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Boundary Creek Times 1905-10-13

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 Vol. 10.  GREENWOOD, B  The  Big  Store  THE    &M&'     <&TOF��E>  The  Big  Store  We Carry a Complete Line of Watson's  )  Suits in Ladies', Misses, Children's and Men's Sizes.  Best of Value at $L25, $L00 and 75 cents a garment  Every Piece  Stamped  and Guaranteed by the Makers,  r  !1"-J  An old worn out .watch requires considerable'  expense to keep.it iu repair: After,years of  constant running- the' delicate . parts become  worn and weak, and will not do their work  properly.    The only remedy, is  to   replace' it  THE ELKHORN MINE  Being-Developed by Local  Syndicate.  with   a   new   one   that .carries   a  guarantee.  Reg  ina  = Watches  FROM $7.0��  DIRECTORS     APPOINTED  Forty Thousand Shares Purchased by  Syndicate. .  A local syndicate has "secured control of the Elkhorn mine and began  active mining- operations^last Wednesday under the direction of \V. H. Jeffery/M. E., who  has  been  appointed  NOW  OPEN UNDER  NEW MANAGEMENT  Having" rented the dining  room and lunch counter  of the Pacific Hotel, I  will open to the public  the .large -Dining Room,  throughout  has been renovated, and  guests will find this the.  cleanest and most 'comfortable dining room in  the city ��� . ���  .   ......    . ���'-..  Open Day and Night.  Patrons   will   -find    the  Cuisne   Excellent     .     .  WM. JOHNSON ��� - PROP.  L-ate of Camp McKinney.-  consulting- engineer for the company.  The Elkhorn is one of the oldest and  best known of the high grade properties contiguous to Greenwood. It was  secured by James Sutherland and  Phil McDonald nearly three years ago  and largely developed by them. Several carloads .of high grade ore was  shipped. Last spring a compciny was  incorporated to, acquire the property  with a capitalization of $200,000, de-  vided into SI shares. One hundred  thousand shares were placed in the  treasury.  H. V. luller, Dr. J. E. Spankie, P.  Welch, H. P. Dickinson, R. P. Williams, E. GI Warren and others purchased 20,000 shares of promoters'  stock and 20,000 shares of treasury  stock, and Messrs. Sutherland and Mc.  Donald retired from the active man  agement of the property. A new board  of directors was appointed as follows:  President, Phil McDona'd; vice-president, JaSj Sutherland; secretary-treas-  urer and manager. Dr. J, E. Spankie;  directors; the above and H. V. Fuller."  R. P. Williams, H, P. Dickinson, and  E. G. Warren. '  W. H. Jeffery, M. E., experted the  property about six months ago and the  following is taken irom his report.  " The formation or country rock of  the district is a pyroclastic greenstone  overlying the gray granites. The'  greenstone varies in depth, in many  places the granites are exposed on the  surface, forming bosses.  " The Elkhorn mine is developed by  an incline shaft 142 feet in depth, following the vein as nearly as possible.  At the 80-foot level of -the shaft, a  drift was'run on the vein 80 feet to the  webt and 250 feet to the east, all in ore.  Over 874,000 worth of ore has been  sloped above this level to date, and the  end^of the ore shoot to the east is not  yet reached. And by continuing the  drift oue thousand feet east to the end  boundary line of the property, a  large area of stoping ground can be  opened up,  "The Elkhorn mine was started at  the grass roots on the 9th'day of December, 1902, with two men sinking  the preseut^ shaft, and" the force increased to 12 men on the 1st of May,  1903, and until the close down the mine  was worked continuously iu ore. Be-  lowvthe 80-foot level of the shaft, at  the 132-i'oot level, drifts were run  again on the vein 100 feet to the west  and 150 feet to the east,, all in ore in  places 18 inches of solid ore is exposed.  A little upraising and stoping has been  done on this level merely to 'prove the  ore bodies, which are most satisfac  tory a'nd similar to the ore above on  the 80-foot level.  ���'Three veins have been discovered  on the property. Nos. 1 and 2 veins���  known locally as the Elkhorn vein and  the Providence vein, parallel each  other in an easterly and westerly direction��� pitching -southerly,���and - are  about 400 feet apart. No. 3 vein runs  practically north and south, and pitches  to the east. The ore consists of massive native silver, ruby silver, anti-  monial silver, galena, gray copper,  and iron and copper pyrites in a quartz  gangue."<  "The richest native silver ever dis-  covered in Brilish Columbia has been  found in the Elkhorn mine. Some  fabulous assays have been taken, but  the ore averages $20 in gold and from  160 to nearly 200 ounces in silver,  very little sorting is required as the  ore comes out massive and clean.  '���The Klkhoru mine adjoins the  Providence mine on the west, the Gold  Bug on the east, the fc-pokane on the  north, and tlie Coronation on the  houth. Tlie Elkhorn and Providence  mines are the largest shippers of high  grade ore in Greenwood camp and  have shipped the highest grade ore.  "The Elkhorn can be developed into a very large producing mine and a  big dividend payer. The mine is  proved beyond doubt, and it is only a  matter of sinking and developing the  immense ore shoots below, which are  already exposed above by means of  improved methods. Boundary creek  flows through the west side of the  property, where a concentrator can be  erected at any time if so desired."  F. AUG1  Visits the   Boundary District This Week.  PROMOTER AND LITIGANT  May'Invest Money In Boundary Cop-  yer Mines,  F. Auguste Hei lze was in the Boundary this' week. The friend of the  Amalgamated and of one Thomas ,  Law-"on of Boston was not here for the .  purpose of escaping any fighting. He  has been fighting night and day for  the last eight or nine years and he  looks just as young and fresh as he  did when he succeeded in flim-flamming the provincial government at  Victoria. Mr. Heinzie almost J->ecame  interested in the Boundary seven years  ago. ��� He owned the Columbia and  Western charter, had succeeded in  securing an enormous land grant from  the provincial government and would  have built the road had he succeeded  in getting a cash subsidy from the Do- . ,  minion government. -But he didn't.  The then owners of the V., V. & E. '  butted in, and in the row which followed the government passed up the  subsidy. -Then Heinzie saw a splendid  opportunity to do^up the C P. K. and  he couldn't resist the temptation. So  he sold that corporation the Trail  smelter, the-railway and the railway  and the railway charter for a few mil-,  lions and afterwards sold for nearly a  millionr more those portions of the  smelter not specified in the origin a  bill of sale. He went back to Montana, fought the Amalgamated Copper  compdtiy and several other institutions, became a politician and incidentally acquired sufficient fame to be  noticed by the distinguished Thomas  Lawsoi* of Boston. And he is still  young. As he climbed up mountain  sides and down shafts and investigated  drifts and glory holes he was as active  as a schoolboy and looked almost a->  young.  Accompanying him was P. A. O'Far-  rell, the well known newspaperman.  P. A., also enjoys the distinction of  having appeared in Everybody's Magazine through the good offices of Thomas  Lawson of Boston, but P. A. has been  written up before, so he doesn't mind  a little thing like thai. There was  also T. w. iLeonard, one of Mr.'  ���Heinze's Butte attorneys. Mr. Leonard  enjoyed the trip immensely. His official-life-is not-a-happy-one. ��� When-al   home he never knows when he has to  start a new fight for his distinguished  client or when he has to resist the -  enemy. Heinze is the most resourceful litigant that has ever broken into  American courts, and the Amalgamated is no slouch, either. So[|Mr.  Leonard enjoyed his vacation in British Columbia. Mr. Fisher, a New  YorK capitalist, w.i& also a member of  the party.  They airived in Grand Forks early  in the week and accompanied by G. A.  McLeod of the McKinley mine, and  H. W. Warrinuton, chief engineer of  the Kettle Valley linef, they visited  Franklin camp and the North Fork of  the Kettle river. The McKinley mine  was examined and Mr. Heinze was  greatly ^impressed with the magnificent showing there. He will likely invest money in the property.  Phoenix was then visited and the  Granby mines thoroughly examined.  Mr. Hodges' special electric train,  which ha�� been kept busy this summer, hauling distinguished visitors  through the miles of underground  workings, was put into service and Mr.  Heinze and his party saw ore bodiea  that eclipse -anything that can be  found elsewhere, even in Butte.  , W. B. Hodges, O. B. Smith, and W.  B. Wilcox, of Phoenix, G. A. McLeod  and H. W. Warrington of Grand Forks  escorted Mr. Heinzie and his party  down to Greenwood, and after luncheon a special train was secured and  Superintendent J. E. McAllister, Mine  Foreman  Karl Holman,  and Geo. B.  During most of the 1904 the price of  antimony varied but little from 7 to 8#  cents per pound ^or Cookson's, b% lo  6% cents a pouna for Hallett's ann 5#|  to'.oj-g cents a pound for the United  States, Japanese, French, Hungarian j Paul showed them the Mother Lode,  and Italian brands,. a ,   (Conbluded on last page.) PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /.   H.   HALLET >  Barrister, Solicitor.  Notary  Public  Op hie Address :       HALLF.Tr."  ) Bedford M'Neill's  ' Mi  Lei'oe  Codes  "j Moremtr *��� Neat's  I Leiber**;.  Gkef/vwooo,   3.  J. P. MCLEOD  Barrister anu Solicitor,  OiM-ici-s in*   ��� '      P.O. Box 31.  Ti EN DELI, BLOCK Phone 81  Over Bank of Montreal       GREENWOOD B.C  A.  E. ASHCROFT.  attorney-general issued instructions a few months ago to license  commissioners thatlicenses should  not be granted along the line of  railway being built. Is he strong  enough to see that these instructions are carried out, or is the  Fraser-Manley grip on the McBride government too strong ?  THE GLOBE'S VIEW.  Dominion and  Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Ainlnc and Engineering Surveys.  Residence:    Church St. 'PlioneJBla.  GREENWOOD, li. C.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Kendall Block, Greenwood, B.C  OHARLES AE. SHAW.  Civil E-ngineer ,  Dominion    and    Provincial  IvAnd Surveyor.  O ffice with. Gauuce & WiCkwire.  Telephone Nb. 32.    -  GREENWOOD.    :      :      :      :    B.   O.  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consulting Minim? Engineer.  Properties examined  and  reported   on.    Will  take charg-e of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.       ���       -       -       B.   O.  T. F. SUTHERLAND  B. Sc.  ���   PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  j       / '.,  Shippers' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consig-umencs ot" ore. Checking-,  weighing, sampling  and as-saying  '  of samples.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  &t��3S^z  BOUNDARV   VALLEY    LODGE  '*>$?:<<&��' No. 38, I. 0. 0. F.  Meets'every  Tuesday  Eveuin-j at S 00 in  the  I. O. O. F. Hall.    A' cordial mvl union is ex  tended to all sojourning hrethern.  J."McCrba.th   -' Phed IJ. Holmrs.  N'. G. ���     ��� Rec.-Sec  Cftc  Boundary Creek Times  issued every friday  Duncan Ross _ Managing Editok  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Yeak    2 00  Six Months >1 25  To Foreign Countries _ 2 50  i  FRID"AY,-OCTOBER"13, 1005."  FURTHER VIOLATIONS.  Evidently the board of license  commissioners for the Boundary  district is determined to still further violate the law, treat with  contempt the instructions of the.  attorney-general, and disregard  public opinion.  Along the line of the V., V. &  E, between Midway and the international boundary line, three  whiskey joints are being erected.  Two of these are the property of  the redoubtable Manley of Grand  Forks and the third is owned by  one Thomas, of Cascade, the  gentleman who dispensed free  whiskey in the interests of Geo..  Fr-aser in the last provincial campaign, and who has since figured  in one of the worst of the many  license scandals with which the  Boundaryhas been blessed. These  joints are miles from a wagon  road, are not intended to accommodate the traveling public.  Their mission is to fill railway  navvies with bad whiskey and  endanger the lives of those who  areconstructinga railwa}- through  a 'difficult country. They are be-  / ing built against the strongest  possible protests from contractors  and   sub-contractors.     The  .0. S. Hammond, the Toronto  Globe correspondent who accompanied the tariff commission on  its western trip, has been sending scjmc interesting letters to  his paper. Based on the information contained in a letter  written from Greenwood the  Globe editorially deals with the  plea made by local smelter men  against the operation of the high  tariff in the interests of manufacturers.    It says :  " There are about 450 items in  the schedule of Canadian customs  duties, and as many of them include several articles or lines of  goods, we are bearing over a  thousand different taxations for  revenue and protection purposes..  The familiar habit of demanding  the levying of a new taxation, or  the increase of an old one wherever it promised to increase,  profits, has tended to multiply  the imposts inordinately, and the  whole list is followed by the  dragnet of duty on 'uuenume'r-  ated articles.' With-,the tendency  set strongly toward the multiplying of taxation, and the easy idea  abroad that it is all and always  paid by foreigners or by the inert  merchandise on which it is levied,  due weight should be given to  to those who speak on behalf of  the majority who lose more than  they gain 'by trade obstructions.  In the Kettle River valley, the  scene of one of Canada's greatest  industries, the Tariff Commission  heard a general protest on behalf  of the men who have labor, which  is free, to sell, and goods, which  are duitable, <to buy. They also  heard arguments on behalf of  some large and important interests directly injured by the protection policy.  "These arguments have been  given at length by our staif correspondent. Mining" is an industry  that must always respond to business conditions. Under the most  favorable circumstances there  will always be some ores too lean  to pay the cost of .working. On  the other^hanclthere ;\yUl_always  be some. ores so rich as to yield a  profit in spite of adverse circumstances. This is in a meafsure  true of all industries, but the  truth is more apparent in regard  to mining. It was on behalf of  this industry that its leading  representatives in Greenwood, B.  C, asked for relief from the duty  on explosives, on candles, on  structural iron, ank on bar steel.  They- also entered a protest  against the proposed duty- on  lumber.  " The duty on powder is 'declared to cost'the mining industry  $41,S00 a year. The duty on  light train rails, structural and  bar steel also imposes direct burdens on the mining industry, and  it is clear that the tariff gives no  compensating advantage that can  permit the shifting of the burden  to the Canadian consumers. There  must be large bodies of ore just  too lean to pay the cost of mining  aud smelting, augmented as it is  by the tariff, but which would be  brought within the paying class  by the relief demanded. It may  be well to accentuate this aspect  of the. tariff question, as it is  often but little considered or entirely ignorod in popular discussions. As a rule the burden  of protection is so widely distributed that  no  single  interest  feels justified in moving against  it. While trade and > industry  must suffer the aggregate of all  the petty losses, they are too well  concealed to provoke a definite  outcry. But when the burden is  concentrated on a single industry  the often ignored side of the argument is presented for public  consideration. The commission  is helping to clarify popular  thought aud discussion on a  question often befogged by the  continuous iteration of one-sided  arguments.  immmfflffifflmmffifflfflfflfflfflfflm  DOUBLE-BARRELED.  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <S  <--2  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <S  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Capital, all paid up, $14,000,000.^       Rest.  ���  $10,000,000.  President.   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummond.  General Manager :   E. S   Clouston.  Branches in London, Eng. \ cm^-J^S,. \ New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling- Exchange aud Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any partjof the -world.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=-9'   *  w-fl  -*-2  7immmmMmmmmmMmmmmW$\  Conservative journals in this  province are kept busy manufacturing political capital out of the  appointment of a new lieutenant-  governor. One of the more ingenious organs suggests a name  and the others howl in derision.  When the appointment is not  made they gleefully point to discord in the Liberal ranks and  find a new man for the  position.  The scheme hasn't even the  virtue of being original.' It has  been tried before when Liberal  appointments had to be made and  it always failed as it will fail now.  The first suggestion was that  Geo. Riley, M. P., was slated for  the appointment aud immediately  that gentleman was treated to  t-rades of abuse froni the Conservative newspapers' Mr. Riley is  a very estimable old gentleman  who. could reasonably expect fair  treatment - from newspapers,  whether appointed lieutenant-  governor .or not. It is even pos-  fible that Mr. Riley is not now  nor ever has been a .candidate for  the-position.  Then Hon. G. W. Ross was to  be appointed, and columns were  written against the enormity of  sending an outsider to' the province. , Reference was also made  by distinguished journalists like  the present editor of the Nelson  Tribune to the awful past,of Mr.  Ross, and how shocking it would  be to turn such a wicked man  loose in the wild and wooley west.  It has since developed that Mr,  Ross knew nothing of the . ap-  pointmenband never discussed the  matter with Sir Wilfrid or any  member of his government.  So the good work goes on.  Conservative newspapers believe  a policy of you'll be damned if  you do and you'll be damned if  you don't is effective, but Conservative -newspapers are sometimes mistaken.  i      LARGE     !  * COMFORTABLE 7--RO0MED HOUSE *  DR MATHISON'   DENTIST  Out of Town for a few weeks.  GREENWOOD  B  C  I The 01 C New &  I 2nd Hand Store  [   A, I*. WHITE  i /Phone 16.  On Kimberley Avenue  \  SB *f* *f" ��!iMK-,f* "^,f*'^-;f*'-^*'f,*|**1f*,if-,f,--t,--f-'*|' *$���-. ��*f* ���$��� �����$�� �����$��� ���$���,$!  4��� Apply to GEO. R. NADEN, Mgr.  4��  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $8,700,000 Reserve Fund, $3,500,000  HEAD OEFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager    '  BANK MONEY ORDERS  i     - . '  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES : '  $5 and under "... ."     3 cents  .Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents       ^  ' "   $10       " " $30  10 cents , ' '  "    $30     ' " "~        $50....:.  15 cents   .  These Orders are Payable at Par Jit any office in Canada'of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at tlie principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXED RATI! AT '  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form aii-cxc-.-Ui.-nt method of remitting small sums of money  ���with safety and at small cost." .    ,      '      -  Greenwood Branch  -  -   -  .-  Wi ALLISON, Manager.  WE ARE SOLE AGENTS IN  THE BOUNDARY FOR  ���    ���  Evariste  Dupont   &  Co's Clarets and Sauternes.  Sanderson's Scotch Whiskies. '     ,,-.''  Fromy, Rogee & Co's Brandies.  *, *   --'-.Deinhard-.��&_Co's. Rhine.-Wines.���r-_ ^ -   o  Red Raven Splits for High Livers' Livers.  Kinderlen's  "Freebooter" Genuine Holland Gin.  Pabst and Calgary Beer.  GREENWOOD LIQUOR COMPANY  . We carry a full line of Bar Fixtures and Glassware  ,*',��-*��**��--*J-��J,*J*��I4'J,-C<*J^^  t  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  'r  X  X  X  x  x  X  X  X  X  :��:  T  ?  ���  *  y  y  y  X.  x  X  V  y  y  y  y  y  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELLj AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE AL--  WAYS  AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL:  1  ?  x  ?  I  y  , Grains Feed Store f  *  Livery  Can supply you wants in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or GrainS :    : ��  Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124 ��  GEO. H. CR0PLEY,  Proprietor, J  >K~x~:~x~x��;.^^^^^ THE TORONTO GLOBE  Correspondent on Mines of  of the Boundary.  THE TARIFF COMMISSION  Comparison oif United States and Canadian Frontier Towns-  A trail of gray smoke, drifting aimlessly through the valley of the Kettle  river, denotes the location at Grand  Forks of the Granby smelter, the chief  BUpport of a larg-e section of the  Boundary country. The railway in  , , reaching Grand. Forks travels over  mountains of great height, but here  the track lies in a deep valley, and all  that is visible is rolling country with  . a level plateau paralleling the river  bed. It was not alone for this fertile  strip that weeks have been consumed  in the Canadian, parliament battling  over the entrance of J. J. Hill into Canadian territory.- There are mountains of ore in ' the regions beyond,  which, though of' low grade, are in  sufficient quantities to supply Canada  with its largest mine.   On a great hill  , to the west" lies Phoenix, the home of  the Granby mines, where the ore, once  broken loose, is scooped by a steam  shovel, loaded into cars, and sent down  ��� -a   grade  of   over   2,000   feet   to   the  smelter,   Last year about 600,000 tons  ' .of" ore ���. were mined there, producing  14,000,600Jpounds of copper. Two other  . smelters, one at Greenwood, belonging  to the British Columbia Coppercom-  pany, and one at- Doundary Falls, add  to the industrial wealth and energy of  '   the-Boundary country,  which, thouR-h  .the   newest,, now ��� claims   to   be   the  ��� ' lar'gtst "mining camp in Critish Co  lumbia. -  1,'OW TARIFF ADVOCATES.  It'was from the representatives of  these big industries that the tariff  commissioners heard the ardent low  ���talk which has already been telegraphed. It ,is true that the views  presented ,were frankly dictated by  self  interest,   but   they   were spoken  ��� with a force and sincerity that deserve  ,   every consideration.   They   were  the  views   of  consumers,   whose   case   is  ���   ���   often drowned by the noise of the torn-  ��� toms around the banqueting boards.  That the mining men of Greenwood  and vicinity had the courage to oppose the demand for'a duty on rough  lumber,' which is supposed to be so  universally in request' out .here, occasioned some surprise. Still there  again  they  spoke  as  consumers, and  '   showed how an increase in duty would  ^mean an increase in price.  "���'   Some   firm opinions on  trade matters are evidently held by Mayor Na-  '   den, who in welcoming the commission  said: "I presume that nearly everyone,  ��� or certainly the great majority of trie  people  who address y *"���"���, ^���"i]J._J*e_ad-  dressing you in favor of an increase in  Style and  Grace in  Rubber  Maple Leaf City Rubbers all  made oyer foot-form lasts that  follow exactly the new shoe  models.  They, are the acme of per  fection iii stylish Rubber Footwear.  Ladies ask your dealer to  show'**., you the new '���Calve"  and "Melba" designs with  Cuban Heels, or the new  "Lily" and "Rose" models for  French Heels.  They are just a bit more  graceful and choice than anything you have yet seen.  J. LECK1E CO. Ltd.  the tariff on some particular lines,  perhaps it would not be out of place  fer me to say a few words on behalf of  those who have nothing to sell but  their labor. -In the Kootenay you  heard the representatives of the smelters who want a duty on lead; you have  heard the representatives of the lumber industry, who want a duty on  lumber; you have heard the fruit men,  who want a duty on fruit. While these  are all very laudable objects, there are  a great number of us who have no  fruit to sell, no lumber to sell, no lead  to sell, and while we realize that the  prosperity of our country depends to a  great extent on the manufacturing and  non-producing elements, the consumers have also some rights, and we  would,ask you to remember us when  you are changing the tariff, and while  you make it so that the manufacturers  can live, on behalf of those who do iiot  manufacture anything' I would ask  that you try y.nd be as reasonable as"  you can,-and not make the cost of living so high that you are going to make  a few millionaires and a great number  of others." - i  NOT ASHAMED OP FREE TRADE.  " Perhaps I am one of a very small  minority of people in this covntry who  are free traders. I certainly am one;  I am not ashamed to own it. It is not  popular to be a free trader. And still  a certain amount of revenue has to be  raised. I for one feel that if you give  to Canadians a fair field and fair favor  they can compete with any natidn on  "earth'without a very high tariff. (Applause.) These are just my own per-  sonal sentiments. In this respect 1  am not speaking for the community,  except that I am speaking for those  who would like a fair show."  The chairman, Mr. Fielding, in his  reply said, the government felt the  whole question of the tariff shovld be  . (Continued on page 4)  How to Cure Corns and Bunions.  First, soak the corn' or bunion in  warm water to soften'-it; then pare it  down as closely as possible without  drawing blood and apply Chamberlain's Pain Balm twice daily, rubbing  vigorously for five minutes at each application. A corn plaster should be  worn a few days to'protect it from the  shoe. 'As a general liniment for sprains  bruises, lameness and rheumatism,  Pain Balm is unequaled. v For sale by  all druggists. <  YALE-COLUMBIA LUMBER COMPANY,  NAKUSP, B. C.  Applications for Special Timber Licenses  Could Not Be Better.  The uniform success of Chamberlain'' Colic. Cholera aud Diarrhoea  Remeda has won for it a wide reputation and many people throughout the  country will agree with Mr. Chas. W.  Mattison, of Milford, 'Va., who says:  " It works lik-: magic, and is the best  preparation I know of. I couldn't be  any better." He had a serious attack  of dysentery and was advised to try a  bottle of this remedy; which he did,  with the-res Jit that immediate relief  was obtained. For sale by all druggists  Wood's TbosploSIset  The Great English. Remedy.  A. positive euro for all forms oi   ._. Soxual Weakness, Mental and  nuKouB and AFi-Kit Brain Worry, Emission*, Sper.  mato7'vhoea, Impotency. EiTocta of Abuse or  Excess, all of which lead to Consumption,  Infirmity, Insanity and an early grave. Price  ?1 per pkfr., nix for ��5. One will pleaso, six will  cure. Sold by all druggists or mailed in plain  package on receipt ot price. Write for Pamphlet.  Tho Wood Mediolne Co., Windsor. Ontario.  FLOYD & COX. Proprietors  PURE  MILK   AND CREAM  Delivered Daily to any part  of th*-- city.         Vancouver, B. C.  Selling Agents,  TAKE NOTICE that thirty days after date  ve intend to apply th the Hon. Chief  Commissioner of Lauds and Works for a  special license to cut aud carry away timber  from tho following- described lands, in Osoyoos  district:,. t  1. Commencing- at a' post marked Vale-Columbia Lumber Co's south west corner, east of  C. P. K. Block No. 3638 on the West Fork of the  Kettle river, running-thence north 160 chains,  thence east 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thence west 40 chains to the point ot commencement.  Dated SeptemberWth, 1''05-  2. Commencing- at a post marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's south west corner, north  of limit No. 1 aad east of C. P. R. Block No  3638, on the West Fork of the Kettle ri-rer,  running- thence north 160 chains, thence east 40  chalusr theuce-souih_160- chains"-" theiiLe "west  40 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated September 19th, lOCj  3. Commencing- at a post marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's south east corner, on the  east side 'of the West Fork of Kettle river,  north of C P. R. Block No. 2704, running west  80 chains, thence north So chains" thenco east  80chains, thence south 80 chains to the point of,  commencement.  Dated September 21st, 1905.  4. Commencing- at a po8t marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co's north west corner, on the  north side of the main branch of the Kettle  river, and east of C. P, R. lilock No. 5705, running cast 40 chains, thence south 160 chains,  thenci- west 40 chains, tuence north 160 chains  to polut of commencement.  Dated September 21st, l9Us.  5. Commencing-at a post marked Yale-Columbia Lumber Co'*' north west comer, on the'  north side of the main branch of the Kettle  river, running-east SO chains: thence south SO  chain)-, thence west 80 chains, theuce nortli 80  chains to point of comr-euccmeiU.  Ii.tte.l September 2Ist,190s  6. Commencing-'at a post marked YaleCo-  lunibia Lumber Co's north-west corner, on the  noi th-west side of the main branch of the Kettle river, west of-C. P. K. Block No. 3037, run  uiug east 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80 chaius  to point of commencement.  ,   Dated September 22nd, 1905.  YALE-COLUMBIA LUMBER CO., Ltd.  -.''���'���   ' .' ���-" Nakusp, B, C.  A striking- feature of the recent  meeting-of the British Association for  the advancement of science was the  promulgation of a. theory that radioactivity is the primary source of the  sun's heat. Radium thus extends its  way into the science of astronomy as  it has already into physics and chemistry.  The magnitude of underground  haulage operations may be appreciated  when.it is stated that in 1903 in coal  mineB in the United Stales alone it is  estimated that 325,000,000 tons of coal  were hauled an average of 3,000 feet  from the pit mouth, This corresponds  to an aggregate of 185,000,000 ton  miles.  For the manufacture of a diamond  the first necessity is to select yace iro-i,  free from sulphur, silicon, phospl.orn ^,  etc., and to pack it in a carbon cnu i-  ble with pure charcoal from sutrar.  The crucible is then pn* into the body  of the electric furnace and a powerful  arc   formed   close above   it,   between  carbon poles, utilizing a current of  700 amperes at 30 volts pressure. The  i ���<->���' r-inirllv me'its and saturates itself  ���.ticl' . ar .an. After a few minutes  Ik i';' : ' i a temperature of above  4,i. ��� ,l-i,.ee- C. a temperature at  which the iron melts like wax and  volatilizes i" clouds, the current is  stoj-ped and the dazzling, fiery crucible is plunged beneath the surface of  cold water, when: it is held until it  sinks below a red heat. As is well  known, iron increases in volume at  the moment of passing from the liquid  to the solid state. The sudden cooling  solidifies the outer layer of iron and  holds the inner molten mass in a tight  grip. The expansion of the inner  lixuid on solidifying produces an enormous pre��->urc, and under the stress  of this pressure the dissolved carbon  separates tint in transparent forms���  minutely microscopic, it is true���all  tlie same veritable diamonds, witii  crystalline form and appearance, color,  hardness and action on light, the same  as the natural gem.  ,X.��>.;..X��X��X~X��-X"X-:"  I  G   GUNDEHSON  %  %  PROPRIETOR.     .��  Finest wines, liquors and  cigars at Bar.  First class Dining Room in   ���{���  connection- ��  i       ' FINELY FURNISHED ROOMS. *  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.  To Philip B. S Stanhope or to aiiy person or  persons to who.ii he may  have transferred  his interest in  the "Prince of Wales" and  "Princess Louise" mineral claims, situate  in   West Copper camp, in the Greenwood  Mining Division of Yale District.  You   are hereby   notified {that   I have expended the sum  of S257.65 in   HSsessment work  on the above claims, such work being-required  and necessary to hold ths said claims for the  years endiii-f the 10th day of July, 1905, and the  13ta da >.   ������!  August, 1905. respectively,  under  the pro- isiuusof the Mineral Act and ameiid-  ing acts, and if at the expiration of ninety, days  from th��- da e of the first publication of,this  notice ii 'li--. Boundary Creek Times, you fail  or refuse  to contribute your portion of such  expenditure, namely, $42.94. together with all  costs  of, advertising,   3'onr   Interest   in   said  mineral claims shall become  vested   in>-*ne,  you*(co-o<vner,uponmy filing-int he proper office  in that behalf the affidavit required by -section  4 of the Mineral Act Amendment Act, 1900.  Dated this 13th day of October, 1905.  o ROBERT LEE-  Synopsis of Regulations Governing t s Disposal of Dominion Lands within t e  Railway Belt in the Province  British Columbia.  A L/ICENSE to eht timber can be  acquired only' at public competition.  A rental of ��5 per square mile is charged  for all timber berths excepting those  situated West of Yale for which the  rentsff is at the rate of 5 cents per acre  per annum.  In addition to the rental, dues at the  following rates are charged:���  Sawn lumber, 50 cents per thousand  feet B. M. '  Railway   ties,   eight and  nine  feet  long, V/i and 1"�� cents each.  ,   Shingle bolts,. 25 cents a cord.  All other products, 5 per centon sales  A license is issued as soon as a berth  is granted but iu uusurveyed territory  no timber can be cut on a berth until  the licensee has made a survey thereof.  Permits to cut timber are ajso granted at public competition, except iu the  case of actual settlers, who require the  timber for their own use.  - Settlers and others may also obtain  permits to cut up to 100 cords of wood  for sale without competition.  The dues payable under a permit are  Si 50 per thousand feet B. M , for  square timber and sawlogs of any  wood except oak; from yi to \% cents  per lineal foot for building logs; from  Viyi to 25 cents per cord for wood; 1  cent for fence posts; 3 cents for railway ties; and 50 cents per cord on  shingle bolts.  Leases for grazing purposes sre issued for a term of twenty-one years  at a rental of two cents per acre per  annum, i  Coal lands may be ���purchased at S10  per acre for sol"1: coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more thau '320 acres  may be acquired by' one individual or  company.  Royalty at the rate of 10 cents per  ton of 2,000 pounds is .collected ou the  gross, output.  _ _J5ntries_for_land for_agricultural_pur--  poses map be made 'personally at the  local land otlice for the district in  which the land to be taken is, situated,  or if the homesteader desires, he may,  ou application to the Minister of the  Interior at Ottawa, the Commissioner  of Immigration al Winnipeg, or the  local agent for the District, within  which the land is situated, receive au  thority for some one to make entry for  him.  A fee of $10 is charged for a homestead entry.  A settler who'has received an entry  for a homestead is reduired to perforin  the conditions connected therewith  under one of the following plans:  (1), At least six'months' residence on  and cultivation of the laud in each  year during the term of three years.  . It is the practice of the Department  to require a settler torbring 15 acres  under cultivation, but if he prefers he  may substitute stock; and 20 head of  cattle, to be actually his own property,  with buildings for their accommodation will be accepted instead of the cultivation.1  (2) If the father (or mother, if the  father is deceased) or any person who  is eligible to make a homesteod entry  under the provisions Of the Act, resides upon a farm in the viciuity of  the land entered for by such person as  a homestead, the . requiruments of the  Act as to residence prior to obtaining  patent may be satisfied by such person  residing with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler has his permanent  residence upon farming land owned by  him in the vicinity of his homestead,  the requirement." of the act as to residence may be satisfied by residence  upon the said land.  Application for a patent should be  made at the end cf three years before  the local agent, sub-agent or a homestead inspector.  Before making an application for a  patent, the settler must give six  months'notice in writing to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa, of his intention to. do so.  v W. W. CORY.  Deputy of the Minister of Ihe  Interior,  A Real Fair This Year 2�� Better Than Ever Before  ~ The Twelfth Annual  OCTOBER 9 TO 15,1905  Wonderful displays of Pain's Famous Pyrotechnics, pre-,  sentiug"-*The Fall of Port Arthur" in Flaming- Fireworks  'Larger Exhibits in every department of the  Fair.    JVL.-'s  Relay,Race during-the Whole Week.    Eight entries.    The  Finest Show of Live Stock ever held iu Washington.  Up-to-Date Vaudeville Program every afternoon and  evening. Beautiful Fruit Displays for Cash Prizes. Five  or more Exciting Races Daily. Spokane Kennel Club's  Big Annual Dog Show. Indian Village and Indian Races  and dances.  ' Reduced Rates and Special Excursions on All Railroads.  Concessions for Sale. _ HOWELL W- HEEL, Pres.  Write for Premium List a��nd Race Program ROBT. H. COSGROVE, Mgr.  Before buviny* Lots see me  for  ]) rices  C. P. R;. Land Agent.  GREENWOOD; B.  C.  ���X��-X'-<'<K'-*,>,X~*,I**-^  DEALhRS IN  .{��,��� x  "  LINOLEUMS, ETC  COPPER- STREET,  GRfciSNWOOn.  X  ���>��X'*>**X"S--,>**^  -^-���i  INBS��R   f*l��T  ERNEST J. CARTIER; Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in-the Botindan  Steam Pleated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  We offer special inducements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in thecit}-.    Our bar  excells  all others. v I ,*��� -* fr-j-r E-x**(r.-i"*vu.-.��i  I III IIIIHI HI li  ���MP���  BOUNDARY   CREEK  TIMES  VOL. II, NO. 5, OCT. 6, 1905  revised from time to time. "A review  of the question," he said, "does not  necessarily involve great changes, but  it merely means tnat one should look  over the new conditions that have  arisen and adopt our tariff to those  conditions so far as ichansrr may be re-  quired. Unfortunately we cannot fix  the tariff just exactly to s,uit you all.  Each one could make a tariff to suit  himself very nicely, but we have to  consider other standpoints���not only  how the matter affects that particular  industry cr society or interest, but how  it will affect the whole Dominion. We  have to try and agree upon a policy  which all can accept.  CONI'TJCRIXG   1XTERUSTS.  '���In a country like Canada, with its  vast territorial conditions, interests  east and west may-come in conflict. If  each one will insist in having the  tariff fixed to suit his section or interest or province we. cannot work out  a harmonious tariff. 'But if we approach it in a spirit of give and take  -and having regard to the other fel-ow  as well, then we will have a general  tariff meeting the necessity of the  whole Dominion. That is the spirit in  which we approach the question It is  the spirit in which you have discussed  it today. There were besides portions  ���of your remarks which I might tike as  a text for a tariff policy���to let the  manufacturers live and prosper, but  yet in making the tar-iff to try and not  make it a burden on the working people of the country."    (Applause.'  In presenting the case for the smelters and mining men, Mr. J. E. McAllister, superintendent of the Dominion  Copper company's smelter, took pains  to tell the commission in several instances that they wanted the duty reduced or removed because Canadian  manufacturers were not supplying the  class or quality of goods wanted. But,  he went on, we are in a peculiar position, from ihe fact that we are carrying on a trerrendons industry���one of  the largest in Canada���and at au extreme distance in "almost every case  from the base of supplies. On this account it_ seems to us that special consideration should be given to the tariff  on such supplies and articles as we require in the prosecution of our industry. By consideration I do not mean  sweeping reduction or removal of'the  tariff, but merely that it will receive  your consideration and judgment, and  what we will endeavor to do is put the  points to be emphasized before you  this morning, and we will hope for  your favorable consideration of what  we say.  IS THERE AN EXPLOSIVE COMBINE ?  During Mr. McAllister's ar* utnent  for the removal of the duty on dynamite, Mr. Fielding asked why the miners did not make it themselves if they  were overcharged.'  "WJhave our hands full and require  all our capital for developing our  mines," Mr. McAllister answered.  "It has been represented th".t powder  is in the hands'of a combination."   "It_is almostimpossible   to  prove it,  though we we may know it exists. \Ve  know that it exists for we have the  effect of the combination."  "It is worth while enquiring into,"  Mr. Fielding answered, "because we  should not support any combination in  this country."  Mr. McAllister thought the makers  of structural iron had too much of a  snap. He mentioned a building  erected by tender, in which an American firm got the contract in competition with Canadians, sublet it and thus  made two profits, and still at a lower  price than a Canadian who were protected by a 35 per cen t dutv.  gineer's statement,   is  being encour,-  mined  -n  quantityi   while some  gold   *./W'-VA^-<WW/V^^^  tered by Mr, Hill's workers.    Within a  Your little ones are a constant care in ��� few  days- steel will be laid to Midway  Fall and Winter weather,     -^jy**!*- | frovv Curlew,  twelve miles southeast  catch cold.    Do you know about Shiloh s  Consumption Cure, the Lung Tonic, and  what it has done for so many ? It is said  to be the only reliable remedy for all  diseases of the air passages in children.  It is absolutely harmless and pleasant to  take. It is guaranteed to cure or your money  is returned. The price is 25c. per bottle,  and all dealers ia medicine sell 314  This remedy should be in every household.  has been washed from sands of several  streams.  Dining Room  Our aim is to suit the most  fastidious.    Oh the table  .  will be found all the de-  licies of the season.   .  A. new cook  having taken  charsre of the cullinerv de-  o **  partment '��� your    wants  will cheerfully be given  the utmost attention.  Special Rates to Steady Boarders and Roomers.  gliiMiffll  Mr. Fielding pointed out that the  Canadian firms desired-protection, and  that they had to pay duty on machinery, fuel. etc. "We have had to do a  great deal for the steel industry in  Canada. They say they are having a  hard time lo net along, and I am really  afraid that the Hamilton and Dominion  Bridge companies will hardly see it  from your jioint of view. When they  read of your evidence tomorrow they  will begin to lie awake at nights."  (Laughter.)  When Mr. McAllister asked that the  5 per cent duty be removed ft"om bar  steel, such as is used for mining and  smelting purposes, because suitable  steel was not made in Canada. Mr.  Fielding asked if it was not likely to  be made soon with the development of  the iron industry.  "We require steel that will temper  and get very hard," Mr. McAllister  replied, "but nave not been able to g"et  that." He gave the same reason for  wanting the duty removed from  candles, saying that those ma/le in  Canada were not suitable, as they  burned .00 fast in the draught,- where  they are generally used. He thought  there might be some secrets in the  making which the Canadian factories  had not" learned.  On the steel rail question, Mr. McAllister told Mr. Brodeur he was not  aware that light rails were being made  in Canada, and had not asked the  works at Sault Ste Marie and Sydney  for prices. "I would put the request  for the removal of the duty,".he said,  "as purely~"and simply to foster the  mining and smelting industry."  AGAINST I/UMBER DUTY.  Before Mr. -McAllister concluded he  volunteered the information that the  "operatoas of the mining and smelting  industries of this section are averse to  the placing of a duty on rough lumber  coming" into the countrv."  "You are aware that that has been  very strongly pressed upon us by other  citizens of British Colnmbia ?" Mr.  Fielding asked.  "We are, yes. We can see ourselves  that if a duty is placed on rough lumber, the price of our lumber is merely  going up to that extent. I would instance the fact that thecompany which  I represent uowi has in contemplation the purchase of 750,OOo feet of  rough lumber.*'  Mr. Fielding asked if lumber was  sometiiiies sold here at dumping prices.  Mr. McAllister Illustrated by saying  that they were iu the home of the industry, and he remembered that when  a boy in Ontario the most expensive  place to-buy��� peaches -was iu-the-Ni-  agara'district.  "Perhaps the Niagara boys did not  buy them," suggested the chairman  amid laughter.  Mr. McAllister informed Senator  Tampleman that the]consumption of  lumber by the mining interests in|this  section amounted to about 2.000,000  ���feet per year, and in reply to another  question, said the duty on "powder  meant a difference in price to the consumers here of $41,800, a year.  Mr. McAlister's general statement  was endorsed by Messrs. -A. B. W.  Hodges, 'manager of the Granby  smelter; W. C. Thomas, superintendent of the Dominion Copper company's  smelter, and Mr. T. R. Drummond,  resident manager for the Dominion  Copper company.  While en route to Greenwood the  commissioners passed / through Midway, the present western terminu-s of  the C. P. R. in the Boundary country,  and there witnessed the construction  work now proceeding on two new rail  roads. One is the Victoria, Vancouver and Eastern, here being extended  from a point in Washington state  westward toward the coast. Over 800  men are at work in Canada and several  thousand more on the portion south of  the boundary, where some heavy construction work, costing as high as  375,000 per mile,  according   to  the en-  in Washington, and then the Great  Northern will have another entrance  into Canada and will ship in their supplies which' at present come by a laborious wagon trail. The other railway is being built from Midway to  Vernon, 150 miles, and will thus reach  the famous Okanagan valley. American and Canadian capitalists are behind it The result is a boom in Midway and a decided ascent in land  prices.  Here also may be made" a comparison  between Canadian and American conditions of law and order. Across the  Kettle river, a quarter of a mile away  in Washington, lies Ferry, a mush-  rosm village of six weeks' growth, foi-'  lowing the wake of the railway construction gangs. Of the fifteen buildings in the town twelve are saloons or  worse, and the types of faces which  appeared at the doorways were more  suggestive of a morning police court  than anything else. There is no police  protection or supervision in Ferry,  and crimes are frequent and violent.  Across the border provincial police  guard Midway, and life is quiet and  orderly.���O. S. Hammond in Toronto  Globe.  GEORGIA MINSTRELS.  Richards & Pringle's Famous Georgia Minstrels will appear at the Auditorium Tuesday, October 17. . The  coming of this popular organization is  always hailed with delight by lovers  of old-time minstrelsy, as the performance approaches nearer to what made  the minstrels so popular. The manager  of the local playhouse is also glad to  see the "Georgias" make their annual  visit, as it means a full house and big  box office receipts.  The word is passed along the line  that the show put up by these 'sons of  Ham excells .anything ever seen by  by this or similar organizations.  RAILWAY.  The only all rail route between points east  west and south to Rossland, Nelson, Grand  Forks and Republic.  Leave Akrive  9:45 a. m. Spokane 6:20 p. m.  11:05 a. m. Rossland 5:15 p. m.  9:20 a. m. Nelson 8:45 p. m.  11:30 a. m. Grand Forks 4:25  p. m  10:00 a.m. Phoenix 6:00 p, in.  7:00 a. m. Republic 6:30 p. m.  Buffet cars run between Spokane and Northport  Effective March 5th, 1905  In Connection With  CANADIAN  iR A I L, W A Yi  On sale daily till Oct. 15  $9S IS  R0HHB TRIP  PORTLAND,  GREAT  NORTHERN  RAILWAY  Some Seasonable Advice.  It may be a piece of superfluous advice to urge people at this season of  the year to lay in a supply of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is almost  sure' to be needed before winter is  over, and much more prompt and satisfactory results are obtained when  taken as soon as a cold is contracted  and before it has become settled in the  system, which can only be done by  keeping the remedy at hand. This  rsmedy is so widely known and so altogether good that no one should hesitate about buying, it in preference to  any other,   For sale by all druggists.  "W. T. Hunter of the Hunter-Ken-  drick company returned on Tuesday  from North Dakota.  TICKETS All To POINTS  SHORT LINE TO  ST. PAUL, DULUTH, MINNEAPOLIS, CHICAGO and ALL POINTS  EAST. SEATTLE, TACOMA VICTORIA, PORTLAND and all tACIFIC  .   COAST POINTS. '���  Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers.  Dining and" Buffet Smoking Library  ca r.  2 Fast Trains Daily 2  For rates, folders and full information regarding trips, call on or- address a agent ,of the S. F. & N. Railway,'or  H. A. Jackson, H. Brandt,  G. F. & P. A., - " C. P. & T. A.,  Spokane 7sl W Riverside Ave  Wash. Spokane, Wash  Some experiments in coal storage  indicate that coal will lose lesa calorific  power when stored under, water than  when stored in the usual manner.  Two per cent is given as the loss in  water storage, while trom 10 to 50 per  cent -is reported on air storage for  varying periods of tim.  In the Waiter of the Railway Act and  ' in the Matter of the Vancouver,  Victoria and Eastern Railway and  Navigation Comcany.   .  NOTICE is hereby (riven that the amended  plan, profile and book of reference of the Sec  tion of the Vancouver. Victoria and Eastern  Railway from Lot 641i Group One to Section 3,  Township 60, which has been duly approved,  was, on the 13th day of September, 190S, filed iu  the Ofiice of the Registrar of Titles for th  District of Yale at Kamioops. and that the  plans, profile aud book of reference of-.the preliminary location covering- said Section duly  approved were filed in said registry office on  'the 16th day of June, 1902. ' -  A. H. MacNEILL,  Solicitor V., V. & E. Ry. & N. Co.  Vancouver, - Victoria,  Seattle.  OPTIONAL ROUTES  ���ALL RAIL via SUMAS or'  S. S. PRINCESS VICTORIA  Vancouver to Seattle -  via Victoria.  THROUGH -SLEEPING   CAR  < ARROWHEAD to    ..  { VANCOUVER.  \   SUN. WED. , FRIDAY  C      For  full  particulars,   first  class  or   i  > tourist sleeper reservations,  apply  to   \  S    local ag-ents or write    ... , , "[  } .E   I?.   REDPATH',   AGENT. \  \ GREENWOOD, <  j E. J. COYLE,        J. S. CARTER. )  > G.P.A.Vancouver;-      ' D.P.A.Nelson. ?  PLASTERS AND  GENERAL MASONS.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Preston" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood   Mining:   Division   of   Yale District."  Where located: In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE'that I. ���Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside, as ap-ent for Livingston Thomas  Dickasou, of Chicag-o, Illinois, U. S. A.,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B91418, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining-Recorder fora 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-3rd day of October, A-D.-1905.   Oc 6. A. M, WHITESIDE.  MINERAL   ACT.  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  The only sale effectual monthly  medicine on -which women can  depend. Sold in two degrees of  strength���No. 1, for ordinary  cases, $1 per box; No. 2, 10 degrees stronger for Special  Cases, $3 per "box. Sold by all  druggists. Ask for Cook's Cotton Root Compound; take no  "substitute.  The Cook Medicine Co.,      Windsor, Ontario.  I have been instructed by the  Canadian Pacific, Railway Co.  to sell the uudermentione goods by  PUBLIC AUCTION  pursuant to the provisions of the Railway Act, 1903, owing to the non-payment of tolls or freig-ht charges ag-ainst  the said goods: 18 carloads best quality  Michel coke, shipped by the Crow's  Nest Pass Coal Company, containing  in all 973,900 lbs.  The sale wiU be held at the Canadian  Pacific Railway Station at Greenwood, B. C, on the  12th Day of October, 1905  at the hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon.  Dated this 22nd day of September;  1905. ������'"���''���'.      .  RANDOLPH STUART,  -���'..' Auctioneer.  .  The above sale has been postponed until Thursday, 19th October, at the same time and place.  RANDOLPH STUART,  Auctioneer.  TO RENT  The Spencer Farm on old Grand  Forks road, 3 miles from Greenwood, 4  to Phoenix.   Apply to-  I,. SPENCER,  On the premises, or Anaconda, B. C  ���. Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE. I  "Bulldog-" and-'Bnll'log- Fractionnl" Mineral  Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining-  Division of Yale Oistrict. Where located:  In Providence Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Albert E. Ashcroft,  acting as i agent for Charles Kinney, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B91517. intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to  the Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,for the purpose of obtaining- 'a  Crown Grant to theabove claim.  And further take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated thisi2nd day of October, A. D. 1905  Oc 6.        ALBERT E. ASHCROFT. P. I,. S.  TELEGRAPHERS  NEEDED  Annually,to till the new,.positions'created  bv Railroad and Telegraph Companies. "We  want YOUNG-MEN and LADIES of good  habits,- to ,   ^  LEARN TELEGRAPHY  AND R. R, ACCOUNTING-HOB  We furnish 75 per cent, of the Operators  and Station Agents in America. Our six  schools are the largest exclusive Telegraph  Schools in the world. Established 2o  years and endorsed by all leading Railwav  Officials.  We execute a $2T>0 Bond to every student  to furnish him or her a position paying  from S40 to $60 a month in States east of the  Rocky Mountains, or from $75 to $100 a  mouth in States west of the Rockies, Immediately upon graduation.  Students can enter at any time. No vacations. For full particulars regarding  any of our schools write direct to our executive office at Cincinnati, O. Catalogue  free.w  Hie Morse Mil ol Telegrophy  Cincinnati, Ohio.  Atlanta, Ga. ���  Texarkana, Tex.;  Buffalo. N, Y.  LaCrosse, Wis.  San Francisco, Cal.  ���Z^^rt"Z"Z~l~l"l"Z^"Z^"l'>&Z"!Z*&&Z,&Z"Z^^'Z*  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ''Hard  Cash"  Mineral Claim, situate in .the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale Dis^  trict.   Where located: Beaver Creek camp.  TAKE NOTICE that we. George M. Miller,  Free Miner's Certificate No. BS5803, and  'William Kintz, Free Miner's Certificate No. B  85304, intend, sixty days from the date hereof.to  apply to the Mining- Recorder tor Certificates  of Improvements for the purpose ->f obtaining  Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further take notic�� that actions.'under  section 37, muht be commenced before the issu-  anceof such certificates o( improvements.  Dated this 20th day of September, A. D. 1905.  NOTICE.  In the matter of the " Land Registry Act." and  In the Matter of the Title to the South Half  of Lot 16. Block " D," Map 28. Greenwood  City.j  WHEREAS  Certificate of Title cf Fran  "' cesco Fera, being Certificate Number  3043a, to the above  hereditaments, has   been  lost  or  destroyed  and  applicatroi has been  made to me for a duplicate thereof.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a duplicate Certificate of Title to the above hereditaments will be issued at the expiration of  one month from the date hereof, nril"e?s in the  meantime valid objection to the contrary be  made to me in writing-  L,and Registry Office^ Kamioops. B. C, August  18.1905. W.H.EDMONDS,  District Registrar.  DAILY STAGE  LEAVES:  GREENWOOD  9:00 a. m.  MIDWAY    5:00 p. m.  ARRIVES: >  MIDWAY ;....���.:\.....:..i0:30 a. m.  GREENWOOD.....:...... 6:30 p. M.  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  I  FARE $100, ROUND TRIP $1.50,i  J. McDoriell, Proprietor 1  <��:��x��x~x~>��>x-^**^k-<*-:*��>->4��<��c><��*->  SEALED TENDERS addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Indian Fisheries office. Bldg-,, New Westmlnseer,  B. C." will be received at this office until Sat-  urda3-, October 21, 1905. inclusively for the construction of Indian and Fisheries ofiice Bldg-.,  New Westminster,       .   ^  Plans and specifications to be seen an'd  forms of tender obtained at. the Department, at  the office of G. A. Keefer, Resident Engineer,  New Westminster. B. C.  Persons tendering- are notified that tenders  will not be considered unless made on the  printed form supplied, and signed with their  actual signatures. u  Each tender must be accompanied by an  accepted cheque on a chartered bank, made  payable to the order of the Honourable the  Minister of Public Works, equal "to ten per  cent. (10 p. c.) of the amount of the tender,  which will be forfeited if the party, tendering  decline into a contract when called' upon to do  so. or if fail to complete the work contracted  for. If the tender be not accepted the cheque  will be returned.  .The'Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or anr tender.  ���    By Order,"  . ..     - FRED GEEINAS,  / Secretary.  Department of Public Wcrks,  Ottawa, kept, 20th, 1905.  ��� ii- .  iir-i    rvd. few1  eerfij  Has been a favorite  from it birth, as/ is  evidenced by is popularity in all the towns  ;!  of the Boundary.  lor, Sale at all Leading  Hotels either draught or   bottled.   .  Insist'or having  "ELKHORN"  ���MADE BY THE  IHii If  RAILWAY NOTES.  ty*\t**\t**\t*f"\r*\/i*'*\iJ*\r*\**f*\***\rf*\i ���*  0000000000000<KKX>0<>0<>0-t->0<>  BUNTING'  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  8       ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  | GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  000<K*<rO<*K>0<K>000-0<>00<K>000<>d  CAUL UP A 86  STAR 4rBAKERY  Where there is always on hand a good  ��� supply of  HOME MADE BREAD.  CAKES, BUNS, Etc.  Fresh Stock of Groceries always kept  Phone us your order.  Ten dollars is offered by Dr. Mecklenburg", the expert eye specialist, to  any person that he fails to adapt the  correct glasses, for after all others have  failed, satisfaction guaranteed.  Chief Engineer Lackie of the Midway and Vernon left on Thursday for  Carmi, to send Engineer 1'a'ssett and  his party to the summit. Mr. Bassett  has completed the location.line as far  as Carmi. Engineer Snow is working  from the summit this'way and will be  at Carmi in about* three weeks. Engineer Bassett witl work from the summit towards Okanagan lake. It is expected that the full location line will  be completed inside of sixty days.  Contractor 'Gallagher, who has a  subcontract on Myers creek and whose  work has been .stopped pending the  settlement of right of way difficulties  with the C. P. Rt,'left last, week to  visit his family in St. Paul. He expects to resume work in 10 or 12 days.  Expropriation proceedings will be  commenced immediately by the V., V.  & E. Railway company in connection  with the right of way over C. P. R.  lands.  The track has been laid from Curlew  to Midway and freight is now being  hauled over the Great Northern to the  latter point. As soon as the road is  better oallasted a through train will be  run from Spokane to Midway. It is  also stated that a mixed train will be  put on from Grand Forks'to Phoenix.  As soon as the Midway service is  started, Royer's stages will connect  with the train there..  The battle of (he railway forces still  continues. Major-General Pearce and  Captain McLaine organized a new  edition to ,the famous Black Watch  and planted them oh the V., V. & E.  right of way. Alex. Kellett, ^foreman  for J. W. Stewart, is too good a Scotchman to have anything but respect for  a regiment having'such an illustrious  name", so he went and saw and came  away determined that while the soldiering had somewhat degenerated since  the days of Balaklava, that it were  better to endure the law's delays than  spoil the maccaroni market.  The customs office at Midway has  been moved to the international bound-  L. 100. Men's 10 inch  Logging Boot. French Calf  throughout and. has a ROCK  OAK Sole.! Outside counter  is pegged and has standard  screw reinforcing all around.  See them at your dealers.  WHOLESALE BY  ���fi      f  VANCOUVER,     B.   C.  S. BARRY YUILL'  WtzM&v  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER       AND  JEWELLER.  All work guaranteed   GREENWOOD  ary line-and Collector Gardom is completing an office and residence there.  The change was found necessary because cf the completion of the Great  Northern to that point.  No argument is so convincing as  practical proof. Come in and let us  show you that we can fit your eyes  with the proper glasses after others  have failed. ^Hearing appliances and  artificial eyes. Satisf- ction guaranteed. Dr. Mecklenburg, A. M., D. Sc,  the Winnipeg Eye Specialist, at the  Thomas Drug Stores,Greenwooa, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Oct.  23, 24 and 25; Midway, Thursday and  Friday, Oct. 25-27; Phoenix, Oct. 20-22  Georgia Minstrels.  When' Richards & Pringle's Famous  Georgia Minstrels appear at the Auditorium on Tuesday, October 17, the  the public will see the most expensive  colored show ever organized. If any  doubt of the absolute tratlifulness of  this statement exist, it will be forever  dispelled when the performance is  given.  It must be confessed now that there  were doubts in the 'minds of the man-,  agement about -their being able to  make the giving of so vast and expensive show with any profit, and as a  matter of fact the business ordinarily  done by other .shows would not have  been profitable, and packed houses  rule everywhere.  The program is a lengthy one and  made up of great variety. The street  parade at noon is a novelty, two bands  in daily parade,  , Billheads and stationery in Berkshire bond and Bearsden mills. None  Better.    The Times job department.  THE WASTE DUI^P.  The Indian Territory asphalt rock is  probably the best found in the United  States.  Systems .of flues and mechanical  scrubbers are -being used experimentally in solving the fumes problem.  All detaching hooks  used  as safety  devices   should   be   taken   apart,  an-  nealead,   cleaned   and  oiled   at   least  onee in three months.  *  In   Butte .county,' California,   there  are  thirty  dredges   at   work.     These  contribute   very   largely   tc the  total  gold ontput of the state.  The usual timber shaft lining may  last from twelve to fifteen years, but  after.six or eight years it will be  necessary to replace' individual pieces  which decay prematurely.  Methods of economical production  are characteristic -of all large enterprises, but the principles involved apply to small undertakings as well as  large. To*reduce the cost of handling  ore is to add to its net return.  Concrete foundations for electrical  machinery, where good insulation is  of importance, should, be covered with  a generous layer of asphalt. Concrete  is a good insul-itor when dry but a fair  conductor when wet.  , Diamond mining is in many cases  speculotive iu the last degree. The  miners will often work weeks without  recovering any of the precious stones,  and may then suddenly run into a  P?_9lc_?_t_9��Iliiii5_it!'?- <*��� I��id:_u X��SL\ .-__  An average of SI.67 per ton at mine  was paid in the Transvaal for 807,8t>l  tons (1of coal marketed in the four  months ending April 30.  The Isle Royal in Lake Superior  yielded some years ago a mass of copper weighing 1209 pounds. In prehistoric times Isle Roval yielded con-  sider'able native copper and implements made of it have been found in.  graves and mounds throughout \the  United Slates.  A mass of gold, free from quartz was  taken from the Byer aud Haitman  claim. Hill End, New South Wales,  May 10, 1S72, weighing 640 pounds  and worth ��148,000. It was imbedded  in blue slate 250 feet from the surface.  It was 57 inches long, 38 inches wide,  and averaged 4 inches in thickness."  . Your eyes thoroughly examined by  Dr. Mecklenburg, the celebrated and  sixteen-year-experienced eye-specialist  Possessor of four Diplomas from chartered institutions, -vhri guarantees to  fit you with proper glasses after all  others have failed. Come and see for  yourself. At Thomas Drug Stores  Phoenix. Oct. 20-22; Greenwood, Oct  23, 24 and 25; Midway,' Oct. 26-27.  as  ���  4^  4-  4  4-  4*  4*  4-  4*  *  4-  4>  4  4  4  4  *  THE�����  f+wmu ���  " ti is,  LIS;  LIMITED.  Blectric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting-, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compres-  sing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous  power  service for operating.  uvmamuMm  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  of*  ^���^���f >f-|.-f^^-f-^ ���!�����{��� *C*J*9*^-f*-9* ���9*-f*��i- *>-f-f-^-f-^  In  the  art  of  meat  cutting  is  what all butchers  should possess to ensure their customers of getting  just what they ask for.  This knowledge we possess, that's wiry  THE UNION MEAT MARKET  -        is so popular.  All kinds of  FRESH .VEGETABLES kept   in   big-   pans  especially prepared  in which  from  a  fountain pure  Lynn  - Creek water is constantly sprayed over them,  keeping1 them  fresh and clean.  ���  P. FLOOD,     Prop.  r-vVwV.-"W'-"W<j'  * The best  roducer  > KNOWN  ���*-***7-��##-s��-*tt"?#������*��"*��w#��#��������*'ao#��^  ty i ��� ty  a ty  ty  ty  ty  ��  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ��'  ty  a  *  it  ty  4  0  �����  GREEN BONES, CUT FRESH  THREE TIMES PER WEEK  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ���a  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  .a  tt  ty  ty  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty*atyaaatytyntytytya&tytytyty*tyty  tytytytyty-^tytytytyty ty tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty tytytytytytyty  nosiOF  Cafe  first-class meals Served  Bligbt and Day.  ARRY C��UTTS,  HAKKI   V^UTTS,        - Proprietor  tyty^tytytyty&tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyQtya^tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  tytytytytytyty-Mtotytyty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  - ty-  ty  a  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  *  Q  a  l"v">  >JSei  i  ���Jft��  mi  MNTAiN View  Hotel.  SITUATED AT SIDLEY, B, C.  ^"On" the direct travel between.... .    u  8 MIDWAY, ROCK CREEK, OSOYOOS, FAIR-  m  VIEW, KEREMEOS and HEtiLEY. B. C.  A very fancy line of wedding stationery, printed from a very pretty  steel engraver's script, at this office.  BARTENDERS���You can get neatly  printed cards with the following on  them: "Tom and Jerry" 'Fresh  Buttermilk'', "Hot Whiskies", '*Egg-  nsg" Ect., which are business bringers  for the bar, the same to be had at 35c  I a piece at the Times Job Dept.  p$| Rigs and Saddle Horses can be supplied at  short  ��$= o notice.  '���M Travellers will   find   this  the  best  aud   shortest  W% route  from  Greenwood  to the Similkameen   ana  Okanagan Valley,  m  :K. g-BHHBBS.  mmuir Jimiiiiii i aur iir rniii r���in n  BOUNDARY CREEK   TIM&S.  ^  ^  "4V "  AND SUPPLIES  t.ar"K mnruii l ctiavrti>-gi3:**Lrg.  "w/is^-urr mir/iXM  We  arc  For all  in the School  ycnir  Needs  Line.  Prices Right.  A-i*.  0  Booksellers,   Stationers,   Wall  Paper Dealers, Etc., Etc, Etc.  V  J  'TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1905  a iiitTi ra  Twenty-Eisrhtli Triumpliant Tour  Richards & Prinze's  Famous  Georgia  40-  JUlHUinL DM.6  Clarence Powell  James Crosby  Fred Simpson  Happy Bureguard  Frank Kirk  Lester McDaniels  ��� AND ���  -Emperors of  -40  New and Bewildering  SIGHTS. SCENES  AND  SENSATIONS  Without a Parallel in the Minstrel World.  TOWN TO TICS  Thanksgiving- will be Thursday, the  26th inst.  J. W. McBride of Bolster was in the  city this week.  The Anaconda News will publish a  special Ceristmns edition of about SO  pages.  The Rev. J. R. Robertson, R. A., of  Grand Forks, will preach in the Presbyterian church Sunday.  Word was received yesterday from  Spokane that the Crescent mine had  been awarded the diploma for the best  display of silver ore at the Interstate  fair.  Bruce Craddock returned Monday  from Oroville Monday, where he has  been for the past six weeks  Wm. Morton returned from Ca^mi  this week, where he had been (.king  assessment work on his cl-iims  Geo. Barber, in'charge of the freight  -.beds here has been trarjsferredi to  Rossland, and left Monday for that  city.  Julius Ehrlich, manager ^n the  Boundary for P. Burns & Co , left this  week for a trip through the Similkameen.  Nicely furnished rooms, --ingle or en  suite, furnace heated, with baths at all  times. Reasonable Rates. Hotel National.  Tuesday evening the new Presbyterian church at Midway was opened.  The Greenwood choir assisted at the  opening.  Thos Roderick and Jas. McNult3' re  turned   this   week   from   the   Similkameen where thry had  being doing as  i sessment work.  For sale, cheap, one transit, and one  level, with   two   tripods.    The O   I  C  I New   and   Second  Hand   store.   A. -L.  j White, 'phone 16.  I Robert Wood, who is working the  Sally and shipping high grade ore  from that mine, was down from the  West Fork last week.  R. P. Williams of the Jenckes Machine company, and H. P. Dickinson of  the Giant Powder company, were visitors to the city this week,  Duncan Mcintosh left this week for  the West Fork to secure mining- properties for Esi&tern investors. He expects to be away two weeks.  Mark F. Madden, president of the  Providence Mining company, arrived  from Chicago on Wednesday and will  spend a few days in the district.  City Collector Taylor has sent out  notices announcing that taxes must be  paid before 'November 1st to secure  rebate of one sixth on general tax for  this year.  F. M. Elkins, general agent for the  New York Life, leturned this week  from a business trip to East Kootenay  and Alberta. -He left yesterday for  the coast.  Tne issue of waterworks debentures,  amounting to $15,000, has been sold to  Stinson & Co. of Toronto. It is anticipated that the waterworks system will  be completed this year.  At the meeting* of the" Curling club  held Friday evening, it was decided not to build for a third sheet of  ice this year, but improvements will be  made to the present building.  Fred Hazlewood and Bob Halcrow  have taken a contract to sink from the  130 to the 200-foot level on the Helen.  They have purchased the 3-drill compressor formerly used at the B C in  Summit camp, and will use power.  The properties which the B. C. Copper company are developing on Copper  mountain near Chesaw have been  closed down for the winter. Work will  be resumed in the spring". Superintendent Harry Johns was in the city  this week.  The editor of that excellent little  society journal, The Week, published  in Victoria, last week made the startling r.n-nouncemnt that he was a  humorist, a laugh-producing, sidesplitting,' bones and tambourine literary end man. The gentleman will  shortly publish a key to his jokes.  Dr. Mecklenburg, the famous eye  expert, will be at the Thomas Drug  store, Greenwood, Oct. 23-25; Midway,  26 27; Phoenix, 20-22. Save your sight  by consulting him. Headaches, cross  eyes, short sight, far sight and ei/ery  defect of the eyes properly treated.  Satisfaction guaranteed. Difficult  cases especially invited.  ���>^>><��<":��<~:~>cm;--t~^^^ <^*%&>&H*Q&&>Q&QQ&&MQiQQ+94  ARE YOU GOING TO PURCHASE YOUR  * TALK THIS QUESTION OVER  CAREFULLY  Determine which store can reasonably do the best  for you. Such talk will bring you here. We court  discussion and investigation. We are now ready for  fall buyers. Our variety is fascinating. Styles  were never before so elegant and effective. And low  prices prevail���prices consistent with high grade  goods, it is not a question of value in our store���-  you know you will get your money's worth. You  have only to please your fancy.  See Oar Window Display of the New "Broadway Clothing"  THREE   THE  Eussell-Law-Caulfield  Company, Ltd.          \                j  i  GROCERIES . .  LARGE    HARDWARE . .  DEPARTMENTS  CLOTHING   . .  0000<XX)00<K)<X>0<>0<>0<X>000<)*>00<X>0<>000 <k>o<>o<>oooooooooocoooooooo<��^  Is very palateable and a sure cure for troublesome coughs  and colds.    The Australians use it extensively'  for that purpose.  SlOO   PER    BOTTLE  WHITE "BROS.  DISPENSING   CHEMISTS   AND    OPTICIANS.  Mayor Naden, whose departure last  week for the Portland fair was delayed by right-of-way difficulties c-n  the V., V. & E., left for Portland  Thursday morning accompanied by  Mrs. Naden.  Mr. Johnston, consulting engineer of  the Dominion Copper company, is expected here'in a few days. Upon his  arrival it is expected instructions will  be given to blow in the smelter at  Boundary Falls and that this plant  will-be_run_ until_a_new _smel'er_is  erected. This course may not be pursued if the smelter which press correspondents and a few others are building for the company at Grand Forks  is completed before Mr. Johnston's  arrival. The Grand Forkers have not  a monopoly in this respect. It is even  stated that the company is going to  buy the Northport smelter and treat  their ores there. In the meantime the  officers of the company are not paying  much attention to the hot air work of  other-people. General Manager Drummond gand Superintendent Thomas  are busy getting the mines into shape  and everything iu readiness for steady  and permanent operations.  G. O. Guise, the Westbridge merchant, was in the city Tuesday.  Mrs. H. B. Madden left Wednesday  for a visit to the Spokane fair. _  There will be a song servic; in the  Methodist church  on Sunday evening.  Abe Hallberg has disposed of his  harness business and gone, to Spokane.  Tlie Ladies' Aid society of the  Methodist church purpose holding a  bazaar on Friday the-27th inst.  ���Divine-service- will -be-resunied-in  St Jude's church Sunday next, the 15th  inst., by the Rev, J. L,. Porter, late of  Lacombe, Alta., who has been appointed rector of the parish of Greenwood. The services will be as follows:  Holy communion at 8 a. m.; matins.  11 a. m.; children's service and instruction, 2:30 fL. m.; evensong, 7:30 p.  m. On Monday evening a meeting  will be held in order that Mr. Porter  will be able to meet the members of  his congregation, aud it is hoped that  all who can do so will be present.  F. AUGUSTE HEINZE  (Continued from first page.)  Mr. Heinze didn't talk much, but  nothing escaped his keen eye, and one  wondered if he were-asking himself^  whether he had made a mistake in  changing the position of a railway and  mining magnate in the Boundary for  that of a mining man, litigant and  politician in Butte. Had<*5t not been  for that article by Thomas L,awson of  Boston in Everybody's the decision  would probably have been in favor of  the Boundary. >���  Mr. Heinze and his party left for  Spokane on a special train on the  Great Northern Wednesday afternoon.  The postoffice has been moved to the  old Bank of B. N. A. building.  The increased cost of timber and the  inferior quality now obtainable in  many parts have combined to make  concrete a strong competkor as a material for lining shafts. Its advantage "  in protection against fire and in its low  first cost as compared with brick or  stone add to the favor with which it ia  being received.   n-jiuUiCiwuo  iilQuiiy.     -  A well known traveling man who  visits the drug trade says he has often  heard druggists inquire of customers  who asked for a cough medicine,  whether it was wanted for a child or  an adult, and if for a child they almost  in variably''recommend Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy. The reason for this  is that they know there is no danger  from it and that it always cures. There  is not the least danger in giving it,  and for coughs, colds and croup it is  unsurpassed. For sale by all druggists  ���^mtmmmamrmmo92BEasssaca��ismauium��i  e e  '1  �� *  The King of Medicines "^s^-1. For.Weak Lungs And  CHRONIC COUGHS.  We do not need to say. anything about the great virtue of this remedy, but wish  to particularly call your attention to the excellent Emulsion of the oil  that, we  are offering.  IT WAS MADE ESPECIALLY  FOR OUR TRADE BY FREDERIC STEARNS & CO.  The makers of the celebrated Kasagra which  we handle exclusively.  t flHlfHh*iltF-*'��ge**1 ���WJlu'Fi!P wpmrsw?  ���99  ��  ANNOUNCEMENT  TO THE PEOPLE OF GREENWOOD  Having purchased the Tailoring business of Mr. B.  h. Wood. I beg to announce that I am putting  in a very, handsome stock of fall and winter  suitings.    In the meantime I am offering  some exceptional bargains in  any of the suitings in stock  A Trial Order  Solicited  Special attention given to repairing and  cleaning*  Thomas Thomas  MERCHANT TAILOR.  Next door to C. P.R. Telegraph office. GREENWOOD.  S'


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