Lieut. General Sir John French,  commander of the First Army  corps, is coming to Canada to  workout the detail of the plan  here, and to establish military  training colleges for the Canadian  troops, who will be placed on the  same footing as the British soldier.           A NEW EMPIRE  as the youngest empire. Vast  and varied, the many self-governing colonies of South Africa have  united for one. common government and constitution.  From tho earliest times of British conquest in South Africa, that  land hns been the graveyard ol  our fighting men, the graveyard  of soldierly reputations aud the  cemeterv of many political ambitions. We h.'ivf- won and lost,  and won back a'���aiu, at tremendous cost in uifii and money, but  the bill now passed its second  reading in the British house of  commons is a most wonderful and  happy ending to the old strifes  and wars, and means the unification of some of Britain's most  wealth}* and prosperous colonies.  What confederation meant to  Canada, the passing of the South  Africa constitutional bill will  mean to South Africa, an era of  progress, peace and prosperity,  the opportunity to become a new  nation, a world power.  HOLIDAYS  After alt the years of controversies, battles, bloodshed and  hate, the United States of South  Africa is about to make her debut  It is good for everv business  man to acquire the holiday habit.  Work all the year round is not  good for anyone, and the business  man who tries to stick to his store  or his office for fifty-two weeks in  the year, without any change or  rest, will not have the same health  or fresh euergy for his business  as the mau who works looking  forward to his vacation, and later  looking back with pleasure to the  fun of his holiday. There are  divers ways of holiday making,  good and bad, but no better can  be found than the annual camping and fishing trips so many of  our Greenwood business men indulge in, in the summer months.  We are fortunate in haviug a good  choice of camping places within  easy reach of Greenwood. Long  lake is only a few miles to our  north, the whole of the Boundary Creek valley is ideal for  camping and fishiug, Midway,  Rock Creek and the West Fork  country offer incomparable camping sites. Holidays spent in the  Boundary can be made most enjoyable and contribute to health  and prosperity.  Kvery man when he tabes up his  cards at a game of whist holds  one of 635,013,559,600 possible  hands. As for the total number  of variations possible amongst all  players, it is so enormous as almost to exceed belief. Mr. Bab-  bage calculated that if one million men were"to be engaged dealing cards at the rate of one deal  every minute, day and night, for  one hundred million years, they  would not have exhausted all the  possible variations of the card, but  only 100,00(Kh part of them.  Nelson is fighting hard  to get  the C. P. R. tourist hotel.  ' The Spaniards are still   fighting the Riffs near Manilla.^  King Alfonso's troubles are on  the increase. The Canary islands  are now about to revolt.  General Booth is threatened  with total blindness. A recent  operation was unsuccessful.  Orvilic Wright is in Germany,  where he will show the merits of  his Hying machine to the Kaiser.  The British house of commons  has passed the second reading of  the South African constitutional  bill.    August 30th is Norwegian day  at the Seattle fair. An attendance of over 15,000 "Norwegians  is expected.  Greek patriots in the United  States have already raised $35,000  towards a fund to assist Greece  to build a new battleship.  Atlanta, the latest arrival in  Nevada camps, was discovered by  a woman. Everyone will wish  her every success for her pluck.  The club house at Coal creek,  near Fernie, was 1he scene of a  disastrous fire last week, in all  some 15 buildings went up in  smoke.  The work on the double spiral  tunnel, at field, has been completed by the contractors, Messrs  MacDonnell & Czowski of Vancouver.  The firm of Miller & Richard,  letter founders, is this yeancele-  brating the one hundreth anniversary of the establishment of their  business as Type Founders.  The British battle ship Agamemnon, one of the largest of the  Dreadnought class, is aground  near Sheerness. She is resting  easily and is not damaged.  The report that the young Shah  of Persia tried to commit suicide  is denied, and now it is said that  his father tried to stab him. The  life ot this twelve year old monarch is not a happy one.  Although no official announcement concerning the matter has  been made, the newspapers insist  that King Manuel's visit to England in the autumn is connected  with his betrothal to Princess  Alexandra, the daughter of the  Duke of Fife.  Walter Wellman's second attempt to sail over the north pole,  ia a dirigible baloon, has resulted  iu failure. After waiting a long  while for good weather, he made  a start for the pole ou the 21st,  but only accomplished about 23  miles wheu the baloon met with  a mishap.  The fate of the prosperous Punjabi cily of Dera Ghazi Kban,  with a population ot 25,000,which  for months has been gradually  slipping into the river Indus, is  now definitely sealed. From 50  to 100 feet of the river front is  swept away every day, and one by  one mosques, mansions and hovels arc disappearing in the stream.  Oue of the most interesting  days to be celebrated at the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition  will undoubtly be New Englaad  Day, September llth. The extensive program, combining the  addresses by distinguished visitors from the East,   the   historic  tableaux put on at the Natural  Theatre, and the lauding of the  Maj'flower on the Exposition  grounds, combine to make up a  day of fascinating interest.  FOR CAMPERS  Don't, when in the woods, throw  down a lighted match, cigar stub  or other flaming object; make  sure that the flame has been  thoroughly extinguished before  throwing it away.  Don't build your campfire larger than is necessary.  Don't under any circumstances,  leave your (ire unguarded, even  for a comparatively short time;  see that it is dead out before you  go away.  Don't build vour fire iu leaves,  rotten wood or other infl -mraable  material.  Don't build your fire agaiust a  large or hollow log, where it is  hard to be sure when it has been  entirely put out.  To these '"dont's" it may be  added that in windy weather or  in a dangerous place, it is well to  confine the fire in a hole dug clean  down to the mineral soil. A fire  mav smoulder in the hum us, or  ''duff," for days only waiting for  a stroug breeze to fan it iuto a  flame that may burn over miles of  timber.  Summer tourists and campers  unfortunately have a bad reputation among owners of timber as  being often a cause of fires. Such  fires could be prevented, and almost without exception, by a little extra care on the part of the  campers, who have been the unin-  tentioiial cause of much forest d��-  struction, and who have just as  real an interest in the preservation of the forests as the owners,  of the timbev theft selves. The  rules given above are the result  of long experience aud observation on the part of many woodsmen and lumbermen as to the  origin of fires from this cause,  and are earnestly commended to  the attention of campers, sportsmen and others.  THE MAN IN THE SHACK  It is said tbat Mark Twain was  standing in a crowded street car,  hanging to a strap, the other day.  As the car swung arourid a corner  the strap broke, dumping him into  the lap of a well dressed woman.  Tne humorist arose and bowed.  "Madam," he said, ���'this is the  first time the street car company  ever conferred a favor on me."  Childrens red slippers, 1.50   lines for  95c.     Barclay & Co.  ��� .�����  Furnished   houses  for   rent.    A. Iv.  White, Phone 16.  Next winter you can get ice for yourself, but now you must phone B51 for it.  ROYAL STANDARD  The Highest Product of the  Milling Industry.  Made in British Columbia  from specially selected wheat  at the best mill on the Pacific  coast. Royal Standard will  be to you what it has been to  many���the delight of your  kitchen, the pride of the  cook.  Then, too, remember the  opportunity is always open  to win a handsome 109-piece  china dinner set. Each 49-  pound sack of Royal Standard Flour contains a coupon  entitling you to a chance.  MANUFACTURED BY  rill fill  LIMITED  VANCOUVER, B. C  He is swarthy and brown from the glow  of the sun  And the world does not  dream   of the  work he has'done,  For the world has its heroes   of   pomp  and parade,  Who are honored because of the waste  they have made,  But this man   drives   the   desert   and  wilderness back  By his brain and his brawn, does   the  Man in the Shack.  Where the prairie stretched bare in the  summer'a hot glow  Or was weary and drear in the shroud  of the snow  He has builded his attack; he has pitted his toil  'Gainst the silence and space that  would make him their spoil,  And our civilization is wearing a track  To the line that is set by the Man in  the shack.  He is rough, he is crude���but the world  where he lives  Is but rough and but crude   in the life  that it gives,  With the wind sweeping down   with a  fury that jars  And the night with its lovely array of  the stars���  Yet he does not make moan over what  he may lack,  But  looks   out   ou his   conquest���the  Man in the Shack.  Aye, the Builder, the Doer, the Winner of Ways!  He is shaping a realm with the toil of  his davs,  And no hero of old had a sturdier heart  Or more nobly performed wnat he saw  as his part;  Ami the future he bears on hia sinewy  back���  Here's a hail and a health to  thc Man  in the Shack!  Each of the chiVf organs of the body is a  i link in the Chain7 of  ) Life. A chain is no  stronger than its  weakest link, the" Lody  no stronger than its  weakest organ. If there is weakness of stomaoh, liver or lungs, there is a  weak link in the chain of life which may snap at any time. Often this so-called  " weakness " is caused by lack of nutrition, tbe result of weakness or disease  of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and  weaknesses of the stomach and its allied organs are cured by the use of Dr.  Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach is  cured, diseases of other organs which seem remote from the stomach but which  have their origin in a diseased condition of the stomach and  other  organs  of digestion ahd . nutrition, are   cured  also.  Tbe at ran �� man has a strong stomach.  _    Take the above recommended "Dl^cov  ery" aad you may have a stroa& stym.  ach and a atroni body.  Given Away.���Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser,  new revised Edition, is sent fret on receipt of stamps to pay  expense of mailing only. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the  book in paper covers, or 50 stamps for the cloth-bound volume.   Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.  Whbub D, Nbsbit.  Moose Jaw, Sask.  The battle of Crecy took place  August  26,   1346, just 563 years  Copper  HANDBOOK.  (New Edition  issued March, 1909.)  Size :   Octavo.   Pages :   1228.  Chapters : 25.  Scope: The Copper Industry   of  the  World.  Covering ; Copper Histor . <lr->iogy,  Geography, Chemistry, Jv;iner;ii-.l)-y,  Mining, Milling, Leaching, Sinei'iiur.  Refining, Brands, Grades, Impurities,  Alloys, Uses, Substitutes,Terminology  Deposits by Districts, States,Countries  aud Continents, Mines in Detail, Statistics of Production, Consumption, imports, Exports, Finances, Dividends,  etc.  The Copper Handbook is concededly  the  rain niD reference  ago.  17 :,rl.-,;rf  .,.?���)  *-ffi  -'v-*S-.-f.S��-ssiS  'Us-j-  &  .Everybody now -"dink*  Zarn-Ruk best' for"these.  Let- it. -stive YOU ease  find ^comfort  Drue n  i-i S'L  DL  rvwheres^it  mmmiik  ���ii��  Grieg & Morrison, Prop.  The Pacific is the Headquarters  for Commerci'al and Mining Men  Is steam-heated, electric lighted;  the rooms are large and cosy.  The Best Cuisine between  Winnipeg and the Coast.  ���:  ix,'.'   i"-!  li"irio'';'">h-'''  ^-f* <�� <4* ����� ^-����-}��� ���$*  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC���M>00000  H.  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    63.  oo^oooooooooooooooooooooob  FOR SALE  Fur Sale���50 acres of black  sandy loam, partly cleared, well  suited for fruit growiug, one-half  mile from railway station. Will  sell for $20 an acre in whole or  part. $10 will finish clearing-.  Half cash, balance ou. terms.  Apply to Times.office.,box 150.  MINING CLAIM FOR SALE  In Wellington Camp The property  known as The Golden Crown, with  plant and equipement now found thereon.  For terms and particulars apply to  G. R. Coi.dwi-1,1,,  Brandon, Manitoba.  ' The Miner needs thc 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 aud why.  The Investor in Copper Shares cannot afford to be without it. The Copper Handbook gives statistics and gen  eral Information on one hand, vvith  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 tjian 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 mnroceo.  Terms : The most liberal. Send' no  money, but order the book <ent you,  all carriage chatges prepaid, on one  week's approval, to be returned if un-  satisfactorv, or paid for if it suits. Can  you afford not to see the book and judge  for yourself of its value to you ?  WRITE NOW to^fhe editor and publisher,  HORACE J. STEVENS  453 SHELDON BUILDING, HOUGH-  TON, MICH., U.S.A.  AT THE CHURCHES  Pkesbytbrian���-Services will be con  ducted morning and evening, 11 a.mi  aud 7.30 p.m. Rev. M. D. McKee, Pastor.  Methodist���Rev. Ralph W. Hibbard  B.A., will conduct services aa usual at  MethodiKt Ohurch morning and evening  Service*   i very Sunday, morning and  ���  Sumi.-iy School at 3.  "Cathomc���Church of the" Sacred  Heart.���Diviue service 1st, thirdand  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a; in.; vespers'and benediction at 7:30 p. tn.; Suuday school a*  2:30 p.m. Rsv. J. A. Bbdard, O. M."I.  pastor. .  Church of England (St. Jude's)���  Every Sunday, Morning and evening.  Matins, 11 a. m. Evensong, 7:30 p. m.  Sunday school, 2.30 p m. Holy Communion, 1st aud 3rd Sundays at 8 a.m;  other Sundays   at   11 a. m.  Saints'   Day  services as announced  in  Church.  Rev. F Vernon Venables, Vicar.   '  i    '  \ Y '���  St. Joseph's School  ,  NELSON, B.G  PARENTS who wish to secure for  their daughter the benefits of(' a  solid and refined education ���will do well  to consider the, advantages the Convent SQhool. Nelson, offers. ;>.  The Convent is large and coiutuod  iou's a-wd. a large -number of Boarders,  can be accomodated. The School is  superintended aud taught by the Sis-  teis, who have much experience /in  train ing and educating children.  The course of study comprises Christian Doctrine, Grammar, Geography,  Arithmetic, English and Canadian  History, Stenography, .Bookkeeping,  Typewriting, Drawing, Algebra,*Geometry, Needlework, Vocal and Instrut  mental Music, French   and,. Hygiene.  For further particulars apply, to��� v  Sister Superior.St.' Jpsara's ScHOoii  . Nelson, B^ C.'"; YY  W *^rf^��<5SfJ5^5^55^^54^��^f^^^  W>  CHARLES McCLUNG, Proprietor.  I Finest Furnished House inti Bindary  |�� Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   -with electric lights.  J�� First-class Bar.    Strictly'up-toid.ate gdod|; p  If      FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  ^^ TR* *p* Tp* *��* *J(* Tp  9m  *w    ��* *W* *���* '-B-vjL **���* *���* *<p *-�� *���* *�����  *���  *m  *m    9* *T*   v* '^*  4*  *  *  *  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, L/ighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  [guarantee of continuous |(\m  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Saye Yon Money  %  + + +4r + 4r++ + + + W+++.+^+*4i+^ + + +*  fl  COME TO THE  FOR YOUR THE  BOOHDARY CREEK TIMES  ^ Satan ��  -       <  Sanderson  By HALLIE  ERMINIE RIVES,  Author of  Hearts Courageous,  Etc.  Copyright    1908.     The  Bobbs-Merrill   Company.  ���era a genueoian, our you cnoose to  be a rogue. Do you know the meaning  of the word honor or right or justice?  Have you a single purpose of mind  which isn't crooked?"  "You're Just like the; rest, then,"  Hugh retorted. "Just because I did  that one thing you'll give me no more  chance. Yet the first thing I did with  tbat money was to square myself. I  paid every debt of honor I had. That's  why I'm In the hole now. But I get  no credit for ft, even from you. I wish  yon could put yourself in my place."  Harry had been looking steadily at  the sallow face with-its hoof print of  the satyr, not seeing it, bat hearing  his own voice say to Jessica: "I was  my brother's keeper. I see it now."  And ont of the distance, it seemed, bis  voice answered:  Tut myself in your placet I wish I  couldl I wish to Ged I conldi"  The exclamation was. .Involuntary,  automatic, the comnlatlve expression  of every throe of conscience Harry  bad endnred since .then, the voice of  that remorse that had cried insistently  for reparation, dinning in his ears the  fateful question that God asked of  Cain- Suddenly a whirl of rage seized  binn,-unmeasured, savage, malicious.  He had despised Hugh, now he hated  hlm--hated aim because be was Jessica's husband and, more than all, because be was the symbol of his own  self abasement A daredevil side of  the old Satan Sanderson, that he had  chained and barred rose up and took  him by the throat. He struck the oak  wainscoting with bis fist, feeling a red  mist grow before bis eyes.  ^60 you paid every 'debt of honor*  'you-had,. eb�� Sou acknowledge a  gamester's honor, but not the obligation of right action between man and  man! Very welt Give me that pack  of cards. Ton want money���here lt  ���tor  He swiftly turned the clicking combination of the safe, wrenched open  the door and took oat two heavy canvas bags. He snapped the cord from  the neck of one of these, and a ringing stream of double eagles swept  -jingling on the table. He dipped bis  band In the yellow pile. A thought  mad as the hoofs of runaway horses  was careening through his brain. He  felt an odd lightness of mind, a tense  I tingling of ever; nerve and muscle.  "Here is two thousand dollars���yours  It you win it���for you shall play for it,  ���yon gambler, who'pays his debts of  'honor'and no other!  Ton shall play  ���fair and straight, if yon never play  ^agalnr '���  Hugh gased at Harry In a startled  way.    This was not the ministerial  ; Harry Sanderson he bad known���this  I figure with the white, Infuriate face,  ���the sparkling eyes and the strange,  veiled look. This reminded him of the  reckless spirit of his college days, that  [he had patterned after and had stood  ; in awe of.  *^How can I play," he said, "when  I you know very well I haven't a son  kmarkeer  Harry staffed the gold back into the  bag.-   H�� snatched  the cards  from  ��Hogk> hand and a box of waxen en-  Lvelope wafers from his desk.    There  pna a strange light in bis eye, a tremor  his fingers.  ���--It is I who play with money P he  "My gold .against , your counters!   Bach of those hundred red disks  epresents a day of your life���a day,  1 yon understand���a red dayvof yonr  1!   A day; of yours against a double  {es^Io!   What you win yon keep.   But  for every counter I win yon snail pay  ne one straight, white day, a clean  f, lived for decency and .for the  iitpr*,..:-,-r =������-...���. :���'.������..  Hugh'B eyes were fastened on the  old In Harry's -fingers. Two thousand  iollatsl If luck came his way he could  far on that���far enough to esckpe  namd^s terror that pursued him  every shadow.   Money against red  fers? Why, It was plenty If he won,  nd if he lost be had staked nothing.  it a, fool. Harry was!  Harry saw the shrewd, calculating  Dkthat came to his eyes. He caught  wrist :-..-.  "Not herer' he  said hoarsely.   He  lung open the chapel door and pushed  aside. He seized one of the altar  idles, Ut It with a match and stuck  upright in Its own wax on the small  imunion table that stood just tattle altar rail, with the cards, the  wafers and the bags of coin.  He  igged two chairs forward.  "Now," he Bald in a strained voice,  pat up your hand���your right hand���  id swear before this altar, oa the  Dbler*s honor yon boast of, win -tfr  to abide by tbis game!"  Hugh shrank.  He was superstitious.  tie calculating look bady Bed. He  ?ln 1. d half fearfully abeot Mm�����t  larry's white face���at tbe high altar  its rases ot Augest tOte- ttUba  it rose window, now a man ef  opaque blotches 00 wtafle* tb��  black ctomes^atood cot wHto  " " it  '  nguteo snaaows 10 tbe corners. u��  looked longingly at the gold, shining  yellow Id the candle light It fascinated him.  He lifted his hand.  It was trembling.  "I swear | will!" he said. "I'll stand  by the cards, Harry, and for every day  you win I'll walk a chalk line, so help  me God!"  Harry Snndersou sat down. He emptied one of the bags at his elbow and  pushed tbe box of wafers across the  table. He shuffled the cards swiftly  and cut  "Your deal!" be said.  Chapter 9  ALLELDJAH JONES  had finished his labor  for the night The  crowd bad grown restive and finally melted  ��� away, and, hts audience  gone, he folded the camp stool, turned  ot? the gasoline flare, shut dowD the  Hd of bis melodeon and trundled it up  the street  As he pushed up the street he came  to a gregt motor car standing at the  curb under the maples. There was no  one in it, but somewhere in its interior  a muffled whirring throb beat evenly  like a double metallic heart He  stopped and regarded it inquisitively.  A rich man's property, to be surel  He looked up. It waB at the gate of  the chapel. No doubt It belonged to  the fashionable rector who had been  pointed out to him on the street the  day before. He remembered the young,  handsome face, the stylish broadcloth.  Yet it was a beautiful edifice that  wealth had built there for Christ He  saw dimly the stone angel standing lh  the porch and, leaving his melodeon  on the pavement entered tbe gate to  examine it  He noticed now a dim Sicker that lit  one corner of the great rose window.  Moving softly over the cropped grass,  he approached, tilted one of the hinged  panels, and peered in. Two men were  there, behind the altar railing, seated  at the communion table. '  Hallelujah Jones started back. There  on the table was a bag of coin, cards  and counters. They were playing���he  heard the fall of the cards on the hard  wood, saw the  gleam of a gold  piece, the smear  of melted wax  marring the pol*  ished oak. Tha  reddish glow of  the candle waa  . reflected on the  players' faces.  They were gambling! At God's  holy altar and  on Christ's table! Who would  dare such a profanation?  He craned his  neck.   Suddenly  he gave a smothered cry.    The  SSSft player    facing  f him   he   recog-  Suddenly he gave a    nized���itwas the  smothered cry.        rector    himself!  He bent forward, gazing with a tense  and horrified curiosity.  Five times, ten times, the cards had  changed hands, and with every deal  Harry lost. The gold disks had slipped steadily across the table. Bnt he  bad seemed to be looking beyond the  ebb and flow of the jettons and the  pale face opposite him that gloated  over Its yellow pile. Though that pile  grew larger and larger, Harry's face  had never changed. Hugh's was the  shaking hand when he discarded, the  convulsed features when he scanned  his draw, the desperate anxiety when  for a moment fortune seemed to waver. He had never In his life had snch  luck! He swept his winnings into his  pockets with a discordant laugn as he  noted that of the contents of the  opened bag Harry had but one double  eagle remaining.  Harry paused an instant He snapped the little gold cross be wore from  its silken tether and set it upright by  him on the table.  His hand won, and tbe next and-the  next Hugh hoarded hjg, gold; he  staked the red wafers���each one a day!  He had won almost a thousand dollars,  but the second bag bad not yet been  opened, and the vampire intoxication  was running molten hot in his veins.  The nntoucbed bag drew him as the  -magnet mountain drew the adventurous Sindbad���he could have snatched  It in his eagerness.  But the luck had changed. His red  counters diminished, melted. He would  soon have to draw on his real winnings. Cold beads of sweat broke on  his forehead.  Neither saw tbe face pressed against  the aperture. Neither guessed the wild  and terrible thoughts tbat were raging  through the mind of the solitary  watcher as he peered and peered.  Scarce knowing what he did, he clocked the panel softly and ran across the  chapel lawn. On the pavement outside  he mej? a man approaching. It was the  bishop. The excited evangelist did not  know the man, but his eye caught the  ministerial dress, the plain, sturdy piety of the face.���in his zeal he saw an  Instrument to his and. He grasped  the bishop's acm.  "Quick! QnJckr he gasped. There'*  devrUr woric doing ia there! Come and  near  He ftrrttfv pnlled hfen inside th*  gate.  Tiw> ouszled. bishoD saw  excitement of the other's demeanor.  He saw tbe faint glow in the corner of  the rose, window. Weye there thieves  after the altar plate?  He shook off the eager hand jmt was  drawing him toward the window.  "Not there. Come this way," he eaid  and hurried toward the porch. He  tried the chapel door. It was fast He  had a key to this ln his pocket He inserted it with caution, opened fie door  noiselessly and went in, the street  preacher at his heels.  What the bishop saw was photographed Instantaneously oh his mind  In fiery, indelible colors. It ate into his  soul like hot iron into quivering flesh,  searing itself upon his memory. The  evangelist of the pave had been horrified, shocked to word and action; the  bishop was frozen, inarticulate, impaled. For any evil in Hugh Stires he  was prepared���since the forgery. But  Hugh's companion, now was the man  whom he himself had ordained and  anointed by the laying on of hands  with the chrism of his holy ministry.  An Irrepressible exclnmation burst  from his lips.  With the sound bofb men at the table started to their feet. Hugh, with  a single glance behind hiin, uttering a  wild laugh, leaped the railing, dashed  through the study and vanished into  the night Harry, as though suddenly  turned to stone, stood staring at the  accusatory figure, with the eager form  of tfie evangelist behind it  To the bishop-it seemed the attitude  cf guilt detected.  What was Harry Sanderson thinking  as under that speechless regard he  mechanically gathered the Bettered  cards and lifted the little cross and the  unopened bag of double eagles from  the table? Where was.the odd excitement the strange exaltation, that had  possessed him? The spindles in bis  brain had stilled,/and an algid calm  had succeeded as abrupt as the quiet,  deadly assurance with which his mind  now saw the pit Into which his own  feet had led him.  He blew out the candle, replaced it  carefully in Its altar bracket, ���jnade  shift to wipe the wax from the table  and slowly, half blindly and without a  word, went Into the study.  Tbe bishop came forward, drew the  key from the inside of the study door,  closed it and locked it from the chapel  side. Harry did not turn, but he was  actually conscious of every sound.  He heard the door shut sharply, the  harsh grate of the key In the lock, and  the sound came to him like the last  sentence���the realization of a soul on  whom the gate of the good closes'forever.   ,���>.'.���.-.;',.:'��� .   ��� ������  In the dark silence of the chapel  Hallelujah Jones smote bis thin hands  together approvingly as' he followed  the :bishop to, ther,onter:door. There  the older man laid his band.on his  shoulder.        1    ���  "Let him that thinketh he stand-  etb." he said,,"take heed lest he fall!  Let not this . knowledge be spread  abroad that It make the unrighteous  to blaspheme. When yon pray for  your own soiil tonight pray for the  soul of that man from whom God's  face Is turned away!"  Something in the churcfaless evangelist bowed to the voice of ecclesiastical authority. He went without a  word.  In the study Harry Sanderson stood  for a moment with the cards and the  bag of double eagles tn his hand. Finally he put the cards and tho canvas  bag   methodically into  the flafe  and  1^2  Scurry ttood staring .at tbe accusatory  figure.  closed it Then he knelt by his desk  and said, clearly and aloud���to that  cold, Inner symbol of ���consciousness ln  his soul:  "O God, I do not know If thou art,  as has been said, a seer of tbe good  that is in tbe bad, and of the bad that  ls ln the good, and a lover of them  both. But I know that I am In a  final extremity. I can no longer do  my labor consistently before the world  and before thee. If 1 am delivered it  must be by some way of thine own  that I cannot conceive, for I cannot  help myself.   Amen."  He rose to Ills' feet, mechanically  put on a coat that was lying on a  chair���Hugh's coat, bnt he did not notice this���and bareheaded passed out  to the street. The motor car stood  there. He took-his place in the forward seat and threw on the power.  Barking joyously, Rummy, the brown  spaniel, tore ont of tbe gate, but his  master did not stop. The little creature pursued the moving car, made a  frantic leap to gain his seat, bat missed, and tbe huge armored wheel struck  and hurled him to the gutter.  Harry did not hear the sharp yelp  of pain. His hand was on the lever,  pushing lt over, over, to Itajast notch,  and the great mechanism, rerapoading  with a leap, sped away, faster and  faster, through tbe night  (Continned next week.)  "Whit way. hae ye gi'en ower  smokin', Donald?" " "Weel, it's  ao sicha pleasure after a', for ye  ken a buddy's ain tebeccy costs  ower miickle: and if ye're smokin'  anither buddy's, ye hae to ram  yer pipe sae tight- it'll no draw."  Childrens, whitewear on sale,   Barclay & Co,  ���*����a*����ao0a0��*e����*����������i*t��  fMINESAND MINING!  Work is progressing on the  Alaska Mining Co.'s property on  Wallace mountain.  Work on the Jumbo mine, at  Rossland, is to be resumed before  the end of the year.  Work has been resumed at the  McAllister mine at Three Forks,  a promising silver property.  A strike of native silver is reported to have been m-*de at the  Fife mine, near Christina lal<e.  After being shut down for two  years, the Massey copper 111-ne in  the Algoma district, Ouiario, has  started operatic ns again.  The mining town of Hedley  has at last been reached by the  steel and bridge crews of the  Great Northern railway, aud regular trains will be running there  a'most at < nee.  Tbe Golden Fawn mine, at  Sheep creek, has been sold to a  Vancouver syndicale for $75,000.  This is a free milling gold property. The new owners will commence work at oner* with a full  force of men.  On Whipsaw creek, some 22  railpR from Princeton, on tbe Hope  trail a fine showing of silver-  lead ore has been found by Knight  and Day, of Princeton. They  have located three claims, the  Lv.ckv Pair, C. (). D. and the  Day and Knight.  Paul S. Coldrev has been appointed mine superintendent at  the Mother Lode mine at Greenwood, iu place of M. D. Mcintosh, who has resigned, Mr.  Coldrey ��as been manager cf the  Le Roi Two Mining company at  Rossland for the past seven years.  W. J. Greenstreet, who is connected with the Guggenhim syndicate, has taken an option on the  Big Ledge, near Priest Lake,  from A. M. Symons. This wonderful zinc, galena and lead proposition has an exposed area of  seven miles, and assays as high  as 40 per cent zinc.  The Silver King mine, near  Nelson, which was the scene of a  disastrous fire recently, is to be  put in good shape again with the  least possible delay. The compress- r plant, tramway terminals,  ore bins and blacksmith shop were  completely destroyed, and will be  immediately rebuilt.  The sixth general meeting of  the Western branch of the Canadian Mining Institute will be  opened at Nelson September 25th.  Routine business will be transacted and several papers will be  read and discussed, when the  meeting will adjourn to Spokane  to join in welcoming the American Iufltilule of Mining Engineers  to the Northwest.  development work on the property  was done last year. At the surface the ore assays 3 per cent  copper and 11 per cent at a depth  of 50 ft. Greenough Bros., Dayton Steward and E. K. Erwiu are  heavy stockholders.  A disastrous fire occurred at  /rlasgow last week, causing a loss  of over one million pounds. Almost the entire business section  bf the city was destroyed.  What would you take ?  Suppose you were required to live  for a certain length of time on only  one article of food. Which would  you choose?  There i.s one food that stands without a rival for such a test. Quaker  O'us is that one. It furnishes- more  strength with Last wear and tear cm  the digestive ���orj-aiis than any other  food. Yoti'.l fju! well and .suoiif- nt  the end of the time. Try it. Dm-'t  stop eating oU.c- tilings, hut eat more  Quaker Oats and >ou'll notice the gain  in strength.  You'll 1'u-id QnaK-tr Oats put up in  two siz; i-i-d-a:.-;'-.--, the regular si.'.e and  the lar.Lt. fa-r-siiy si/.e for those who  are nut convenient to the stoic. The  large piicha-ye contains a piece of handsome chii.a for the tabic.  All gr.n-.r-, L.!i tU^c.  Hat Quaker O.-.ts daily for breakfast, it s.:i.i.-.-tiivr.s you ior tiie day's  work,    it's Canadian.  Application lor Transfer of license  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby given that an application will lie made under part V, of tlie  "Water Act, 1909." to obtain a license In llie  Similkameen Division of Yale District.  (a.) TUe name,address and occupation of the  applicant. Thomas Williamson, Westbridge  Bale District, B. C, rancher.  (b.) The name of the lake, stream or source  (if unnamed the description is). A small creek  known as Williamson creek, which rises en^t  of hot 1464, iu said district, and runs westerly  through part of said t,ot 1464, ami empties into  the Kettle river.  (c.) The point of diversion is about 100 feet  easterly from where said creek crosses the easl  boundary of said Lot 1464.  (d.l The quantity of water "applied for (in  cubic feet per second".   Four.  'e.) The character of the proposed works. A  dam with pipes, flumes and ditches to distribute the water.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to  b: used (describe same). That portion of said  Lot 1464, in said Division, lying- easterly from  the Kettle river.  (g.) Tbe purposes for which the water is to  be used are agricultural purposes (Irrigation  and domestic purposesl.  (h.) If for irrigation describe the land intended to be irrigated, giving- acreage. The  portion of said Lot 1464 lying east of said Kettle river, and containing about 80 acres.  (i.) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by the proposed works.   None.  (j.) This notice was posted on the 9th day of  August, 1909, and application will be made to  tbe Commissioner on the 20th day of August,  1909.  (k.) Give the names and addresses of anv  riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose  lands are likely to be affected by the proposed  works, either above or below the outlet. Columbia and Western Railway company, over  whose lands pipes or ditches will run tor about  100 feet before reaching east boundary of said  Lot 1464, and on whose lands a dam may be  built. THOS. WILLIAMSON,  49-4t Westbridge, Yale District, B. C.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  " Florance"    Mineral Claim,   situate  in  the'  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale Dis;  trict.   Where located:   On Wallace mountain joining the Paymaster M. C.  TAKE  NOTICE   that   I,   N. H.  Lamont  Free Miner's certificate No. B26522, intend, sixty days from  date  hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for   the   purpose of  obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 12th day of July, A. D. 1909.  N. H. LAMONT.  MINERAL ACT-  Certificate of improvements  NOTICE  -Tamarac Fraction" Mineral Claim, situate  in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District.   Where  located:      Carmi  Camp,  West Fork of the Kettle Rivei.  TAKE NOTICE that I, R. D. Kecr, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 26393, intend, sixty days from date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements,  for the pnrposeof obtaining Crown Grants of  the above claim.  And  further take  notice  that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the   issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 9th day of July, A . D., 19U9.  R. I). KERR.  Snynopsis t)f Canadian North-West  A vein seven feet wide, of arsenical iron and free milling ore,  has been uncovered on the Black  Hawk, Red Hawk and Night  Hawk mineral claims near Armstrong, on the Salmon River  range. Night and day shifts are  working on this property, the tunnel being now in 260 feet. The  claims have been bonded by G.W.  Williams and company, and shipments of -#re will be made within  one month.      Work has been completed on  the 305-foot tunnel run under  contract on tbe Laurier mine on  Kettle river between the Granby,  B. Ct, and the First Thought  mine, and another contract has  been let for 50 ft. more. Manager Dayton Steward reports good  rogress ia the work.   The first  HOMESTEAD fcEGULATIONS.  ANY availnble Cominion Lands within llie  ft ail way Belt in British Columbia, may be  homesteaded by any person who is the sole head  of a family, or any male over 18 years of age.  to the extent of one-quarter section of 100 acres.  more or less.  Entry must be made.persoually at the loca  land office for the disrict in which the land is  situate. Entry by proxy may, however. U:  made on certain conditions by the father,  mother, son, daughter, broth<eror sister, of an  intending homesteader.  The homesteader is required to preform the  Conditions connected there with under one of  the following plans;  1) At least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a farm  In the vicinity of the land entered for, the re  quirements as to residence may be satisfied by  such person residing with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his permanent residence  pon farming land owned by him in  the   vicin  itj- of his homestead, the requirements as to res  idence may be satisfied by residence npon the  said land.  Six months' notice in writing should begi .en  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ot  tawaof intention to apply for patent.  Coal.���Coal mining rights msy be leased for a  period of twenty-one years at an annual rectal  of $1. per acre.   Not more than 2.560acres shall  be leased to one individual or company.    A roy-  ality at the rate of five cents per toifshall  be  ollected on the merchantable coal mined.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N. B.���Unauthorized publication of this ad-  Take notice that I Intend to apply to the  Board of Licenso Commissioners of the city of  Greenwood at tlieir next sitting for a transfer  Of my interest in the liquorlicense now held by  meior the Windsor Hotel,situate on lots31 aad  32, in block 7, plan 21, city of Greenwood, B. C���  to Charles Mr.Olung.  Dated this 5th August. 1009  _ JAMES U. GOODEVE  Sictney Oliver, phone  B 51, will supply your ice needs.  Application for Transfer of License  Take Notice that I intend to applv at the  next sitting of the Board of License Commissioners for a transfer of the license now held by  me, to sell liquors in the Clarendon Hotel Copper Street to J, H. Goodeve.  Dated this Sth, day of August 19m.  , DAVID MANCHESTER.  SUBSCRIBE FOR THE  TIMES  ARE^YOH BRY?  Beer  Beer  Beer  WE BREW GOOD BEER AND  ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS  Call up 'Phone 138, Greenwood  Phoenix Brewery Co.  o��t.H��R  BEER        BEER  ii!  %  ���  Just the thing  CORBY'S SPECIAL SELECTED  E WHISKY  Greenwood Ciquor ��o.  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  Tlte B��tmffldlaiiioy9g  PS(D)M����ir IE%p��iro  Cbe~.  Boundary  Creek times'  is   the Pionper Weekly  of thc Boundary Creek  Mining District.  f The Times has the  most complete Stock of  Type, Inks, Paper, in  thc Boundary.  _-*! The Times is improving- its stock, enlarging-  its circulation, widening  its interests every  month.  f The Times, in Job  Work, Advertising, in  News Getting and" Giving can deliver the  goods.  SEE IF IT CAN'T.  "Jf Subscribe For,Advertise In, Send Your Job  Work to the Boundary's  Leading Paper. THE   BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES  Sowing Machines 55 to S"0 Piano, Kimball, (/ood ord :r..$100  I'.-.x Top Sinyers SI5 to 522 Piano, Kimball, good order..S125  In-..]> Utr.\c\ Sinifrr S3"     Piano. Bell, good order S1V5  L;i'.i��raph Typewriter S22 Piano, Halifax Grand,   nood  li--t-ln-:r   ('rani (.) Phone   with order B200  55 K.-.-ords 522 Piano, Nordheimer, Cabinet  I'.),.I T-iliie. f*'i>)il ord.-r ���������125 Grand, good order S250  M. .-.!':*i -'.-rift*   w.-itrhs ! 2nd It>*..~S5 All hinds of second-hand  Fur-  il;.-ii    "W^tirn     C'tta|.-<v' niture   on   hand   at   correspond'  Ins l)i(.:h 1"|', if-.od order..345 ingly low prices.  A.L.WHITE  The Stove and Furniture Man  Phone 16  Greenwood, B. C.  62dc   per   acre   cash  and  62*c*  once each  year for 7 thereafter  Secures to you a BRITISH COLUMBIA FARM  in the British Columbia Southern; Columbia and  Kootenav and Columbia and Western Raihvay  Companies' Land Grants. Farm Lands eminently  suited for the raising of  Fruit, Grain or Stock  .���ind may be purchased on these EASY TERMS  from  THE  CANADIAN PACIFIC RY.  who are looking for settlers for this part.  Timber Lands of the highest character, situated  in these Grants, are offered for sale in blocks of  from f)40 acres upwards,  Shipping Facilities Unsurpassed        Easy Transportation  s%nv      Apply to the address as shown on the at-  v.  �����/��  tached coupon for Maps,  Applied,  tion Forms, Regulations and  Literature.  **V*  r%l  "*.:  ''��  '*.  ''**>*    **���>  ^1  */.  \.  %.: *<  <><  Pleasft n 1 ft ii 110 n Bniindary Creek Times in answering this advertisement.  TOWU TO TICS  High school class commences  Sept. 1.  Ed. Stirling is acting- train  master.  W. T. Hunter bas rnltirned from  Spokane.  Work has commenced on the  No 7 mine.  Grouse shooting- season commences Sept. 15.  F. Keffer, M. K., returned from  the coast yesterday.  Born���To Mr. and Mrs. E. B.  Dill, August, 21, a son.  J. Kirkup of Rossland, was a  visitor to town this week.  Mrs. C. J. Wi'son aud daughter  left for Vernon yesterday.  K. H. Raven, M. E. returned  from the East on Tuefday.  Miss Molly Cummins returned  from Grand Forks on Friday last.  Mrs, Sam Brest au, of Chesaw,  was a visitor to town this   week.  Arthur Roberts of Mej-ers Creel-  was a visitor to town on Monday.  R. II. Eggleston, -secretary B.  C. Copper Co., is a visitor to town.  T. Stuai-l Palmer, came down  from tlie Jewel mine on Wednesday.  Harry Morgan returned on Sunday from a visit to the Seattle  Fair.  W. J. Snock-rass, of La Grande,  Ore, was a visitor to town this  week.  C. Scott Galloway was a visitor to town this week from Grand  Forks.  C, J. Lcg-gatt, Barrister of Midway was in Greenwood this week  attending court.  Rev. and Mrs. F. V. Venables  returned from their summer holiday on Thursday.  E. Miller, a prominent barrister  from Grand Forks, was a visitor  to towu on Saturda3*.  Mrs, Alex Greig of the Pacific  Hotel left yesterday for Vancouver to take a well earned holiday.  The next meeting of St. Jude's  guild will take place on September 14th, at the house of Mrs.  Stow.  Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bishop  have returned to Greenwood, from  Kelowna where they .spent the  summer.  J. W. Mellor, the owner of-several fine buildings on Copper  street, is spending a few days in  Greenwood.  W. II. Docksteader, Provincial  Constable at Phoenix, left for  Molson and the Siuilkameen on  Wednesday.  R. E. Cather will take C. A.  Thomas- place as accountant in  the Bank of Commerce the first  of September.  Pete Boydonick, the miner who  was injured at the Mother Lode  mine last week, died at the Sacred Heart Hospital.  Theusual Sunday services will  take place in St. Jude's Church,  August, 29th. Matins, 11. a. m.  Evensong, 7.30 p.m.  The usual services will be conducted, next Sabbath, in thc Presbyterian Church by the pastor,  Rev. M. 1). McKee. Strangers  are cordially invited.  Miss Beattie, who has been  visiting her brother and Mrs. J.  T. Bealtie, left on Thursday for  her home in Kamloops.  Mr. Mitchell, the diamond drill  expert for the B. C. Copper company at Denoro, was in Greenwood  with his family this week.  Married���At tbe Presbyterian  manse, Tuesday. August, 24.  Clarence Plunkett, of Chesaw,  to Mercedes Friend, of Molson.  Married���At the Presbyterian  manse, Wednesday, August 25.  Carl. V. Stacy, of Phoenix to  Eileen Kathleen Stevens of Eholt.  Miss F. M. Cunningham, B. A.  is the new teacher at thc local  school.    Miss   Cunningham   is a  graduate   of  Nova Scotia.  Dalhousie   College  IS YOUR NAME SMITH?  Misses A deline and Evelyn Horton leave for the coast on Saturday. A fairwell dance was given  in their honor on Wednesday  evening, at Eagles'Hall.  H. Pannel, of Midway, is leav.  ing for his ranch near Canyon  City on the main Kettle river,  next week lo make improvements  in building and fencing there.  The buildi'igs on the corner  of Greenwood and Copper Street,  formely occupied by White Bros,,  is to he torn dowu. A new block  will be erected by thc lucky lot  owners.  Viel Marcus, the Indian who  was arrested last week for stealing a horse and saddle and tryiug  to pass a forged check was sentenced on Wednesday to one years'  imprisonment.  Is your subscription due? You  can easily tell by looking at the  label of your paper, If the date  of the label has passed, kindly  remit us $2 without delay, and  save our collector a trip this hot  weather,  M. D. Macintosh, who is leaving the Mother Lode mine, where  lie has beeu superintendent for  the past few years was the recipient of a gold watch and chain  from the men and staff, on Wednesday evening  Robert Simpson, Editor of the  Progress, a weekly liberal paper  published in Melitia, Manitoba  since 1899, was a visitor to town  on Tuesday. Mr. Simpson left  on Wcdnesnay to visit Walter  Frith al Keremeos.  W. D Haywood, late secretary  of the W. F. M., gave a lecture  in Eagles' Hall on Monday evening. " There was a very large attendance. Mr. Haywood is a  good speaker and interested his  audience who listened attentively.  A farewell party to Mr. C. A.  Thomas was given at the house  of Mrs. J. T. Beattie on Wednesday evening. Mr. Thomas has  been with tbe Bank of Commerce  4 years in Greenwood, aud is leaving tlie first of the month to live  on his fruit farm in the Oka*a-  agan.  A special Court of Revision  was held in Greenwood on Aug,  24, to hear the appeal from excessive taxation made by the B.  C. Copper Co., with C. R. Hamilton, K. C- of Rossland, Judge,  Court of Appeal, R. S. Lennie,  Nelson, Solicitor for the crown;  J. A. McDonald, K. C. and I. H.  Hallett for the company.  Our southern neighbor consumed 550,000,000,000 cigarettes last  year. The statistics for Cauada  are not obtainable, but while the  figure may not be as high it is  tall enough.  For Sale or Kent���Pianos, Sewing  Machines. The O. I. C. New and 2nd  Hand store.    A.  Iy.   White,   Phone 16.  If it is, you are wanted at the  Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition,  September 2, to take part in the  Smith Family day festivities.  From high and low, from uear  and far, the Smith's are coming.  Seattle boasts of several thousand, and the other cities of the  Northwest are apparently as  strong in Smiths in proportion.  Unique Smiths of all descriptions are at a premium, and if  you happen to be a Smith with  some particularity all of your  own, you may be able to get special inducements, Prizes will be  given to tbe oldest Smith, the  youngest Smith, the prettiest  young lady Smith, the homliest  man Smith, and so ou through  the whole list of unusual members of the family.  A warning has beeu issued to  all visitors at the exposition to be  expiicit in speaking to members  of the Smith family on that day.  For example: If you have a  friend, Fred W. Smith, it will be  useless for you to attempt to attract his attention by yelling  "Smith" at him. That might  cause some three or four hundred  other Smiths to look around to  see if thev were wanted, but your  chances of getting the right wan  would be small. Instead, call out  "Fred W. Smith," or, better yet,  collar the man you want to speak  to.          British Columbia will have a  grand exhibit at the Canadian  National Exhibition Toronto,  August 28th to Sept. 13. No  Province in the Dominion has  the varied resources of this  daughter on the sunset zone and  the Provincial Government in  making an earnest effort to demonstrate this to the world naturally selected the Canadian National Exhibition as the proper  place to do it. With the mineral,  lumber, grain and fruit resources  of this Province at its disposal  it is hardly necessary to say that  British Columbia expects to outshine every other Province with  its exhibit.  Chilrirens lace hose on sale.   Barclay  & Cc,  Does the milk sour?  ice.  Phone B SI for.  L,adies white waists bargain prices,  Barclay & Co.  Ice eqnally suitable for refrigerators  or ice cream.   Phone B51,  r  Childrens dresses, very cheap,  clav & Co.  Bar-  Fruit Jars���Pints, 75c.  doz.;quarts,  51.00 doz.; half gallons, $1,25 doz.  A. L,. White, Phone 16.  FURNISHED HOUSES FOR RENT  Three-roomed house on Kimberly  iivcn nc. Has large yard and city water.  Five-roomed cottage on Silver street  near Capt. Swayne's, lar^e yard and  city water in kitchen and yard, $21.50.  Four large roomed house on Silver  street, back of Ladysmith Hotel, with  city water, $15.  Seven-roomed house on Silver street,  521.50.    Landlord pays city water rent  *    A. L,. White, phone 16.  VVe have the largest, cleanest and  best kept new and 2nd Hand Store in  B. C, aud prices right. The O. I. C,  A. L. White, prop., Phone 16.  EXECUTOR'S SALE  A i thc Kootenai- Hotel, Greenwood, ou Tuesday, the 31st day of August instant, at U a. m.,  the following-property will be told by public  auction:  Lot A and the ��ast half of Lot 21, in Block 36,  town of Mid-vay, with buildings ther��oQ.  Terms cash or approrad security.  ANDREW SATER,  Executor of Olaf Johnson, deceased.  FOR SALE  Fine three-year-old colt, well bred,  and \-cry gentle, ready to break.  Call at Fritz Haussener's pla;e, near  Greenwood. 50  GREENWOOD  and MIDWAY  ���=!  Leaves  Greenwood at 7 a.m. to  connect with Spokane train; and  at 2 p.m   with Keremeos train.  J. McDonell.  Ik  j&  A SNAP���Por Sale, the improvements on a good Homestead.  SO 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.  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given tliat ait application will be made under Part V. of the  "Water Act, 190*)," to obtain a license in the  Similkameen Division of Yale District.  (a.) The name, address anil occupation of  the applicant: Patrick Burns, of the city of  Calgary, iu the Provinceof Alberta, wholesale  butcher.  tb.) The name of the lain, stream or source  (if unnamed tlie description is): A spring arising- ou the land of llie applicant near its noith-  west corner, and the water from which, in its  natural coarse, sinks into the ground a short  distance from such spring.  (c.)   Thc point of diversion:   At such sprint*-.  (d.) Thc quantity of water applied for (in  cubic feet per second):   Four.  (e.) The character of the proposed works:  A piue leading from the point of diversion,with  branch pipes and opeu ditcnes.  (f.) The premises on which the water is to be  used, (describe same): Subdivision -A," being  parts of the northeast quarter and the north  half of the southeast quarter of Section 29, and  a part of the south half of the southeast quarter  of Section 32, in Township 70, in said Similkameen division.;  (g.) Tne purposes for which the water is to  be used: Are to supply to and In connection  with stock yards and a slaughter house on said  Subdivision "A."  (h.) Area of Crown land intended to be occupied by the proposed works:    None.  (i.j This notice was posted :i* the 28th day  <.f July, 1909, and application will be made to  the Commissioner on the 9th day of_ September,  1909.  (j.) Give the names and addresses of anr riparian proprietors or licenses who or whose  lands are likely to be affected by the proposed  works, either above or below the outlet.   None.  P. BURNS,  47-4t Calgary, Alberta.  Russell-LawCaulfieldCo.Xtd.  r ia .x-j*-crm  A Full Line of  Everything for the Home  IN STOCK  I  EVERYTHING IN  Groceries and Fruits  Of all kinds arriving daily.  HARDWARE  GROCERIES   CLOTHING  GENUINE  "BALL" FRUIT JARS  MASON'S PATENT  Piuts  $1.15 per dozen  Quarts     1.50 per dozen  Half gallons      1.75 per dozen  ALL SIZES IN STOCK ;>.  The Hunter-Kendrick Co. Ltd.  Palace Livery Stables  DRAYING���We Can Move Anything  PC.  BUCKLESS      PROPRIETOR ���������  r���*\��^^<-^^^^\^UyJ^����'-^^^^^^��wv��^-^^>^^Jv^*^^Av^v  i  THE CANADIAN BANK?  OF COMMERCE      i  HEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO  ESTABLISHED 1807  B. E. WALKER, President  ALEXANDER LAIRD, General Manager  Paid-up Capital, $10.000,000 j  Reserve Fund, -   6,000,000;  Accounts may be opened by mail  anc-.ni  monies deposited or withdrawn in this  122       !  , Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England i  COUNTRY BUSINESS EveryMityaffordedtofarmers a���J  others for the transaction of thefr-T  banking business.    Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection.   | j  BANKING BY MAIL  way with equal,facility.!  SAVING'S BANK DEPARTMENT.  y  J. T. BEATTIE, Manager - Greenwood   Brand  '  =i  >c4*4*4'4-*i**i*4-4**i*'|**i--i* 4'*^��^*i**^*>4*-^*^*^*>*l'4'-]  TO RENT  Fine 6-roomed modern house.  4-Roomed Cottage.  Suite of Rooms in a Block.  Oue Furnished Room.  FOR SALE  City Lots at all prices,  Fine Ranch comprising 715  acres.  -��  * Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.  ^ OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE.  4�� ,,t*-v**it,"-f--*+,f,+,t�� *��*f -f^f ���fr* ���%+ ��$���>-$.-f*-*$-..fr.-f..f�� ��-}���!  Rods, Reels, Lines, Baskets, Straps* Flies, Casts, Spoon  Baits, Gut Hooks and Devon Minnows,  Our stock is most complete.  ''���I  BOOKSELLER AN El STATIONER,   KODAKS AND SUPPLIES

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