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Boundary Creek Times Oct 26, 1906

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 OCT 30 1906  V'    JTOR^l  n  17/  Vol. 11.  GREENWOOD, B.. C. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26 L906.  No. 8  /F  =fc  IN  eaters  We are selling off a good assortment of coal .heaters  in all sizes  at bargain prices.    Cold weather will-  soon be here and you will want a good stove.  itoves aitd Kanges  Burns Coal or Wood  Large oven and all conveniences.    Handsomel}--  ..'.���"��� mounted with,nickel silver.  ���  souvenir  All sizes     Handsomely ornamented.  QUEEN HEATERS  In all siijes big and little.  ra&^^r The  ���KSK*��K^>����**^X��*<M^  I"  f  X  ?  f  T  T  X  K       It is time you were placing- your order for vcmr  o   FALL and WINTER SUIT.   '    ' ^  We have them in the best patterns and weights  ever brought into this district.  OUR   PRICES   ARE   SURE   TO    PLEASE.  W. ELSON.  The Tailor.  Copper  Street.  y  t  %  T  x  x  X  ?  HOME FROM NORTH  George Findlay Has Rough  Experience.  BOAT NEARLY WRECKED  After a Summer In the Bullcley Valley  Veteran Prospector Peturns With  Fine Mineral Samples.  CK��>>'IK"X*<~HK^K">'MMX~>4M^^^  George Findlay, who went up to the  Bulkley Valley last spring'in company  with several other Greenwood people,  arrived home last Monday. He spent  much of his time in che Babine  country, where he staked some claims  that promise, to become valuable properties. He brought back some specimens of galena and grey copper as  proofs of the mineral wealth of the  north. Describing his journey to the  Nelson News, Mr. Findlay said he  went iu via the Skeena river to Hazel-  ton and through the Bulkley valley to  Aldermere, at the junction of the  .Bulkley and Telkwa valleys.  "I saw Col. Topping's property on  the south fork of the Telkwa river,  and it's all that has been said of it. It's  without doubt one of the biggest copper  propositions'in the country and should  make the founder of Trail a tidy fortune. Yes, I examined some of Harry  Houson's showings and he has picked  some splendid ones. 'Jim' Divole,  formerly of Fort Steele, has located  three galena claims and I located one  in the Babine range. The Babine  rauge is 30 miles east of Aldermere,  but there are no trails and one has to  tramp haphazard across'country."  Mr. Findlay says that Aldermere is  already a thriving 'center, having a  sawmill, postoffice, two hotels, an assay  office, two general stores and the mining recorder's office for the district.  There was an incident in connection  with the mining recorder's office that  he related worth repeating. In the  spring, at the time- of the Indian  troubles, the minitig recorder, who is  also provincial constable, was sent out  to make an arrest. During hi3 absence, a .rancher by the name of F. C.  Heale, pulled the wires at Victoria and  got the appointment. He came to town,  took all the books from the office to his  ranch. This iiecesssitated the prospector comiug in from the hills to  record his location, making an addi-  [ tional journey of four miles around the  lake^to^get^to^Healeis.^^TJie^bi^iness^  interests requested Heale to keep the  office in Aldermere open, but this he  refused, consequently a public meeting  was called, the facts telegraphed to  Premier McBride and justice was  speedily done ths little community by  a peremptory order to restore the books  rXtCZ  ELL <& GO.  tanfields  Truro Knit  Is The Best  Underwear For Women  rwear  Believing that Stanfields Unshrinkable  Truro Knit Underwear for women to be  the best on the market to-d<Ty, we have  ' put in a large stock of this popular line.  We are showing it in all wool, and silk  and wool, in white, cream and natural,  and at all prices.  Stanfields Underwear is made in Truro, Nova  Scotia, iu the most up-to-date factory iu North  America, by skilled labor only, nothing- but the  finest Nova Scotia wool being used in the manufacture, and it is guaranteed to be absolutely  unshrinkable.    Try it and be convinced.  Womens* Goods.  L/Oo  Men's Goods.  to the office and the resignation of Mr.  Heale.  "Besides its mineral wealth, Ihe  Bulkley valley produces splendid  cereals and roots, and at Hazelton  I saw several fruit trees that yielded  large crops, The oat crop was particularly good and near Aldermere the  two Norris boys, formerly of Midway,  have started a farm. Other settlers  are Peter White, John W. Gray, Mr.  LeCroix, Pat Regan, J. Lashbrook and  'Old Man' Thompson, who are doing  well. They all raised grain and had  big crops of vegetables. There are  several other thriving farming settlements, including one up in Pleasant  yalley, some 3.0 miles south of Aider-  mere."  While on his way down the Skeena  river, on the steamer Hazelton, Mr.  Findley came near suffering shipwreck  but in spite of a narrow escape became  off safely.  The breaking of a steel cable, used  in warping the Skeena river steamer  Hazelton through Kitsalas canyon on  her trip down stream from Hazelton,  placed the vessel at the mercy of the  swirling waters of the narrow passage  for a short time.  The canyon at the upper entrance is  divided into two channels by a. rocky  island. The smaller channel keeps  much the same direction as the stream  before striking the canyon, while the  main channel, which is used by the  steamers, swings sharpiy to the right,  boiling in foam against the obstructing  island. On the upper side of this sharp  turn is a sand spit running into the  river.  As the turn in the river is too sharp  for the boats to round it unaided, a  breast line is carried ashore on the  sand spit and made fast, and then the  vessel is swung around the point into  the eddy, where the line is cast off, and  the vessel drifts broadside on through  the remainder of the canyon, rounding  the sharp turns by going ahead or  astern a few turns of, the stern paddle  wheel, to keer her clear of the shore.  When the accident happened, however, the line ashore at the sand spit  gave way, and the current flung the  Hazelton unprepared into the canyon,  where she got a few bumps, but the  quick action of her officers saved her  from sustaining any serious damage,  and she was able to proceed upthe river  again as soon as she had unloaded at  Essington;'   '  Rainy weather, and the consequent  rising of the water in "the Skeena, has  prolonged the navigation on that river  this season. Although the river,steamers have been able to operate longer  than usual, they have not been able to  carry to Hazelton all the freight offering at Port Essingtou, much of which  consists of supplies -for Grand  Trunk  Pacific survey parties.  THE   BIGGEST   FURNACE  New  Machinery on the Ground   at  Boundary Falls.  The Dominion Copper Co. has received three carloads of machinery for  the new furnace at the smelter. Other  supplies are now coming in rapidly and  the works are taking on an exceedingly  busy appearance, installing apparatus.  When completed the new furnace will  be the largest in British Columbia, if  not in Canada, being n little bigger  than the new ones at the B. C smelter  here.  A carload of compressor machinery  ha*> been received at Phoenix for the  mines (here, and will be installed at  once.  THE COPPER MARKET  New York, Oct. 25.���The copper  market is excited and prii.es continue  to show an advancing tendency. Lake  and electrolytic may now be quoted at  21J�� c;nts to 23 cents per pound. Sales  of round lots have been made at 22  cents, and, reports say, at 22^ and 23  cents also. The leading selling agencies and the largest producing interests  are advising consumers to retrain, as  long as possible, from makir.g further  purchases. Buyers have been bidding  prices up against themselves, and producers, having no coppet for nearby  delivery, have been unable to stop the  advance. One of the largest selling  interests says that his concern could  not contract to deliver more than 200,-  000 poundsof electrolytic copper during  the remainder of this year.  1,300 TONS PER DAY  Capacity of Two of the B. C.  Furnaces.  STARTING FURNACE NO. 2  Second Furnace Will Be Started in a  Few Days.   Company's Mines  Are All Shipping.  Preparations are under way for the  blowing in of No. 2 furnace at the B.  C. smelter early next week, probably  Sunday. The finishing touches are  being put on the furnace and the settler  is being put into shape to receive the  molten ore. With the one furnace  runriing an average of about 650 tons  of ore are being reduced daily. The  starting of the second furnace will, of  course, double the output, and make it  at least 1,300 tons daily. If the management desired to force the furnaces  to their full capacity the daily output  could be increased to 1,500 tons. It has  been found more profitable, however,  to run the furnaces at a moderate output, thus economizing in fuel and reducing the necessity for repairs.  FURNACE no. 3.  A soon as the second furnace has  been blown in furnace No. 3 will be  put into shape and made ready for  starting. Mr. McAllister expects the  third furnace will be started in about  two weeks. The capacity of the smelter  will then be 2,000 tons daily. After  No. 3 furnace has been started No. 1  will be closed down until the Anaconda  substation is prepared to supply more  power.   " "-".'" ��'' ���'"'     '"V-^-'-���''���'������'  MINES  AM, SHIPPING.  Shipments of ore are now being received from - all the company's mines.  The Mother Lode is, gradually increasing the output to meetthe requirements  of the smelter, and the Emma. Oro  Denoro and B. C. mine are all adding  their share. The two latter just started  this week. During the summer months,  while the new furnaces were being installed, these mines all underwent a  vigorous period of development. Deep-  ei levels were reached, drifts opened  up and tunnels were driven, so that  they are now in a condition to supply  ore in much larger quantities than ever  before, and when the smelter is in  shape to treat 2;000 tons per dayJthe  mines will be ready to furnish the ore.  In many ways the new smelter is a  ,big,irtlprovelnent_oA^ellMurvpMJP9e^_The_  method of handling the ore-in much  quicker and ch-^ap-r. Under the old  system, hand carts were used toconvey  the ore from the bins to the furnaces.  These were filled at the bins and  wheeled to the feed floor, where they  were dumped, and men shoveled the  ore into the furnaces. Under the new,  arrangements large cars are propelled  by electricity in trains of three or more  transport the ore from the bins and  dump directly into the furnaces. A  train of three cars may be operated by  one man, and will convey many tons of  ore at one trip.  THE  KLUE  DUST.  ���ln the saving of the Hue dust highly  economical arrangements have been  made. Instead of workmen having to  take hand cars under the Hue and  gather the dast up with shovels and  convey it to the briquette making machine, much of this can now be done  by force.of gravity and by the use of  electric power. The floor of the new  fiuc, upon which Ihe <lust now settles,  slopes rapidly to the side wall. The  wall is punctured at regular intervals  with small doors, which, when opened,  allows the dust tn fall into cars below,  by which it is conveyed to the briquette  machine. This arrangement greatly  reduces the cos; of handling the flue  dust, as oue mr.n with a train of cars  can easily manage it  COPPER SCARCE  A recent New York dispatch says that  there is no spot  copper on  hand.    All  the copper producing companies are  sold out and contracts now being made  run well into January, and in some instances beyond It is expected the  price of electrolytic copper will advance  2 cents per pound within the next sixty  days. ,y.^^��-^ja��3ai��att*srfaaiBs  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  ~ ��� ������ --������ -    ��� ���*-���   ������-' '   i   ���  J, R   BROWN,  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tel. 92. Notary Public  Offices, Wallace-Miller Block,  Gkeenwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Ofiice Willi P. W. McLaiiiu.  Copper Street. Gkkknwood, R. C.  W. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Mining Engineer.  Properties examined  and  reported   on.    Will  take cliarirc of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   C.  A. HARRY  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  controi, and umpire  Assays a'Specialty.  j^^Samples  received  by mail   or express assayed and returns  made next day.  Correspondence Solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B. G  F. EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and -Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for. Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C.  She  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every frtdav  BY TH12  Boundary CreeK Printing and Publishing  CO., IiIMITEI),-  DUNCAN   ROSS PeBSIDBNT  H.  O.  TwAMB...^  MA.NAGIUG   EnlTOB  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pbr Yeak  .   2 00  Six Months :."    125  TO  FOKBIOK COUNTRIES...  2 5G  FRIDAY, OCTOIJTSR 26, 1006  and our province will be forced to limp  along with an attenuated revenue,  while its sister provinces, whose delegates kn w a good proposition when it  was made, will revel in the delights of  a clear conscience and a fat addition to  their annual subsidies, all of which  comes from being represented ;it Ottawa by a gentleman who knows as  little of statecraft as he does ol! business,, and who went to the capital for  the purpose of creating- a riot, lie has  succeeded in shutting- the door of the  Ottawa conference in our fpee and  thrown to the winds a subs'dy of  Si,000,000. Perhaps no one is more  keenly alive now to the effects of this  error than Mr. McBride, but if is to be  feared that, as the Globe says, negotiations are at an end and will not be  reopened. L/ike the tardy young  women Who knocked at the door of  grace for admittance, the answer to  future appeals will bo, "Too late, too  late; ye cannot enter here!"���Vancouver World.  !  I  1  ENGL3SH CAPITAL ATTRACTED  ANNOUNCEMENT.  Commencing November 1st, James  "W. Ellis takes charge of the business  of the Boundary Creek Printing &  .Publishing Co. Mr. Ellis has been  identified with the Times for a number  of years, both as a printer at the case  and foreman of the composing room  and job department. A skilled workman, industrious and energetic, we  confidently expect that in the new position he will be able to increase the  "bTisihess=bf"thIe-:iTimes^=i==Mrri=Ellis-i=is  authorized to collect all accounts and  make all payments on behalf of the  Boundary Creek Printing & Publishing- Co. -':  THE MCBRIDE FIASCO.  The Mail and Empire supports Mr.  McBride's extraordinary conduct at the  Toronto conference, and remarks that  "Sir Wilfrid Laurier set a trap for McBride which the. latter skillfully avoided  and left the conference." This declaration sounds strange, indeed, after 'he  condemnation by Premier Whitney of  Ontario, and Premier Robliu of Mani  toba, in alluding to the conduct i��f the  premier of British Columbia. The  Mail and Empire is a respectable Tory  journal and it is difficult to understand  how it can  approve of Mr.   McBride's  o  fireworks in the face of Mr.'Whitney's  disapprobation. If a trap was really  set by Sir Wilfrid, Mr. Whitney must  have sprung it, for we liiul that gentleman endorsing the government's proposition and accepting its munificence  with thanks. Mr. McBride has made  the mistake of his political life. He  tried to bully the conference, but, defeated and discredited, he retired empty  handed. -The Toronto Globe truthfully  remarks that British Columbia's public  men having wasted her heritage appealed to the Dominion for aid. The  Globe ominously adds: -"Let it be  known that the appeal has been heard  for the last time." In other words, the  ffoer of assistance -will not be repeated.  Northern British Columbia-is attracting the attention of the investing  public, not only iu Canada and the  United States, but also in the old land.  As a proof of this the information has  been received that an expert is now on  his way to the Cassiar country to report on the coal measures in the Bulk-  ley valley.  The expert who is coming represents  H. Mayhew and W. ,B. Gladstone, the  well known colliery owners of Cheshire,  England, who have been interested in  the great possibilities^ the coal trade  in northern British Columbia, when  the G. T. - P. railway opens it up to  trade and commerce  The colliery owners mentioned have  secured an option on.about fifty square  miles of these coal 'lands through the  agency of Walter Nursey, of Toronto.  The measures are known to contain  practically inexhaustible quantities of  the best quality of bituminous coal  equal at least to that of the Crow's  Nest Coal company. They are situated  on the Telkwa river, and compose a  small portion of the rich coal area existing there, being contiguous to the  valuable coal lands acquired by the  Bulkley and Telkwa Coal company two  years ago, and which includes among  its shareholders wealthy Montreal aud  Toronto investors. '  Interesting Items from the Boundary  Creek Times of 1896.  . The business men on Copper street  are clubbing tot ether to build a sidewalk the entire length of the block.  A ledge of galeun ore two feet wide  has been found trom croppings on the  Marjory, near the St. Ann, in Skylark  camp. The owners fancy they are not-  far from a line body of high grade ore.  Robert WoodMias just returned from  a visit to hi.s old haunt;; in the Spa.ll-  ttmcheeu and Eraser river valleys, and  says he is glad to get back to the lively  little town of Greenwood.'  Jimmy Sutherland has located  another prospect in Kimberly camp  which shows a big capping of iron.  The claim is called the Clipper and lies  between the Adirondack and the Atlantic, The surface shows iron, quartz  and copper sulphides.  Miss Ida Bitnie arrived in Anaconda  on Wednesday's stage from Vernon,  and will spend some months visiting  with her brother. E. Y. Birnie.  A.lex Wallace is working on Mr.  Kerr's prospect, the Butcher Boy, West  Fork. Some very fine rock has been  taken out recently.  R. J. Bealey, of Rossland, and E. J.  Lindrum, formerly mining recorder at  Kaslo, visited the Gold Drop and other  leading prospects in the district this  week.  Bob Robinson has been doing assessment work on the Netta, near Grand  Forks, recently.  mmmnwwwmwmmwmmmmwmd  CF*  CF<  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF<  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  0=4  0=4  0=4  0=4  CF2*  CF*  Q=.<  CF*  CF*-  5r.  .,...$10,000,000.  Capital, ail paid up. $14,400,000.        Rest...  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31  President.    Loud Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Victt-Presidetit:   Hon. G-bokgk A. Dkummond.  General Manager :    F�� S   Clous-ton.  Branches in London, fing. \ &U V'ffla. \ New York, Chicago.  Buy  anil sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Conimerci.il an  Traveller!!' Credit;-, available in anv uarl'of Uie world.  .   SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTO&Jftanager.  Nothing to Fear.  "Mothers need have no hesitancy in  continuing to jjive Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy to their little ones, as  it contains absolutely nothing injurious. This remedy is not only perfectly  safe to jj-ive small children, but is a  medicine of great worth and merit. It  has a world.'wide reputation for its  cures of coughs, colds and croup and  can always be relied upon. For sale by  all druggists.  Fifst-Class- Meals  At all hours, from 5 a. m. to  10 p. m.  All prices. .  NATIONAL   HOTEL    CAFE  IC BURCKAT and C. DUBEK, Propr's.  ��� UIJUIWUJ *-��!-��( ISUSUOUi  WHO DOES YOUR  m*+^VTt*jiK.xj*urr<���i^.'<+*+u*T*x*V -*azai2X~n.r.i=mai~nrm%*iAi ,*ATS;i:nlUXxiliKllt*m*tM  Do  you  patroriize   Chinese  laundries?  -foul^smelling^clamni}i,:jmsa  Dirty,  LET US DO-YOUR LAUNDRY  ���j: man BiHii. i~ mtw h  By modern methods in a well equipped, up-to-date  plant and get )'Our personal linen, bed1 linen, table  linen and underclothing returned sweet and clean. .  Drop us a postal.    Telephone or let us know in  any way and our delivery rig will. call.  59  Gixenwooci  i  GOVERNMENT STREET  maB^siaaB^BiWBtB^^aBa^  lapM-i ������.ffl1iH7paft> fj^nymmgr^ ,-aaft m gasB��gga��aBgss gEWCTPft ga  (CDwunn.-?!^. ��f fm*��,T ��� --<*.  ���. ny it����� i* w^ v���;��?*^��i \tt r^^.n  Coffee '      .   I  Spices |  and Extracts I  Received Highest Award  ��minion  E CANADIAN BANK  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  R E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asat. Genl Manag��  BANK MONEY ORDERS  5S8US3 AT THF. FOUjCWPW rates J       _  ����� �� and atid��    S een*6  ���Over $5 and no* exceeding $10.....,.   Scents  '   ���   ��   $10      H "        $89...... to cents  $3��      * * $50   15 centa  >>������* Orders are Pavabte at Par at any office iu Canada of a Chartered Banlc  ;Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  HKGOTIAF.l-tf AT A FIXliD RAVK AT  THK CANADIAN BANK. OF COMMERCE, LONDON. ENG.  Thev form jiu fxccllvnt nv.41��o<J of vcmittins small sums of nioinfv  wii'.v saf'.'U' mid :it sui'all etist.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -   -   -   W. ALLISON, Manager.  To Employers of Labor:  Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act." The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy. The "OCEAN" Policies, (the largest  accident company in the world, with', assets of over  Seven Million Dollars) provides a complete indemnity  against all liability, relieving you from all responsibility, worry and trouble.  Frederic Wo McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  andLiv ery Barn |  I" am now conducting the wood business  formerly owned by Hugh McKee and am pre-  prepared to supply the best quality of wood  at lowest prices. Good wood and good  measure.    Phone your orders.  LIVERY  The best of Horses and Rigs at all times.  HAY, GRAIN  AND FEED STORE  Chopped   Feed,   Hay   and   Grain.  Livery Phone 19, *  Feed Store Phone 124  GEO. H..CR0PLEY,     -   Proprietor,  Y  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  Y  ?  Y  4��i  Electric   current   supplied    for  Ixhibition 190  Si  ��  .4*  4*i  Power, .Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  servict for operating.  >serase&3S5e<����<  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You  ^��l,*fk4,4-4  *** '^ '-*-" .,.x   *w.^   /jwi-*.-. ��*vm>  Tl^Hi  MIDWAY NEWS  BOUNDARY'ORE TONNAGE..  Knizhts   of Pythias   Dance���Kettle  River is Rising.  Midway, Oct. IS.���Midway Lodge  , No. 36, K. of P., intends giving a  dance ok Friday riiyht, October 26.  Tickets,"including refreshments, $1,50.  They expect their friends will turn out  in good numbers, as their former  dances were always a success and  everybody has a good time.  Austin Logan is with us again, hav-  changed with Bert, who has returned  to Greenwood to renew old acquaint  ances. Austin seems rather enthusiastic just now about music, and you  can hear him practicing early and late.  Through foresight of Constable  ��� Thomet, the young man Dale was captured by Constable Dinstnore of Grand  Forks. Mr. Thomet telephoned to Mr.  Dinsmore, giving a description of Dale,  as soon as he heard that Dale had escaped from Carmi, and expecting that  he would try to cross over on the American side, Mr. Thomet notified all  officers along the line, and his foresight  proved correct, as Dale boarded the  ���G-. N. train at Curlew with a ticket for  Spokane. '  Midway is greatly in need o"f a hall  for show purposes. There has been  any amount of inquiry for dates from  some very good companies, but the  place where formerly shows were given  is in no shape for any kind of show at  present for lack of accommodation,  / the owners of the building not seeming  to care to invest any money for seating  purposes.  The members of the choir of the  Presbyterian church gave a concert arid  entertainment on Thursday evening-,���  Thanksgiving Day, for the benefit of  the church, and as much as your, correspondent has heard of their singing  - it was quile a treat to listen to them.  ... .'Kefrealiiiicnts were served. At the  evening service iast Sabbath '.day. Mr.  M'.-Curr.-igli -sang us a solo '-L-lvhI,  Kindly LiyhV," with very .artisti'-al  effect.  The . names of   the mj-nihcrs   of the  '"-'.Kettle Valh'y Irrigation Co..   who were  '.. mentioned as arriving at   Midway-last  ��� week were Col. Ghis.-nip and papt. Dav-  . isoti.    Since then there has arrived ami  joined them Col. Davison, A. D.  Shore  and W. S. J3utt;ir, all of  whom   are up  at Rock Creek   now   on   the line of the  irrigation ditch in compan y wit'-v  U". O.  Wright.  Game seems to be very scarce this  year, and what there is. of it seems  very wild. Our Midway Nimrods don't  seem able to bag any of them, especially-two of our citizens who went into  the hills a few days ago, and after,  being out for two days, returned wit h  out having a shot at anything..  ...-. The tinu' table of the! G-. N. R. has  been changed so that trains leave  earlier and arrive earlier. The leaving  time from the Midway depot is now  8:20 a. m., and Ferry station 8:35 a. m.,  and arrive at Ferry at." 6:35 p. m. and  Midway 10 minutes later.  The water in the Kettle river has  been rising since the late rains, so that  the ford at the bridge is getting rather  dangerous, and  if   more  rain   should  i fall the footbridge across the river will  surely go out, as present the water is  up to the boards, making it rather dan-  ' ger'cus to cross. Citizens here are  wondering'why the old bridge was torn  down before the lumber for the new  bridge was on hand. As it now stands  it is dangerous to cross over either by-  team or foot, and it is working a hard  ship on teamsters who have to haul  freight trom the G. N. R.  Sherman Haynes is absent from town  lately a good deal, as he has been appointed to act as convoy for freight  which arrives by G N. R. for points  west of here, his duties taking him as  far as the American line near Mol^on.  The .following table gives Liu; ore shipments of Uie Boundary  1904, 19(15 and 1906, as reported to Uie Uoundary Creek Times:  MINK.  Granby Mines....  SllOWKllOl!   Mother Lode ....  Bonnie Uellc.  ������  Idaho   t! rookly ii -Sl'eiinvi n (I r  Butcher lk>y   CAMP.  .....Phoenix   Phoeui::  .Deadwood  .Deadwood  ... Plioenix  Phoenix  Midwav  1900  d 4,553  297  5.340  1901 1902  231,762 309,85.'"!  1,731 20,8(10  99,034 I4l,"32(i  1903  393.713  71,212  138,079  COMPLIMENTS  The Ledge kindly remarks: "H. O.  Lamb will sever his connection with  the Boundary Creek Times at the end  of the month. Jas. \V. Ellis will in  future have control of the business.  Mr. Lamb has had charge of the Times  for the past nine months, and although  unfamiliar with conditions in a can.p,  has succeeded in publishing a fairly  good mining paper. It is said that  W. G. Gaunce will furnish the grey  matter for (he Times, Mr. Ellis devoting his whole attention to the business  end of the concern. The Ledge w'shes  the new manager every success.  Free demonstration, for two weeks,  starting Monday, 20th, will be given  in White Bro.'s drug store by one of  the Seven Sutherland Sisters.  Just received, something new in  stores and ranges, see them. A. L.  White & Co., House Furnishers. Phone  16. 8-9  Rawhide Plioenix  Sun sec Deadwood  Mountain Rose Summit  AUielstau-Ji'-ekpo* Wellhif" in  Morrison D��**ulwooti  R C Mine     3umn It  R Tie!1.     Summit  ICmma    Sum mil.  Oro Deuoro    Summit.  Senator    Summit  IS rev Fople Summit  JCo. 37 Summit  Reliance Sum mil  Sulphur JCliifj* Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  Golden Crown ���.'Wellington  Kiiltr Solomon W Copper  Hiir Copper.... W. Copper  No. 7 mine.    .....v Central  City of Paris White's  Jewel.      Lous  I<a1<e..  Car in 1 West Fork  Rambler West Fork  Sally.. West Pork  Providence Greenwood  TClkliorn Greenwood  Strathmore ..Greenwood  Prince Henry Greenwood  Preston���    Greenwood  Skylark Greenwood  Last Chance Greenwood  32 P U mine Green wood  Bay ; Greenwood  Mavis Greenwood  Don Pedro Greenwood  Crescent Greenwood  Helen : Greenwood  Ruby T'oiindnry Falls  Republic Boundary Falls  Miscellaneous .;. ...  1,230  19.494  S02  550  47.405  050  7,455     15.731  i 150  14,811  560  S.530  1.070  2,250  100  1,040  875  005  2,000  350  7.s.->  025  5.640  3,339  19,305_  22,937  15,537  303  2.435  1901  5-19,703  174.298  32.350;)  3.070  3.25;)  1,7?'!  ���1,58''  37.90!'  10,400  3.450  for 1900, 1901,1902,1903,  Fast  1905        1900       'Week  053,SS>   075,050       13,205 j          0,006 380 I  174.567     82,859 1,950  20                  1,980 330  5.731       115,801 2.S71  12          2'-,10S      17,470 1.353  3.056      41,540 570  4.747       2,310 '.<>��  aucnutiu��i3tiaKa  9,435 11,193  3,007 0,376  1,833     130  33  ISO  3,230  3,450  4S2  ���2,000  S90  219  s86  1  >.Ujy>h-��^,4K^mi��iiir  993  400  79  726  325  30  32  145  770  150  20  107  50'  300  325  500  60  750  6R9  ��� "l5s  73  20  40  90  SO  20  500  70  1,080  .15  140  15 '  20  . 489  20  20  20.303  Total tons..:....;     96.000 390,SOO 508,870 090,419 829.80:5 ,933,51b 904.009  Smelter treatment���-  Granby Co.........    02,387 230.S28 313,340 401,921 590,252 687.933 705.S49        12,167  Ii. C. Copper Co  117,011 143.600 162,913 210,484 210,830 3'),SSfi          3,265  Dominion Copper Co ,     132,570 30.930 34,059 177,101      .4,998  Total reduced:...  03.339  343.439 460,940 697.404 837,060 932,877 972,838.   20,420  ��nat>oi >cti��w ��y��r�� or-cru t <i rnKxauiMvaz wnnvKatimvexuxa  ipm��i ins-tarn iM^rr*jywai.TSfa ws* tsrr Inwi����:nM> atrturtmn w�� BM**r* mw-^tu1** <����  BROTHER-IS HERI  Comes from uvi*n*!:t. Wash-, to Visit  Carrni Murdarcr.  Charles J. Dali!.- .of Everett, Washington, broth' r of James A. Dale, now  i:n:iii.iefi in Grurid Forks.'jail .for niur-j  ti'.-ring Pete Godereati and Joseph Celie  and wounding David Smith, arrived ill  town Monday afternoon. News of the  tragedy-had been sent him in Everett  and he was naturally very much  shocked. He at-once started for Greenwood, thinking his brother was confined  here. It is three years since he last  seen his brother, and of course little  thought their next, meeting would be  under such distressing circumstances.  This is his second visit to Greenwood,  having spent a short time here in 1897.  He is employed with .be lSverett  e'ectric street railway as foreman, i>ti  construction, having held the position  for six years, -He. will remain here for  a short tune only, as'his duties require  his return as soon as possible.  Wednesday he went over to Grand  Forks and seen his brother, returning  to Greenwood Thursday. He states  that his brothet is steadily recovering  from his self inflicted wounds. The  cuts are healing up and he is now able  to speak much more clearly.  ���MrsrJJale^who^has^been^iiT" Grand-  Forks visiting her husband, also returned to Greenwood Thursday.  Ed Bishop, who has been dangerously ill with blood poisoning, is now  sufficiently recovered to be out and  around. His hand still requires considerable care.  The Roscian Opere Co. played in the  Auditorium Thursday night to a fairly  good audience. The music was inueb  enjoyed, Miss Crowley of Rossland,  being the favorite. They play tonight:  in Grand Forks and in Phoenix Saturday night.  Can cure your Cough or Cold,  no question about that, but���  why go to all the trouble and  inconvenience of; looking him up,  and then of having hisprescription  filled, when you can step into any  drug store in Canada and obtain  a bottle of SHILGH'S CURE  for a quarter.  Why pay two to five dollars  when a twenty-five cent  bottle of SHILOH will cure you  as quickly?  Why not do as hundreds of  thousands of Canadians have  done for the past thirty-four  years: let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold  appears.  SHILOH will cure you, and all  druggists back up this statement  with a positive guarantee.  The next time you have a  Cough'or Cold cure it with   ,  SIKHS IN THE BOUNDARY  Large t'iismber Now Employed on Rail  way Construction.  A party of thirty Siklis, ex-members  of the Sikh artillery of,Kong Kong,  arrived in Ne'sonwlast Sunday, looking  for wo'rk. They came from Vancouver  where they had receiver! a letter from  Nelson offering them work. When  they arrived they could not find' the  author of the letter, and at .once concluded thev had been deceived. They  applied, to the p->iicc for assistance,  who, of course, advised .them to get  out and lo'ifc for work. Thoy claim to  be capable workmen and noon formers.  ROUGH SKIN AND CHAPPED HANDS?  Zam-Buk is the Thin?.  The first few months of the Canadian  fall season find many ladies with rough,  red skin on either hands or face, or  both. Delicate skins arc roughened by  the cold, and hands chap, smart and  bleed. That is where Zam-Buk comes  in so effectively. Zam-Uuk is a skin  food. It heals chaps, it smoothens  rough skin, but it doss more���it stimulates the skin, so that the roughness  does not recur. How can a woman follow her housework with sore or chapped  hands? Zam-Buk will solve ihe problem���cure the hands. Purely herbal,  Zam-Buk is nature's own balm. Cures  skin diseases of all kinds���eczema,  ulcers," abscesses," itch," barber's rash,  eruptions scalp sores, ringworm, bad  leg, stiffness, rheumatism, etc. Also  good for cuts burns, bruises and every  day injuries. All druggists sell it at  5c. box, or post free from the Zam-Buk  Co., Toronto, upon receipt of price (6  boxes for S2.50). Send one cent stamp  lor'dainty sample box.  Then  ���.mi;; eighty...-'r more Sikhs  working for the sub-railway contractors  in the Uuuiw.lary, mostly ���'���������'.  Vallev   iirie.  running   .->u'.  1* OIKS.  men. bet'..-.���:  European.  . iu'v are  am  nan i!;e av^rai.  the Kettle  of Grand  -.(.aid work-  .-   Mjf.thern  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Cath'.u.ic. *.."iui:v:;    of    : ii���.:   Snored  Heart.- -Divine scrvi'0--. !.-:. third and  fourth SiuhI >v in ���:-.-.-'; ;;*<..:-:h. Holy  mass al 1��'��;i. ;n.; w-p.-rs arid Su-nedie-  tion ���>'��� 7:3'.' ;>. m.: Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rkv. .!. A. Hkd.vnp. ��� ). .VI. 1..  pastor.  Anglican*���Su Jtni.-'s. Kev. John  Leech-Porter, li. L)., pa.-,'or. Service:*  at S a. hi., 11 ;i. m. nnd 7.30 p.' m ;  Siuidav sc'ii'iii, 2:30 u. in. Ali .scats  free. Mi'iwa^, 2nd and 4th Sanciav  each ns-'uthoat 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, l>i  and .ir'.i Sunday eac'i mouth at 3:30  p. m.  PHKS'iYTJ->-fAN--S-.. i.*olt-,rnba, Key.  M. 1). Mci'c.-, p.i^-'iji:. Services li a.  m. and 7:3!.' p. r.i.; Sunday school 2:30  p. ni.  M:-:THpi>tST���Rev. II. S. Hasting.-,  pastor. Services at 1L a. in. and 7:3;*  p. in.: Sunday school. 2:30 p. m.  The fall of 1906 is here,, and with it the  fall sewing-. Your neighbor is busy, so  do not bother her, but call at the Singer  ScAving Machine Co. office, Greenwood,  and see their stock. You can have a  Singer or a Wheeler & Wilson, the two  best machines made, on your own terms.  S3 per month will rent or buy the drop  head machines   BELL PIANOS AND  ORGANS  Now that the long winter evenings are  coming on you need a Piano, and you  want the best, so call and see my stock,  the largest in the Boundary. I will  quote you terms that will surprise you.  ii si��  ||   Copper Stroet.  Gieenvvood.  O  Agent for the  Boundary District.  TEL  fERNEST J. CARTfER, Proprietor.  [Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with   electric  lights.  We  offer  special  inducements  to  travellers  as we have the  \    finest sample rooms in the city.    Our  bar  excells  all others.  ! ;.      FliRST-CLASS. CAFE,' OPEN DAY Am NIGHT  VOOO  II  OOCOCOO-OC^'OOOO'"*'1  Yfr>-  ��� ��� .CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER    ;  Dealet-   in.    Sash,   Doors,  Turned'  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc,.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  MINERAL ACT.  PIIT'PV '.5!n/;l\  trKiihinvuOii,-  ���B.:.C  8  C'OO-O OOOOOC>OOOO O-OU OOO'.ifiOOCH  .''   f. &S LiOIil fL\3 I    Bil\ i- A U  Cakes,  Buns and'Pastry     '  always on  hano.    We  also  cany a first cl.iss stock of  Staple G-roceries.   :    :���   :  A- SAKR1S, Proprietor.  Phone B-2S.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  AJC Y ;iv:iil;ibU' I)��iiiiiii"n.T<:iiuK v.-iiliin tlu--  R:iilway Ik-It in liriiisli uul-.imbi.i. mav  l>r; li(/moste!i(l<'!;l by any |icr<oi! wlui is tin; ��oii'  liead of a family, nr any male over !K yoars ( '  atffi, to the ���>.\t(!iit <>f Diie-quarter sciuiijn nf lfi-.i  acres, morn or luss.  -Entry must be made p^isonally al llic. local  land oflicL-for tlur fiisuiei mi u-liich tin; land i-;  sitnato.  TinMioiiicsteailur i�� r��(|iiiri'.'l to pi'riVirm the  conditions coniK-ci'id lltifri��n-itlt under one o:  tlie following plaii>:  \l) At least si\' iiKmlli!��* re-ddt-iice 11)11111 and  Cultivation of tin; land in each year lor ihree  years.  ' i2) If the fallier (��r mother, if the fathsr is  deceased), of iU<; honieste;ii|(;r ie-:de- upon :'.  f::riii in the vicinity of tin; land cult-red for, the  requirements as to residence may lie satistie.t  by such person residimr witli the father or  mother.  '.3 If the settlor has his pernianeniivsideiu.-  upon farmitu,' land owned by him in the vicin-  il.-of his homestead, the requii'"!inMitK as i<.  es idence may ho satisfied by resi'leiice u;x>ii  tlie said land.  Six months' notice i" wriiinjr sliould be sfiven  to the Commissioner of Dominion La mis at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at ��10 per acre  for soft coal and ~2>> for aiit'irn.-ite. Xot more  than 320 acres can be acquired bv one individual or companv. Royalty at. tr.e rale of ten  cents per ton of 2,oj pounds1 shall be collected  on the utoss. output.  AV. \V. CORY.  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  S.Y:.���Un-i'.Hl'.orired   publication   of   this ad.  ���. e.rii.-emrnt will no* be paid  for. 32-5'.'  Certificate of improvements.  notice.    .  "Vir-riiiiiis"'    Mineral   Claim,   situate    in   the  Kettle Riye.r Mining  Uivision   of Yale Dis-_(  tricL.     Where,    located:     In      Wellintrton  Ca.mp. ���'���:  '���������p-AKE NOTICK  that I. Forbes   M. Kerby,  1 as ayent for.'AV'm. 1-1 anna, Free Miner's  Certificate No. U1992, and John Mtillipaii, Free  Miner's Certificate No. IJ2021, intend, sixty  days .from life date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for tlie 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 Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 15tli dav of September, A. 1). 1906.  4-12 ' FORBES M. KERBY,    ���  NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby -.'iven,'that 60 days after  date I intend to apply to tlie Hon.. the  Chief Commissioner' of Lands and Work-,  for permission 10 purchase the followintr described tract of land; Commcnc'infr at a post  marked;-:. A. K. Shaw, N. E. conic r, thence  south 20 chains, more or less, to tlie Columbia  A Western Railway ri-rht of way,thence northwesterly alonj-: the Columbia & Western Railway 40chains, more or less, to the south boundary of lot 514, thence east 40 chains, more or  less, to tlie point ol commencement, contaiu-  imj-about 40 acres.  Dated this 251 li day of Au<-iist, 1906.  53-62 CA.I5.SIUw.  mi  ri'.z ccwrcr-iTAaa: v/ay.  la  his -., _.^ ��� _._  wl- ���-- * "  .��� RY��  H     nailv  ��-3     Leave  PHOENIX  j Spokane,  Seattle.  ; Everett.    Iiellinjr-  |�� 8:15.1.111.1 ham.    Vancouver.  j Victoria   and    all  ,.! Coast points  ii,                    i Spoka..e.   Fernie,  53 *}:15 ;t,m.i \Viuni|ieir. St.I'aul  Daily  Arrive  6:05 p.m.  8:15 a.m.  Minneapolis .  j ft rami  Forks. Re-  1 !>ut>tic,  Marcus   8:1S a.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m  Xoriliport.    Rossland. Nelson  '   II 8:15 a.m.! Kaslo. Saudon   sar      . . ...  |>l C'ouiii'Ctin;' al Spokane With the famous  p| "OKIENTAL    LIMITED."  is  2    Daily   Overland   Trains   2  15*  fg rVom Spolcatie lor \\ iiinipe";.  B| St. l-*:iiil, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  S3   Chicntro and all points east.  *������* . .     ��  g       For     c.oinpletc      information,  {��   rains.,   li>;rtli    reservations,   etc.,  p   ca'J on or address  I M.-M. STEPHENS.  & Ascent. Plioenix.  m  pi S. G. YERKES.  % A P.A.,Seattle.  fi&k-vtfci**>'-i^^  Some are here today and away to- j  ni'-rr-MV. We are :ii-ri.- every day. anu j  ail the X---.U-.    Citv Ph-.tr> Studio. 'Do id- i  -troei.  O-y -���-"" i-nf-rvy ip f Y.i.tur-.gi j .^ffwiyy rl i�� yn - in  mifls^Awt^tf^^wwtgag^g^^  '*[. i+i^l;.1  ,.,-..������ (.-.*rfj"  ZINC IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  House, sign aud all exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating- promptly done.  mail Papering  End Kalsominitig  Send in your spring orders.  eeo.R.Cfoottipson  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  S. B&KRYYUILL  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKEK       AND  JEWEI^EB.  Ml workgttaranteed    fiftrjeNWOOD  Commercial Hotel  R&0MS  FROM   $1.50   UP  Bath room in connection.  MRS. POUPARD.  0<K5<H>00<>OCK>00<K>0<>0<>0<>0<>0<>0  i-R A I L WAY!  G. 1\ R. Atlantic Steamships  Royal  Mail   service. "EMPRESSES."  from "Montreal and Quebec  i. to Liverpool.  Empress of Britain   Lake Champlain    Empress of Ireland   Lake Erie   ���First  cabin  S6S  and  according to steam ;r;  .....Oct. 19  ....Oct. 27   Nov. 2  ...Nov. 10  upwards  one class-  steamers (intermediate) S42.50;  second cabin S45 upwards; third  class $25.50 and $25.75. Apply at  o.tce for our illustrated booklet  descriptive of our superior third  class accommodation  From 'Montreal to London dircet  Lake Michigan Oct. 17  Third class, only S26.50.  Montrose, Oct. 24, carrying- second-class  only, $40.   Special limited train ''Overseas Mail," % hours, Vancouver lo Oue-  bec, Oct. 15th rind Nov. 12th.  ^-For^ra tesrberth-rcservation sand���J  detailed information, apply to  local agent: or write,  E.   R.   REDPATH,   AGENT.  0 GREENWOOD,  3   E. J. COYLE, J. S. CARTER.  A.G.P.A.Vancouver I). P. A.Nelson  s  OOOOOOOOOv. ^oOO<K)OOOOOoOOO  With figures for the first nine months  of the ye-ir available, it appears that  the zinc industry in British Columbia  for 1906 is not going to come up to the  expectations of its sanguine supporters.  The failure lies neither in the demand  nor the supply, for the former is strong  and if there were not'a good reason the  latter would not be long forthcoming.  The treatment of the zinciferous minerals seem to be at the bottom of the  trouble. It is claimed that there is too  much waste and that the ore will not  stand the heavy draft made on the zinc  content in the course of milling.  An authority expresses the opinion  that the process of concentration-separation entails a loss of 20 per cent or  more. This is indeed unfortunate, but  that it is true'was amply demonstrated  in the work of the zinc commission.  Certain of the ores collected by that  body were extremely refractory and  practically nothing- could be done with  them. In the western states zinc ores  have been found quite amenable to the  customary processes. Newer processes;  are, however, arising, and it is probable that one of these contains' the  solution of the problem. They J will  require investigation and considerable  money will have to be spent by operators in testing lots'of "their- ore, but the  results will be worth the effort, and we  urge prompt action. Flotation processes especially merit investigation.  ELECTRIC POWER IN MINING  . With each recurring fall season for  the past few years there has been the  usual shortage of electric power in  mining camps, owing to the low water  in the streams. The fact displa3rsiin a  striking manner the growing popularity  of electricity as a power for mihiiig  and milling purposes. This is attested  also in other ways. It is scarcely possible to peruse a mechanical article 01  read a journal of mechanics .without  noting that by far the greater portion  of the matter relating to mining, deals  ���with the installation of electric, machinery for all purposes���hoisting,  sinking pumping, drilling and milling.  In many instances these installations  are displacing old steam plants, and 111  others they are proving the means of  placing the property on a profitable  basis. With the larger plants the  saving is most marked, while with  some of the smaller ones the difference  sometimes means the difference between.profit and loss.  Our electric generating companies  will have to increase their capacity for*  the cry for more power usually comes  at the same time that the streams are  low, in the fall of the year. This is  also a -season of great activity in mining and milling, so that the loss is  doubly felt. Just at present the places  where the shortage of power is most  felt is in Idaho and British Columbia,  and the conditions there ate going to  result in the early addition of increased  facilities for turning out more current.  REVISITED GREENWOOD  THE STOCK MARKET.  Le Roi Stockholders Show Little Inclination to Sell,  The share market was rather quiet  during the past week, so far as the  local stocks are concerned, but there  was considerable dealing in the shares  of Coeur d'Alene companies. In Spokane the amount of dealing is as large  as it was during the boom days of  1896-97. The papers fairly teem with  the advertisements of mining brokers  who have all sorts of mining shares  to sell, and the daily transactions run  into many thousands of shares.  Le Roi is about the same price it was  last week, \�� 15s. There was no buying or selling locally, although few  inquiries were made.  Le Roi Two remains about the same  as it was last week. There is no trading  in this stock locally. Those who hold  the shares are generally satisfied to  keep them as an investment.  The shares of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting company continue  strong; they are quoted at $150 asked  and $140 bid.  Granby shares are quoted in Toronto  at $14# asked aud $14J< bid.  Rambler-Cariboo is rather quiet, and  yesterday it was quoted locally al 32  cents asked and 30)4  cents bid.  Dominion Copper continues strong;  $6.25 is asked for it aud $5.75 bid.  North Star is quoted at 24 asked and  21 cents bid.  Following are the quotations for this  week: . >  American Boy...   .04  .02  Canadian Gold-fields .  .08><  .08  Cariboo  McKinney ....  .. :03,y2  .02  C. M,& S. Co. of Can.  150.00  140.00  14.75  14.50  Gianl   .02  .01  Hecla   3.20  3.10  /Ititeriiatioiial Coal     ..  .62  .60  Monte Cristo   ..02y2  .02  jtirtibd "...   ;20  .08  .Novelty    .02  .01)4  ���N-dt-tli'Slar.-;..'.:..���...'.'..'   .15  .14  Rambler-Cariboo -.  .32  .30)4  Sullivan .            -.  ���11JS  .10  Snowstorm ,   .   '2:10   .  -   1.96  ^VVhiie'Bear   .10  .09  .Roselle;..:,...... :...-..-.......���..  .      ..25  .23  Poplar Cre'l-(Mohican  )���     -1.2  .10  Lost.���OniSiitii'rclav c last,   between  ���'iVhacohda and/ Boundary' Falls, parcel  of   laundry.'     Parties    finding'    same  please   leave   at   Smith   &   McEwen's  Anaconda. tf  Sick Headache Cured.  Sick headache'is caused by derange-  Hnent of the stomach :arid.by indigestion, Chamberlain's. Stomach ana  Liver Tablets correct - these ^disorders  and effect a cure..- By taking these  tablets as soon as the first indication  of the dise<*'se appears, the attack may  be warded off. For sale by all druggists.  LAND NOTICE  I  Progre  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  'THE MILWAUKEE5  "The Pioneer Limited," St.  Paul to Chicago. "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. " Southwest Limited." Kansas City  to Chicago.  We arn now installed in our  permanent office,  Coiner Riverside Ave. and Wall Street  in room formerly occupi-.d by  the Western Union 'IVh-graph  company.  We are prepared to sell tickets to or from all points east,  quote rates, arrange sleeping  car reservations u,d.handle all  matters pertaining to freight  and passenger business.  For further information call o*t your  local ticket agent, or  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent-  Cor. Riverside Ave. and Wall St.  Spokane, Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  Pjrtland.iOre.  W. J. Snodgrass, formerly IsfagF  driver from Grand Forks to Penticton,  and proprietor of the Greenwood Steam  Laundry plant, was a visitor in the  city this week. Mr. Snodgrpss has  been spending mn:h of his time this  year in the state of Oregon, where/ hi  h;ts been engaged as right-of-way man  for the Oregon Central railway, now  building from Union, Oregon, through  the Grand Ronde valley. He makes  Okanagan Falls his headquarters, and  expects to return there this fall.  PHOENIX1 LIBRARY  Phoenix has ir<>t a public library. It  wan opened this week in the Miners"  Union hall and is proving a popular  move, large numbers wf miners taking  advantage of the opportunity afforded  to obtain plenty of reading matter.  Subscriptions to the extent of S200  were raised by the business mon,"and  the miner.- have agreed to contribute  five cents per month toward the .expense  of maintaining the  institution.  TAKE Notice lliat sixty days after date I  niteiid-^tO-appl.v^to^tlie.Hoii,_-ll;tvchieficot]i!iii.s-_  sinner of lands and works at Victoria, 15. C.  for permission to purchase the following- described lands:  Beginning at a post 011 tlie north side of Deep  creek on the north side of the West Fork of  the Kettle river, about fifteen miles above  Westbridge, running thence south SO chains  across Deep creek and West Foi k, thence west  40 chains to C. P. R. line, thence nortli SO  chains, thence east 40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated September 23, 1906.  J. H. KJiBXEY,  5-S       Yale-CoJnmbia Lumber Co.. .Old,, Agts.  HURT AT PROVIDENCE  While moving a drilling machine-in  the Providence mine Thursday morning Eric Lund met with a painful but  not serious accident. While the machine was heing handled the compressed air was turned on accidental^  and the machine started to work, striking the victim on the face, causing  several flesh wounds, but not breaking  any bones. A week's rest will put him  all right again.  For nice fresh flowers for funerals,  decorations and weddings, write or tel  ephone Spokane Florist Co.. Main 5,  Spokane. 5-30  Sis work horses for sale. Horses  wintered and pastured by Stooke Bros.,  5 miles north of Midway. tf  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster, B. C.  Receives bolh ladies and gentlemen as resident or day students. Has a complete business  or commercial course. Prepares students to  gain teachers' certificates of all grades. Gives  the four years'course for the B. A. degree, and  the first year of the of the School of Science  course, in affiliation with Toronto University.  Has a special "'Prospectors' Course" for miners  who work iu B. li.  Instruction is also given in Art, Music. Physical Culture and Elocution.  Term opens September 17. 1906. For calendar,  etc., address COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  An Awful Cough Cured,  "Two years ago our little girl had a  touch of pneumonia, which left her with  an awful cough. Shehad spells of coughing, just like one with the whooping-  cough and some thought she would not  get weil at all. We got a bottle of  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, which  acted like a charm. She stopped coughing and got stout and fat," writes Mrs  Ora Bussard, Brubaker, 111. This rem  edy i�� for sale by all druggists.  Progress and development are terms  closely identified with life in the West, In  a new country people are working daily  for the upbuilding of town, city and dis^  trict, and for the improvementof the con'  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live- Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly for the inv  proyement of society generally. In all this  the local newspaper plays an important  part. Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happens  ings, and becornes a welcome weekly  messenger; bearing bright and welcome  tidings. Amon?; its outside readers it  forms a valuable advertising; mediucn  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want employment, business  firms looking for locations, and caoitatists  seeking investments. In the upbuilding  of a town, city or district the local paper  is an important factor,  BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do  its full and complete share in the upbuild'  ing and improvement of Greenwood and  the Boundary district. It is not handicapped in its work by any restraining olv  ligations to any party, clique or corpora/  tion. but it is free at all times to rise up  and promote the best interests of the City  of Greenwood and its people. To^do this  most" thoroughly and satisfactorily the  Times must have the support and coopera^  tion of the citizens of Greenwood,  Every effort is being put forth to make  the Times the class of newspaper the  people want, Increasing attention is being  continually paid to mining news, especv  ally of that nature that will interest those  employed in the work as well as those  whose;<capital is invested in the properties.  With this end in view we aim to have  v  ���in  As a result of the efforts that have already  been put forth,,we believe that ah increase  interest is already being taken in its news  columns,... We have evidences of this from  the fact that the,subscription list is already  growing!..the ?street sales are increasing  weekly and the news dealers find more  demand for each succeeding issue, Thisis  a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts  in two ways. It increases ihe revenue of  the cireuiation.department and it makes the  paper a first-class advertising medium for  local business men,  -���    ..-������*��� T.       ''-  ''  "  In handling local advertising every effort  if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer/  chant. The local page is reservedfor them  and foreign advertising has been repeatedly  refused because the advertising manager  refused to disturb the positions held by local  advertisers.  Business men of Greenwood, we are here  to protect and advertise you. We are pro/  tecting you! Do you advertise? Read The  Times, subscription $2.00 per year. ���  Advertise in the Times, Rates Reasonable  as  :=3  23  2S  2  55  3  35  ST The   Boundary Creek   Times   Printing:  and ��  ��?r Publishing Co., Limited.       " :  ^ Duncan Ross, Pies.     H. O. Lamb, Man. Ed. 't  S^ * PHONE   29. 'jj  rnUiaaiiiuuaniiiiiiiliiluiiaiiiaiiiiiiiaUiiiiiiiiiuliWlUli TOWN TO TICS  NEW IRON INDUSTRY  Dr. Mathison, dentist, Naden-Flood  block.  Free, at White Bro.'s, on Monday.  Come and see.  It is announced that "Our Boys" will  be here on November 16th.  Born.���On Friday, October 19th, to  Mr. and Mrs. George Wellwood, a son.  Every Man's Dry Hone at A. L  White's, 2nd Hand Man.  Born.���On Thursday, the ?Sth, to  Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McKenzie, a  son.  Wanted���Board and lodging in pri-1  Tats family by single man. Address  "Boarder," this office.  Lost���A gold bracelet with gold half  soverign attached. Reward at Bank  of Montreal.  Mrs. Arthur Rendell is expected  home Friday from her extended trip in  the eastern provinces.  J. R. Drummond has recovered from  his recent illness and has gone to the  coast for a short rest.  Mayor G. R. Naden is in Kamioops  attending the convention of British  Columbia municipalities.  The local branch of the Miners'  union has sent a resolution of sympathy to the Fernie coal strikers.  Furnished house for rent, S rooms,  clean and O. K. A. h. White Furniture  Co.    Phone 16.  The residents of Church street are  rejoicing in the completion of their  long looked for and badly needed sidewalk.  Duncan Curry of West Fork, is visiting in the city. He istione of the incorporators of the Wallace Mountain  Mining Co., Lt'd.  The Odd Fellows will hold their an-  ���snual Hallowe'en ball next Wednesday  night in the Masonic hall. Music will  be provided by Prof. Bush's orchestral  . Mr. Jaynes of the Star grocery, arrived home last week from his trip to  Ontario. He has not decided yet  whether he will remain in Greenwood  or not. .  A lecture will be given in the Presbyterian church on Thursday evening,  November 8, by W. G. Gaunce, on  "Westminster Abbey" A musical  program will also be rendered. Admission, 50 cents.  Come and see the lady with the long  hair on Monday at White Bro.'s drug  store.    W ill be here two weeks.  At the annual meeting of the Bank  of Montreal Lord Strathccna was  elected honorarj- president, Sir George  A. Drummond- president and E. S.  Clouston vice president and general  manager.  Phoenix had a fire at the city hall  last week, and a miner imprisoned for  disorder^ conduct escaped. The.fire  was not very destructive and was soon  put out. It is supposed to have.been of  incendiary origin.  R. G. Sidley's new store and hall  building,_ai_ Sidley, is^eariy completed.  It is Mr. Sidley's intention to give a  big ball on or about the first of November in celebration of the opening of the  new building.  The Granby Co. are receiving coke  from West Superior. Six furnaces  have been kept going steady, and it is  expected the two other furnaces that  were shut down for the want of coke  will be started shortly.  Nelson   Iron  Works  Build Here.  May  THE RAMBLER MINE  LOOKING   FOR    A   SITE  Suitable Location Desired Either in  Greenwood or Anaconda- -Smelters and Mines Will Support It,  A West Fork Property Looking1 Well.  Every  ORE IS ALMOST IN SIGHT  Tunnel Driven to the Foot Wall  Indications Point to Reaching Ore Shortly.  and  The B. C. smelter had a temporary  shut down for a short time Monday  morning. The water main supplying  the water to the furnaces broke, cutting  off the supply. The electric pump  connected with the tank was started,  but a defective fuse prevented it from  working, so the furnace had to be shut  down until repairs could be made.  A letter has been received in the city  uoin William Fowler of Providence  mine fame, now in Aberdeenshire,  Scotland, in which he says he is getting tired of farming and is thinking  of returning to Greenwood to live.  Should he decide to come back his numerous Greenwood friends will give him  a royal welcome.  Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Bannerman leave  Monday for a trip to Alaska, where  they will visit with Mr. Bannerman's  brother and sister, both of whom are  engaged in missionary work among  the people of the north. Mrs. Banner-  man is holding a farewell "at home"  Friday afternoon prior to leaving  Greenwood.  BUNDARV    VALLEY    LODGE  s'<SfiS^ No. 38.1.0. 0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening at 8 00 in the  1. 9. O. F. Hall.    A* cordial invi tation is ex  vended to all sojourning bretheru.  D. McGLAbHAN, S. E. BELT,  N. G. Rec.-Sec  Information has just been received  that the Nelson Iron Works of Nelson,  contemplate starting a branch in either  Greenwood or Anaconda. Some time  ago representatives of the firm visited  Greenwood and looked over the ground.  It is understood they approached the  B. C. Copper Co. and the Dominion  Copper Co. to ascertain to what extent  thejr could look for support.  ��� At the present time both of the copper companies are obliged to send their  repairs to Nelson and other cities, causing much ' inconvenience and loss of  time. The mines also, and all other  industries using machinery, find it  necessary to send their work out of the  city. It is not known to what extent  the Nelson Iron Works have laid their  plans, but some steps have been taken  toward the selection of a suitable site  and the plans for the building are expected to arrive in a few days. <  The people of Greenwood would naturally prefer to have the new industry  located in Greenwood, but the proximity of Anaconda to the B. C. smelter  and to the Boundary Falls smelter may  lead the company to select a site in  Anaconda.  '...    WBERAL, SUPPORT.  Speaking with W. C. Thomas of the  Boundary Falls smelter, this morning,  a representative of the Times learned  that the Dominion Copper Co. has  promised the Nelson Iron Works their  liberal support if they would locate  within a convenient distance of their  smelter. He did not think a site had  been chosen yet, and he intimated that  should the iron company experience  any difficulty in securing a suitable  one iti Greenwood- or������ Anaconda, his  company had lots.of land lying idle at  Boundary Falls, where a foundry could  be built without difficulty, and they  wouldn't mind donating a site for the.  purpose.  COMPI.ETE IN SIXTY DAYS.'   '  Mr. Thomas stated the iron company,  men had visited him a few days ago  and he had promised them .support.  They had promised to proceed at once  with their enterprise and assured Mr.  Thomas that the foundry would be  completed and ready for work in sixty  days, or, in other words, by January  1st, at least.  GREENWOOD OR ANACONDA?  Speaking with Mr. McAllister of the  B. C. Copper Co., it was learned that  that company had also promised the  new industry its liberal support. He  is-naturally^interested-in^having-the  foundry conveniently located to his  smelter, but said his company had no  land they could offer for such purpose.  He pointed out that the works would  have to be located close to the railway,  or where a spur could be built for the  handling of. pig iron and machinery.  He did. not know if a site had been selected or not, and declined to express  his opinion whether the foundry would  be built in Greenwood or Anaconda.  W. J. Nelson has received encouraging news from his mine, the Rambler,  West Fork. For some time work has  been prosecuted in a tunnel, expecting  to strike the ore. The other day the  miners broke into the foot wall, and as  the rock is much softer and full of iron  it is fully expected that the ore will be  encounter.-'d in from ten to twelve feet.  In previous work done on the Rambler a shaft was sunk 85 feet nearly all  the way in ore. Then a tunnel was  started from the hillside below to tap  the shaft. This entails opening some  304 feet, of which 100 feet has been ac  complished with the success noted  abov;, When the tunnel has been  driven its full length it will have  reached a depth of 145 feet at the shaft.  The work of raising to tap the shaft  will then be commenced and shipments  resumed. At the present time the men  are building a trail to the road so that  the ore can oe taken out easily when  the snow falls.  ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft si;  *  ty  ty  ty  :��� tytyty ft��-��ft��ftftft��ft��ft������#��  ���'   ft  "ft  an's        I  SOMETHING NEW  You cannot over hone on this  SATISFACTION  GUARANTEED.  | Small size, 2 in. wide by 3>l/�� in.  long,  price...... '  Large size, 2 in.  wide by 5^ in long,  RETURNS HOME  W. H. Hanna returned this week  from a trip to the coast cities. He was  delighted with the progressive appearance of Vancouver and felt very much  at home in Victoria, He is sorry he  did not take his trunk along and stay  there. He met J. J. Caulfield in Victoria. Mr. Caulfield is seriously thinking of buying a home there and removing to enjoy life in the "Evergreen  City" of Canada.  REGISTER  Those desirous of haying their names  placed on the municipal voters' list  must make application to the city clerk  before Thursday next. Anyone who  pays a business tax of not less than  $5, or who is a householder,fis�� eligible  to become a municipal voter.  *  price.  $1,251  1.50  The Elliott Razors  are the best.  TRY ONE AND BE CONVINCED.  A. L. WHITE & CO.  Phone 16. House Furnishers  ��  ft  ��  ft  ��  O  ft  *  ft  ft  ty  ��  *  ft  ft  �� ���  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  .��  ft  ft  ft'  ft  ft  ft  tf  ft  ft  ft  ft  ftftftftftftftft#e��aft��fttfftft��ft��ftftftft��#-s��-ftft��fs->ftft��4-i#��ftft��ft��#ftft��ft��ft  MINING NOTES  Bay  Wounds, Bruises and Burns.  By applying an antiseptic dressing to  wounds, bruises, burns and like injuries before inflammation sets in,  they may be healed without maturation  and in about one-third the time required  by the old treatment. This is the  greatest discovery and triumph of modern surgery. Chamberlain's Pain Balm  acts on this same principle. It is an  antiseptic and when applied to such  injuries, causes them to heal very  quickly. It also allays the pain and  Wrehess'affT^p re^  blood poisoning. Keep, a bottle of  Pain Balm in your home and it will  save you time and money, not to mention the inconvenience and suffering  such injuries entail. For sale by all  druggists.  Work is being continued on the  mine under contract.  The Strathmore mine shipped a car  load of ore last week. Ten men are  now at work and ore is being taken out  steadily.  The Crescent is looking extremely  well. , Assays of ore taken out this  week have run over 5374 per ton.  The management at the Elkhoru  mine expect to strike ore shortly. A  drift is being run at the 300-foot level,  and 100 feet of this has been opened  up. According to calculations, the ore  should be reached at 125 feet. Should  the expectations be realized, drifts will  be started and stoping commenced. As  ore is being taken out at the 140-foot  level shipments will probably be resumed in the near future.  At the Prince Henry the shaft has  shaft has reached the 175-foot level.  This will be continued to a depth of  200 feel. The" p'resent appearances  give every encouragement. The ledge  measures ten inche- and carries good  values.    A lady with beautiful long hair will  give free demonstrations in the use of  the Seven Sutherland Sisters' Hair  preparations at White Bro.'s drug store  Is  unexcelled, as  is evidenced   by  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  its  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting on having  U  ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  TEL. 135  jf 4- 4* 4-4- 4* 4�� 4* 4* 4 4 4* 4*4* 4* 4' 4* 4�� 4* 4�� 4* 4* 4* 4�� 4*3?  *  ��� +  4*  ���FOR SALE=  Nice convenient cottage in north end of town,  with large garden.  Seven-roomed house in south end of town.   Well  furnished and up-to-date.  Two-roomed house with 25xlj00-fodt lot.    Close  in, $500.  Houses, rooms, cabins and shacks in all parts of  the town to rent.  Mines, Stocks, Real Estate and Insurance.  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.  GEO. R. NADEN, Manager  P. 0. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwood, B. C-  & ���?* ���$- <%> *$- ��$��� fy ���$* �������� ��f* *f�� ��$��� ��$��� -f�� -J* *f,4�� *$��� 4tJt*4t'&.Jlt-4tJHK  URNS & CO., Ltd.  DEALERS IN  ��ftftftftftft��ftftftft��ftft��ftft��ftft������a��������)y������0ft��ftftftft-('����ft����tf ������������  ��  ft  ft  a  ty  ��  ft  ��  ft  ft  �����  ft  ft  ��  *  ft  ��  ��  ��  ft  a  a  ��  ��  ��  .��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ��  ft  ft  ty  a  ��  ty  ty  ty  ty  ft  ft    -  ty ��� =  ty��  ty  ft-  5  i  ��  ft  ��   ���  *  *  a ���  ty  ty  ty  ty  a  ty  ty  J��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ty  ft  *  Tresfo and Cured meats  Fish and Poultry.  t>��ft��ftftftftft������ft0����ftft��oi!ifta��ft��ft����oftft��e����aft����ft0��a��#����a��ft**  f   ^P/-^- v'  ���>.��� ii&iv3lister*^  ,?���{���'. ���-     \t.> ���   ���    ���'���t'A\1-rif   \ \  ffiii-ji'.-vi ���' V\.  Mil-^rfv  8 ill  l'. O. BOX *��>  2  Solid Oak  Dressers  For beauty, style, durability" and usefulness  .ombined with moderate price our  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  Room Tables and Chairs  have no superior, j  -iUk*  ������.-���;���?���:  ..2_.jLi  .vjjjacti:-:  We are leaders in Furniture.  T.M. GULLEY & CO.  Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.  Greenwood and^Midwaay.  Mf&&&z~>>i><*rZ^M<<~z^^ *hfl^H*ftfo-^j^a^frfaiJt:-i;  i-i-jjw^tikf'jESs^it:  n^^STlKi*tili-��ir w  *> <3&2traaar,&!V&i**itaMZZZ^!i^i&  &^w..-u*-*sh--^^  BOUNDARY   OREEK   TIME��  PASSENGER SERVICE  THROUGH THE BOUNDARY  Trains to Molson by November 1st.  KEREMEOS BY FEBRUARY  WALLACE MINING CO.  Pat Welch Says Track Will Reach Keremeos by Midwinter.- Hard Road  Across Hope Mountains.  If present calculations are carried  out. Molson will have a reg-ular freight  and passenger train service by November 1, The steel is now at Molson and  the ballasting crew was expected to  reach there by Thursday. The road  will be at once turned over to the operating department and a service inaugurated immediately. The telegraph  line reached Molson last week, and the  depot and water tan.k are now in course  of construction. (  The track laying crew have been  busy laying tracks on the Molson station grounds, including the main line,  four sidings and the Y. The' track his  now reached Sidley's place, and good  progress is. being made.- iThe work-  between Molson and Oroville will bo  mostly down hill. Between the two  places there is a descent of 2,800 feet.  It would naturally be supposed that  this could be accomplished with greater  speed, but those in charge are of the  opinion that it will be slower and more  dangerous. There is plenty of material on hand and it is expected the  work will be pushed through without  any serious delays. A daily train is  being run from the materials yards at  Midway to Molson, supplying the track  machine with rails and ties. The track  is expected to reach Oroville on November 15th.  AT KEREMEOS.  "Work is proceeding on the V., V. &  E. grade at Keremeos," says the Hedley Gazette, "where good progress is  being made. The steam shovel spent  last week cutting its way along the  river bank from the east side of the  gravel bench to the west side, and is  now cutting the bank on the grade from  the west side and using the dirt to level  up the station grounds.  "Last week James H. Kennedy, chief  engineer of the V., V. & B., accom  pan'ied by C. E. Hogeland,- chief engineer of the Great Northern system,  paid Kerenu-qs a visit and inspected  the work in progress. While here they  met A. E. Baldwin, engineer in charge  of the survey party operating beyond  Princeton, who had been sent for. It  is generally understood that Mr. Baldwin submitted data to them which  would enable them to determine  ���whether the route to be followed west  of Princeton would be that by way of  Otter valley and the Coquihalla or the  southern route by the South Fork of  i"the=SimilkameenIiand--=eedar^Plat.="Iti  was also stated that while here it was  decided to put in a Y, i^hjeh has encouraged the conclusion that Keremeos  will be a terminal point, for short time  at least."  A HAKI) WKCE OF WORK.  Speaking iu Nelson of V., V. & E.  work, Pat Welch said:  "The track layers will reach Keremeos early iu February, and the steel  is in to Molson. All the track between  that point and Keremeos is practically  built. Immediately on completion of  this section the work of moving the  construction outfits forward will be  undertaken and some tiirri in February  it is expected the Great Northern will  let the contract for the road right  through to connect with the Cloverdale-  Abbotstord section. The distance between the two points is in the neighborhood of ISO miles and embraces one  of the heaviest and most difficult pieces  of railway work in the west, including,  as it does, the passage of the Hope  range."  Mr. Welch said it would take two  years- to build the section west of  Keremeos with a force of 3,000 men,  buf he added, "once the contracts are  let the builders will go at it hammer  and tongs until the complete line is  finished from Keremes to the coast."  SMITH RECOVERING  David Smith, the surviving victim of  the Carmi tragedy, has sufficiently recovered to leave the Hospital. He-is  still under the care of the doctor and  is" doing' very well. The wound is  very laige. :ineasuring clmost seven  inches, and is painful, especially at  night. The bones in the shoulder  were shattered to some extent, and will,  therefore, require considerable time to  ���heal perfectly.'  E-iitor Frost of Engineering  News  Tells of Engineers' Trip.  Among those who visited Greenwood  with the party of Canadian civil engineers, was G. H. Frost, editor of the  Engineering News, New York, and  brother of Senator Frost of Smith's  Falls, Cnt. In his paper Mr. Frost  gives a lengthy and interesting account  of the trip, with special reference to  the Boundary, in the course of which  he says:  "The pa<-ty visited the Canadian Pacific R. R. Co.'s smelting works at  Trail; the mines at Rossland; the rich  Granny copper mines at Phoenix and  the Granby smelter at Grand Forks;  the Mother Lode of the B. C. Copper  Co. of New York, and its smelter at  (3reenwood, at which last mining town  an especially cordial reception was  given the party, concluding with a  sumptuous dinner at the Imperial hotel,  with the mayor and council as hosts.  A few short speeches were exchanged,  while the portly landlady, who evidently had a carte blanche order, uncorked Mnmni's Extra Dry with most  amusing dilligence. The dinner was  brought to a hurried close by the impatient whistle of the train engineer,  who finally rescued the visitors an hour  after schedule time and took them back  to Grand Fori<s, where arches and  illuminations and committees had been  in waiting for the party until so many-  hours after schedule time had passed  that perfect quiet and solitude only  greeted the belated visitors, as midnight saw them, tited and sleepy,  drawn in omnibuses to their hotel.  "If any nlase individual, who had  not the skill or courage to run a racing automobile on the Long Island  course, wants a few 'thrillers" to enliven his jaded senses, let him buy a  ticket over the C. P. R. to Grand Forks,  B.C., and return, taking the Grand  ForRs arid-Nelson portion by daylight;  he will probably get his money's worth  after has looked sheer down from his  car window into ab3rsses 100 to 700 feet  deep without a friendly bench to break  a possible fall."  Mr. Frost was much interested in  ;.he power possibilities of Southern  British Columbia, and says:  "A visit was made to Bonnington  Falls to examine the new power house  and machinery of the West Kootenay  Power and Eight Co., where also the  party were served with a fine dinner by  the Power Co.     :  "The Kootenay river makes a sufficient descent at Bonnington Falls to  give a net operating head of 80 feet on  the turbines. The power house is built  to accommodate four 8,000 horse power  units, of which two are now being installed. Francis vertical inward discharge turbines, with three runners on  the shaft, built by the I. P. Morris Co.  of Philadelphia, drive umbrella revolving field type generators developing  4,500 KW. at 2,500 volts. The current  developed will be transmitted at 60,000  volts to the mining districts of Rossland, Phoenix and Greenwood, and the  .5m.elter.s^atJTxai.l.,Jjjran<lJPork^,isGj��eji^  wood and Boundary Falls. Messrs.  Ross & Holgate are the designing and  constructing engineers, and the works  are being built by day labor.  "The extent and richness of the mining regions traversed during the week  were a surprising revelation fo the majority of the tourists who were pi\oted  most intelligently and untiringly by  Prof. Porter, to whom, as a mining  engineer, the region was familiar.  THE ARROW LAKES.  "How many of our readers have  heard of the Arrow lakes, or the Koote  nay district of British Columbia, and  how many are familiar with the mining  development of the same region? The  writer confesses to personal ignorance  of these regions up to the time of his  recent visit thereto with the Canadian  Society of Civil Engineers. Look,  then, upon a good map of British Columbia and note "the country lying  along the great Columbia-Kootenay  river, which belongs to both the Dominion of Canada and our own United  States. It is a region of mountains,  lakes and rivers, and iu total ��� mineral  richness, already known to be great,  can only be conjectured. All day the  Canadian Pacific Railway company's  steamer, with excursionists on board,  plowed the blue waters of the Upper  and Lower Arrow lakes at the rate of  15 to 18 miles per hour during daylight  and lesser speed thereafter, to West  Robson, where a train in waiting conveyed the party to Nelson, 26 miles  further on."  Local Men Organize to Work  the Duncan.  A VERY RICH PROPERTY  Has Produced Some Remarkable Silver  Ore ���Work Will Be Carried on  With Renewed Vluor-  WINES,   LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  5Sl WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM    THE    DISTILLERS  Always ask for  A   company   known as  the Wallace  Mountain Mining Co., Lt'd.,   has been  incorporated and the articles of association are being issued.    Among   those  who are interested in the company are  Hon.   W.   S.   Fielding,   Kenneth   McKenzie, B.  M. Snyder, Duncan   Curry,  L. E.   Rolley.   S.   E.   Belt, Alf.   Lind,  Thomas   Henderson   and   James   Mc-  Creath, Jr.    The members  of the corn-  pan 3-have, for  some  time been   interested   in   the   Duncan   mine   and   the  Bounty Fraction, West Fork, on which  they hold options.    The option   on   the  Duncan was secured for $10,000.   Work  on both the Duncan   and   Bounty has  been vigorously pushed,  and   from the.  former   some   especially   fine ore  has  been taken.   Duiingthe month of June  last,   some   remarkable   specimens  of  wire silver were brought  down and ex  hibited.     This was   secured   from the  winze in the drift some 70 feet from the  surface.    The ledge from which it was  taken was then 23 inches wide and was  run iiing S263.64 per tan.    The drift was  in some 75 feet along the line  between  the Duncan and the'Bounty   Fraction,  Since th-it time considerable   work has  been accomplished and the results have  been so satisfactory   and   encouraging  that the new company has been formed  to further presecute the work and place  the enterprise on a thoroughly' substantial   basis.    Ore   is   being   taken   out  steadily and a shipment is being made  this week.  Greenwood Liquor Co.,  Greenwood, B. C.  AGREEMENT PASSED  FOR  LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN  Watson's unshrinkable Underwear that will not  shrink, and Underwear that will wear. We are absolutely complete in all prices and grades.  Ladies' knit to lit Combination Underwear,, absolutely the best on the market.    We have them,  onter-Kendrick Co., Ltd. >  "The Big Store"  Torments of Tetter and Eczema  Allayed,  The intense itching characteristic of  eczema, tetter and like skin diseases is  instantly allayed by applying Chamberlain's Salve, and many severe cases  have been permanently cured by its  use.    For sale by all druggists.  Question  of Reservoir Site  Finally  Settled���Extend Water Main-  A special meeting of the city council  was held Monday to discuss the terms  of the agreement reached last week  with the Providence Mining Co. regarding a reservoir site. The terms  providetthat the mining company permit the city to place their reservoir at  a suitable point on the Providence  claim. In return the city agrees to  supplj' water to the mine at the rate of  ten cents per thousand������ gallons up to a  maximum of eight thousand gallons,  and the mine pays two dollars per  month rental for the meter. The agreement was passed by the council and  Alderman Bunting gave notice of an  amendment to the,water by-law dealing with rates for water supplied to  mines. This will be discussed at the  next regular meeting.     _ ._ _  AY DINNERS  served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours.  Prompt Service.  PACIFIC CAFE  Moore & Mcelroy,  Proprietors  <;  The work of erecting the new reservoir will not be proceeded with until  next spring, but the council decided to  resume work on the extension of the  water main up Providence creek. This  will be connected with an intake and  will serve all present needs.  SAVED THE LIFE OF COLUMBUS  When Christopher Columbus was in  Jamaica he would have died but for the  herbal medicines the natives hrought  him. There is no doubt that aboriginal  tribes know more of the medicinjl  virtue of herbs and roots than is sometimes conceded. When Captain Cook  discovered Australia he was amazed by  the fn-edom from disease which the  natives enjoyed, in consequence of  using certain roots and herbs as medicines. It was in this country that the  herbal remedy Bil> ans was first produced. Their use spread as their value  was made more known, till today all  over the globe Biieans are a household  remedy.  Miss E. Reed, of Kingston (Ont.),  says: -'I suffered terribly with acute  indigestion all last: winter. Pain followed all food, with wind spasms, rifting, etc. My sleep at night was fitful  and broken and my strength failed.  Bileans were introduced tome, and I  found relief from their use within a  very short time. They have now cured  me." Bileans cures constipation without causing griping, cure piles, biliousness, indigestion, sick headache, etc.,  and gives strength and energy to rundown systems. All druggists sell at  fifty cents a bux, or post freefrom the  Bilean Co., Toronto, on receipt of  pri;e.  Six work horses for sale. Horses  wintered and pastured by Stooke Bros.,  5 miles uorth of Midway. tf  VEGETABLES  GREEN PEAS,   CAULIFLOWER,  HEAD LETTUCE,   CARROTS,  RADISHES,    TURNIPS  and NEW POTATOES  FRESH MEATS,  FOWL AND FISH,  BUTTER AND EGGS \  yNI��N   MEAT   C .  Copper Street  J. P. FLOOD,     Prop  1 ��� V\Z*/VV ���f\+*-f\r*J ~*  HE CITY PHOTO STUDIO  Deadwood Street, Greenwood.  This studio is now open and will be open ALL  THE YEAR ROUND.  1  The highest class  of Photographic   work in   |  every branch. |  Films and plates developed I for amateur. |  ���       - �� ��   The Kind You Want is the^Kind  Fluting I You Get at Our Job Dept  %** THE BOUNDARY  CREEK  TIMES  PRINTING   CO

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