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Boundary Creek Times Mar 22, 1907

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 ���1 ��r ���*#  'if.  Ttf  5.   Ji-U<  ���������-*������ ������  r ^\*  ���'t-i'-V -  -o      '<*  ,.-v  ���>   w  -��*.  ��� *��������  jtfc-IJM      *bjT  -ii.  "&**    ���  ���'���^^��0?  : _      r  -* ���    ���!��� 1  ST.-*ar-i'i  MAR 8? 1907  t'QT  VOL." 11.  GREENWOOD, B. C, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1907.  No.  iotaitts&uiwmmfrt  cr  (?  For  Vegetables  and  Flower Gard  The difference between these seeds and other  t  brands is, we buy ours outright, stamp them  'with our name and date, and what we don't  sell, we destroy, The seeds sold by other  dealers are handled on a sell and pay basis,  that is, what the dealer don't dispose of, he' returns to the nursery, and you get them again  next year, old seeds in new packages.  'Try ours and'  foe convinced  THOMAS  r  OO   I TO **amBsst3*!***ti*^*!*B*iBBgg  Grand  TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY  ar. 26'  We particularly desire that you visit  our show rooms upon our opening  days, and see all that is latest and  most fashionable in Millinery  Goods,  r*rP4*CT*wui��w��^ j^wj-^-w rvm  Women's Goods  Men's Goods  A LAP OF RESOURCE  A Very Interesting Description Given  BY ONE���AN AUTHORITY  Of the Great Northland Extending for  Hundreds of Miles Beyond  Edmonton.  2g.lfi  DON'T  T  YOUR  UST  IN THE HANDS OF AN INEXPERIENCED PERSON. IF THERE IS SOMETHING jj|  WRONG WITH IT BRING IT TO A |��  PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER. OUR |��  SPECIALTY IS WATCH REPAIRING.      ���  OUR-U0RK IS Gtf ARAHTEKB  A. LOGAN & G  ��  Copper Street  Greenwood  Call-and see them.  '      W.EJLSON  dffi  Each year adds to the sum total  known'of the infinite resources of  our great northern possessions.  Year by year the government is  learning more of Cauada's potentialities. Year by year intrepid  spirits are penetrating north and  west, following man's lust for  new treasures and new possessions. There appears no limit to  our national possibilities, and  what a decade will realize cannot  be pictured, what a century  achieve in this land of marvelous  resource(carinpt be dreamed.  We are indebted to Mr. K. J.  Moffatt for a late number of the  Evening Journal of Edmonton,  containing the text of .an address by Mr. Bredin of Atha-  baska, and froni which* we make  generous extracts?  "Within the boundaries of the  region drained by the Mackenzie  into the Arctic ocean, uature has  exhibited a' lavish prodigality in  the dispensation^oE the potentialities that make for nation building. This Northland is, in the  light of science, and present daj-  knowledge, probably as large a  proposition as the Fathers of  Confederation had in view when  they met in; conference in the  ancient city of Quebec. Just as  their most sanguine hopes have  been surpassed in the possibilities  and development of latter day  Canada, so "shall the ambitious  dreams, now confined to a comparative few, reach a large measure of fruition, before the present  generation has passed away.  CLIMAA'E  Cl* NORTHLAND.  "What do we discover on our  .Arctic slope.tq;warran_t the seemingly extravagant claims 'that I  make for it? First, and all important, anomalous, though it  may seem, there is a climate and  elevation, salubriously unexact-  iug on the constitutions of both  man and the domestic animals.  West of longitude 111 and south  of latitude 62 the isothermal line  bends very far northward, giving  a winter climate not any more  excessive than that of our sister  province of Saskatchewan, while  the sunshine is so much greater  that crops ripen earlier than they  do in this latitude of Central Alberta. 1 have come from Fort  St. John to Edmonton, a distance  of six hundred miles, and found  the growing of grain no further  advanced th.au it was at St. John  three weeks before. On the Peace  the chinook blows stronger than  ^riy wh ej-e^he J^n ^  At Fort Lairo\ ail cereals cau be  successfully grown, that will succeed here. ��� At Fort Simpson, 275  miles down the Mackenzie, 1 have  seen all the common vegetables,  including cucumber and cauliflower, matured under exactly the  same system of cultivation that  they would be given here.  agricultural! possibilities.  ���'The most of the couutr}-  draiucd by the Peace, which includes the Smoky and South Pine  valleys, will be found to be excellent agricultural lands.  "Along these.streams are extensive prairies, bedecked in summer with all our common prairie  (lowers. Koscs are as plentilul  north of Peace as they are south  of the Saskatchewan.  "On one small island on Great  Slave lake I found luxuriating all  kinds of small fruits that are to  be fouud within the radius of one  hundred miles of Edmonton.  ��� "To close my observations on  the agricultural capabilities of  Edmonton's Hinterland, kt me  just say that wheat, which was  awarded a gold medal at PhHade'phia in 1S7(',, was grown on  soil, almost universally considered worthless, that is to say.  muskeg._ This particular one,  was drained and cultivated and  gives a fully matured crop of  whatever is planted every year.  This is at Fort Chippewyan."  3,000 MILKS OF WATKKWAY.  "Now, a few remarks on the  waterways. There are three  thousand miles of steam navigation radiating from Fort Smith.  By the construction of less than  twenty miles of canals, all these  three thousand miles of navigable waters can be connected, giving an internal water system perhaps unequalled iu the world.  When the rapids (fifteen miles in  length) on the Lesser Slave river,  are improved, there will be four  hundred miles ' of '���'��� navigation  available on the upper Athabasca  and Lesser Slave Lake. I have  forgotten to state, when alluding  to the Fort Smith system, that  small steamers can also be navigated from .the Mackenzie ninety  miles up the Bear river into Great  Bear lake, which is fifth in size  of the fresh water lakes of the  world. Lakes Athabasca, Great  and Lesser Slave arid Great Bear  are abuudantly stored, with valuable commercial fish, including  White Lake fish, trout inconnu,'  grayling, Arctic trout and herring, besides the coarser varieties  such as pike and pickerel.  "Coal is found in a great many  places over the northwestern  quarter of this province. Extensive beds of coal also exist iu  that part of British Columbia  east of the Rocky mountains and  comprising some 400,000 acres of  good land, which ./inay also be  considered as iu Edmonton's Hinterland.  "All the region lying to the  east of Great Bear lake, Great  SlaA^e lake, Great Slave river and  north of Lake Athabasca has the  same geological formation that  obtains in Northern'Ontario and  Keewatin. Presumably it is  heavily mineralized, and may be  some day the homes \of very extensive mining operations. On  the Peace are large'deposits of  gypsum. There ;are sulphur  springs close to the shore of Great  Slave lake.   .  "From what I have already  said, I think you will believe that  the possibilities of; Edmonton's  Hinterland are practically illimitable and that here, where we  are now gathered, will rise a city  perhaps not second in wealth and  stragetic importance to any place  in the Dominion of Canada."  WORDS OF PRAISE  Mr. E. A. Lillcy, who,,was in town  several days the early part of the week  adjusting- the insurance-losses' incident  to. the Pacific hotel /fire, got through  very satisfactorily to,"all. interests'con-,  cerned Greig and Morrison secured  ��3,500 for loss on the building, and  51,000, the entire amount carried on the  furniture.  Mr. Lilly took occasion to speak very  highly of theeffic.iehcjiof-;the .Greenwood fire brigade as evidenced by confining what must have been a very  rapid-burning fire to  the one building.  THE BASE BALL CLUB  A meeting is called for Tuesday evening-next, 26th inst., in the Fire hall,  of all those interested in the great  game of base ball It is hoped that  Greenwood will have a team in 1907  that will eclipse anything in the past.  The first thing to do is to show up at  this meeting. There ought to be players enough within the club and enthusiastic support sufficient behind it  to make the Greenwood Base Ball club  a success. Begin the season right.  Show up at this meeting, enrol for  membership, and if chosen on a team  for any event attend to practice suffic-  ienjt to keep eye and hand and muscle  in condition. Greenwood is strong in  -critic-ferities���in���base^balh-as^-in���all  things else. Get in line critics, and  help the boys.  STOOD THE SHOCK  On March 14th Wall street had its  most severe shaking up since May 9,  1901. Stocks fell with lightning-like  rapidity. All Harrtman stocks particularly lost values of from 25 to 30 per  cent of those prevailing a month  previously.  During the storm, however, it was  noticed that one stock remained conspicuous by the steadiness with which  it held its own. ��� That stock was Canadian Pacific. 'Willi shareholders scattered all over Europe :md America, it  is proof against the juggling methods  of the wizards of Wall street.  THE BOUNDARY CLUB  Is Hailed Before the Police  Magistrate  FOR    SELLING    LIQUORS  Without First Obtaining the Necessary  Permission to Do So���A  Vexed Question.  Police Magistrate Hallett was  busy the early part of this week  inquiring- into the conduct and  management of the Boundary  Club.  The case came up on complaint  of John Mulheriu, who from his  evinence, appears to have acted  as a city detective. The charge  was laid against Thomas Russell  aud David McLaren, who plead  in defense that they were conducting a regularly organized and  conducted club.  Russell claims to be tbe secretary-treasurer and McLaren steward of such club, holding their  positions by warrant of the club.  J. P. McLeod appeared for the  prosecution and David Whiteside  of Grand Forks, for the  defence.  A number of witnesses for the  prosecution and the defence were  examined.  The Boundary Club was organized in March, 1904, under the  Benevolent Societies' Act, its alleged purpose being in the interest of its-members, in the line of  mental aud moral improvement  and healthful recreation*  The purpose of the prosecution  apparently was to prove that the  original intent of the club had  miscarried, and that at present it  was conducted merely as a partnership by the men - charged, and  for their sole benefit and emolument. A mass of evidence on  charter, constitution, by-laws,  minutes and methods of doing  business, soon accumulated.  The defence sought to establish that the. business was conducted as a club enterprise, and  that all business was conducted  in the name of the club and for  its benefit.  Its methods of buying liquors,  pa}*iug rent and securing insurance were instanced in defence.  No denial of the charge of selling liquors was attempted, but it  was sought to be proved that such  were sold only to members of the  club, or those believed to be members.  A good deal of mist seemed to  gather about the club's officers  and its methods as a corporate  body. The findings of the police magistrate * appeared to be  that the case was proven, but as  the club had recently changed  hands, a fine on those just  launched in the enterprise would  be rather drastic.  It is tbe intention of the magistrate to lay the evidence taken  before the police commissioners,  who will doubtless place the same  PAY ORE COLUMN  Nearly 5,000 tons of ore daily are  now being reduced in the smelters of  the Boundary.  Two of the 600 ton furnaces of the  B. C. Copper Co.'s plant are in commission doing very satisfactory work.  The Ruby Fraction, at Boundary  Falls, coutinues with development now  going on, to give promise of becoming  a valuable high grade property.  The Strathmore has two cars of high  grade ore out for shipment, but the  same cannot be forwarded in the present condition of the road to the  mine.  Two small furnaces, aggregating  about 700 tons daily, are iu blast at  Boundary Falls. The big furnace that  will double the plant's capacity is Hearing completion.  BIG GAME PRESERVE  Suggested   by  Associated  Boards  IN   ELK  RIVER   REGION  The Time Considered Opportune to  Take Up this Question While as  Yet Game Abounds,   i,,  J. W. Nelson is cheered in his sick  room'by the report that his partner,  Kambo, lias struck the Rambler lead  iu the new tunnel that was being run  to cut it at considerable depth,  It looks as if Copper Camp would, in  the near future, become a live asset of  the city. Possibly the best camp in  the district, circumstances hive kept it  in the back ground. Now, however,  arrangements have been completed by  one of the owners to proceed with the  opening up of the Last Chance, adjoining the Big Copper, Once a beginning has been made there, large  developments are sure to follow.  INDIGNATION MEETING  before the g^vermrTeiTfr  The case is evidently a movement on the part of the city to  get the matter before the attorney  general with a view to having  the club's incorporation papers  cancelled.  Within the last few years similarly empowered clubs in Fernie,  Kamioops and Vancouver have  beeu obliged to close   their doors.  An indignation meeting of all the  trout left in Boundary creek is to be  called in the near future. It seams  that, having heard that laws in Canada  were made to be observed, and know  ing that they were' protected from the  fishermen by law until the 25th inst.,  they were not looking for the trouble  that befell about 40 of them one day  ecentiy, .Disporting along the stream  they observed that feedingcj n the" meat  line looked better than usual, and decided to take a bite. They took it, but  but there was a man on the bank in  every instance, who appeared to have  a string on it, with the result: that .40  less trout are left in tho stream to  mourn the loss of their more festive  -friends. Will the man-'-whd : cau-g-ht:  them come forward for the acknowledgment he deserves?  WHAT THEY THINK  CANADIAN MINING JOURNAL  ASK. AND YE SHALL RECEIVE  That our neighbor at the Forks be-  lives firmly in the policy of asking for  things and tncii forthwith believing  that it will receive, is evidenced by a  report sent out to various papers as  follows:  "Following the report that there is  every likelihood of the Great Northern  railway making Grand Forks its divisional point comes tlie word that there  '.s every reason to believe that*1 the C.  P. K. will move its roundhouss from  Eholt to Grand Forks at once. Some  local C. cP. R. officials, being interviewed on the subject, said that they  were not in a position to deny the report. With two divisional pcints located at Grand Forks and a big union  depot situated right in the center of the  city, as a mattei of course, the distributing point for the Boundary district  would be here. It is generally believed  that these most important railway  changes will be completed within the  next sixty days.*'  Don't overlook the words "likelihood?' '���believe," "not able to deny,"  etc.    But, pshaw,Jit reads all right.  We are in receipt of Vol. I. No. 1,  new series of the Canadian Mining  Journal.  The new paper is a bi-wcctcly devoted to mining, milling and metallurgy. The Canadian Mining Review,  for twenty-three years the leading  mining journal of Canada, has been  merged in the new publication,  This issue before us is a tine product  of the printer's art, well edited and  finely illustrated. Its field is Canada,  its work the dissemination of legitimate mining news.  The front cover shows a block of cobalt ore in three colors, cobalt bloom  in pink, nickel bloom in green and native silver, and is a most handsome introduction to a most interesting journal.  EXPERIMENTAL FARM  Now that the question of an experimental farm in the dry belt of British  Columbia is being urged on the government and reported to be under consideration, the merits of different localities are being discussed, and the  Kootenays, Kamioops and Okanagan  districts are busy setting forth the  claims of their respective section*.  While we have no doubt that the government will study this matter entirely  from an independent standpoint and  locale the farm where it may most,  effectively demonstrate the purpose  intended, we would like to urge the  claims of the Okanagan as the most  desirable iu every way.  Mr.. T. Stewart Palmer, who left  .Greenwood last July, returned on Monday last from an extensive trip to  Europe. Most of his time was spent  in Belgium.' He made a long visit with  his father, Prof. Thomas Palmer of  Liege University, and incldjntlly met  many men prominent in business  affairs. He represents that the Belgians, awakened to the mineral resources of C.inada by the exhibition  made by the Canadian government at  the Liege exposition, are inquiring  into its mineral deposits, particularly  its iron and zinc. Experts visited  Canada for this purpose last year and  more are coming this year. From  sampjcs^subinitted^to-test���they'foriH^a"  very favorable opinion of our iron ore6  and if reasonable freight rates were  available would ,be attracted here for  much of their supplies.  Although the Belgians are one of  the foremost nations of tbe world in  the matter of technical aud industrial  schools, which turn out competent  workmen, skilled labor docs not command a high wage, a dollar a day  tanking as high wages.  ��� He reports that the showing made by  British Columbia in the London Fruit  exhibit last fall, and the good work of  Agent Turner in London is responsible for a greatly increased interest in  the agricultural and horticultural possibilities of Canada, and that large  numbers are being attracted Canada-  way. London remains undisturbed,  however, over Canadian mineral showings, believing that nothing of real  merit will be allowed by shrewd Americans to be offered so far away from  home.  At the recent meeting of the  Associated Boards of Trade the  matter of a game preserve in the  Kootenay countn- was brought  tip and on resolution a memorial  was presented to . the local government asking that the same be  inquired into and steps taken at  once in order "that the game of  the district be preserved before it  is too late. There were present  at the Board men who had hunted in the region outlined'and  who spoke glowingly of the  herds of elk aud Jlocks of mountain sheep and goat yet to be  found there, but subject tocxtcri-  mation hj the ruthless Indian  and the not less ruthless white.  A very opportune support to the  Board's attitude in the case,  comes now from Dr. W. T. llor-  naday, who has written the gov- *  ernment urging the case on to its  attention. Dr. Horhaday is an  enthusiastic sportsman who is  familiar with the country, and  the author of a very interesting  book entitled "Camp Fires in the  Rockies." We are not in position to state that the reserves as  prepared by the Board and the  Doctor are identical but for the  purpose intended may be so regarded.  .The Doctor suggests as a reserve an  area of 450 square miles and lying between Sulphur and Wilson creeks on  the north and southland Elk aud Bull  rivers on the east and west. The land  is sparsely timbered and so far as explorations have extended is devoid of  coal and mineral wealth. The region  is described as a veritable wonderland  of beautiful scenery and is now reasonably well stocked with';most of the  .large specimens pf. gajme found in tha  Rocky' mptiiifaia' region'.'"''-3f immediately set aside as a reservation and  protected by wardens the region will  soon be a paradise for wild life and for  camping parties desiring to enjoy both  the scenery and .the chase.  The area covered is believed to be  worthless from a farming or mining  standpoint and embraces within it both  summer and winter ranges.  If such a reservation can be set aside  without impending the work of settlement and development, the Province  will have secured an asset therein that  will grow more valuable each year and  bring to the country yearly large sums  of money for the sport that [would be  available under proper safeguards and  conditions,  For nice fresh flowers for funerals  decorations and weddings, write r>r te  ephone Spakanc Florist Co., M.iin 5,  Spokane. 5-30  THE COUNCIL  At the meeting of the City Council  on Monday night last, requests were  put in for sidewalks from Deadwood  street to the C. P. K. station, and along  Silver and Mammont streets. The  council will investigate.  By -law 123 was report-id as amended.  This by-law deals entirely with water  rates and methods of payment.  The complaint of Holmes & Kennedy  regarding frozen water pipes, was referred to the superintendent of water  works for investigation and report.  It was reported to the council that  the electric fire alatm system would be  completed in about ten days.  The city engineer was instructed to  complete the plans of the city water  works with the least possible delay.  The request of the Fire department  for increased and improved apparatus  was referred to a committee for investigation as lo cost.  ^Th'c"propbsiiiolrtb"giveaevery ni3n or~  woman over 65 years of age,'a pension,  is now being discussed by the British  House of Commons. It is figured that  the number of people who will accept  this pension, amounting- to St.25 per  week, will make a permanent annual  charge ou the revenue of about $75,-  000,000.  PRICES OF METALS  The prices of the metals continue  very satisfactory, and with slight fluctuations, hover around  the   following:  Copper  25 cents  Silver  67 cents  Lead?.':     5 cents  OUTPUT OF BOUNDARY ORES  The i.owGRAi)'* mines of the Uoundary, which first began shipment in  1900, spending out 100,000 tons that  year, have been steadily increasing.  The 1906 shipments were 1,161,537 tons,  and that of 1907 will be a large gain  thereon.  The high gkaijks, up to the end of  1906, had in the past four years shipped  out over 10,000 tons with a value of  over S1,000,000. u  Mines. Total to Tons.  LowOkaiiE. end 1906.       in 1907. -  Snowshoe ;'      102,466 13,830  Com Cop Co  400,000 31,64 '  BCCop Co  1,070,000 36,<>33  Granby  Cop Co... 3,000,00" 83,525  High gkaj.ii*.  Duncan  IS    Prince Henry  15    Preston  20    Mavis  40    Don Pedro  95    Crescent.  90    Kambler  76    Bay -  "5    Strathmore  160 ���...  EPIJ  6��       Elkhorn   1.075  Skylark    1,176 1S4  Providence  3,943 370  Jewel  2,670    I**-.*.?  -��** THE   B0UMBARY   CREEK   TIMES.  mix"  r^oiTOBisiaasassiwssMffi^  O"1*  CVvt  '���=.-��  6������  cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Capital, ill paid up, $14,400,000  .$11,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PPOF1TS   $159,831.84  ll.iii   ''resilient:    Lou) Stk-tiicona add Modkt Rovai.G.C.M.G  ���  1'ies'i'<���������*.���    Sir Okorok A. Phtjmmonp, K.C. M. G.  Vicc-Presldciu and General Manatrer :    E. S. Clous-ton  Branches in Loudon,Eng   ......  Buy  and sell Sitrliiitr Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Tru-cller-' Credits, available in any part'of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  U^rin^^da-l New York, Chicago.   r  tfcsP J  **=5  ^JJ  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager. ,^  THE CANADIAN BANK  ,6f commerce  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.-  Reserve Fund. $5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE,~TORONTO  fi. 'A. WALK3S, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Ant. Gsn'l 'Manag-a  BANlv MONEY ORDERS  ���JSfilH"�� AT TH?. ���sOtUiWiMS! RATES *  j' and *uni��     ' "*  ���0-<'��  3*- *<ts<* Q'-j' tsi;��tSJiig ftO......    fi c��**��  �����    $v!>'     - M f.-*��   "G ccota  8i    �����#,       �� * ?">-)    13 cents  ������ V*e Orders are Payable at Par at MS office in Canada of a CK-irtered BanU  '���.Yiikori exji'pteJ), anil at the principal banking points lit thi* VJniteU Slaltb.  NEOOTlAliLK AT A FIXED RA1 S AT  THIS CANADIAN HANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.   -  Thev form mi ���ixce'lent method of remitting small sums of monev  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from Si upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -   J. T. BEATTIE Acting Manager  very life.  As a result au additional clause  was added to the resolution of the  evening before -which relieved the  scruples of the president in a  measure, and he consented to retain the office, but did it with the  bold avowal that be should do  nothing that he thought ill-advised or wrong..  While *we do not believe that  the board had any thought of  humiliating its president, it looks  to us as if the president chastised  the board.  EDITORIAL NOTES  In one day recently 200 Scotchmen for railway work, aud S00  settlers, arrived in Winnipeg. Let  them come, the country is large,  the opportunities great.  settlement of British Columbia���  the survey of its public lands,  particularly the fertile valleys of  the interior, and the need of some  organized effort on the part of  communities to make the merits  of such known and to show opportunities to those who are look-  ins* for them.  ihe  boundary Creelt Times  Issued Svery Friday  IIV   TUB  Boundary Creek Printing and VuhlisWufi  Co., Limited,  J.   W.   lit.T.IS   Managkk  SUBSCKIPTIONS ITS  ADVANCE,  'PbkYkak..! ���������       . -���������   ~ ����  Six Months  ' *"  TO  FOKl'.IGM  COUHTKIKS-... - 50  <Ll}^i^��^i.  FRIDAY, MARCH 22    l>)07  HEARING THE CALL  That Greenwood is fast devel-  -ing into a Business Mens'  ormal school becomes more apparent every day. A large number of those who have made successes here are becoming interested elsewhere. Are the home  opportunities too limited, or is  the outside call too Joud and luring? Wc have studied the matter, but cannot reply, but the fact  remains that other, possibly  broader and more promising fields  are claiming them. But others  are taking their places in the  business life of the town. The  sh o vv���th at^meu j.vha_at  Collins, ex-manager of the  Golden Crown, Athelstan aud  Dominion Copper company's  mines, yearning for more sea  room, has sold his home and plans  to go down to the great ocean.  Ehrlich, who built up the  great Boundary business for P.  Burns &. Co., iu seeking for  greater scope heard the seductive  call of the Tiger Mercantile company, and has moved to Mullau,  Idaho.  Galloway, tiring of townsites  and mines, and yearning for the  soil, has purchased a $15,000 farm  in the Kettle valley and seeks  content in the raising of short  horns aud the cultivation of fine  fruit.  Aud so on, aud so on. Graduating all into bigger, broader  things, bigger, broader places,  and we doubt not they will make  good.  But disquieting as is the  thought of this removal of many  of our best men, the comforting  reflections come that they who  succeed to the work these have  laid down come at an ^opportune  time to an inviting field. This  process of change and assimilation is going on everywhere.  The townsmen on the coast and  the ranchers of the Okanagan  a;re"cleaning*='up^to=-the-meu��of=  means from Mauitoba, even as  they cleaned up to newcomers  from the east and south.  The Boundary' has beeu kind  to all these we have named. We  lose them with regret, but realize  that their graduation into greater  possibilities only makes room for  those who succeed them.  FOR CONSCIENCE SAKE  =e v e n-t-s=-sh o vv-  dmes  appear  indispensable to a  ..-���ntuiminily's life may be removed  ���ml   yet   stagnation  not   ensue.  Respite  the  heavy  drain of the  ;ist year or two ou   the business  .t'e of Greenwood... business was  lever  so.good  nor   the   district  so   assuring.     The   roll-call   of  Green wood's most prominent business men two years  or less ago,  would   have   been   answered   by  Nadcn,  Smailes,  Law,  Caulfield,  Mcintosh.    LSannennan,   Collins,  .-jlirlifli.   Galloway   aud   others.  Today scarce oue of them  would  ���ep'.y to the call.  Xai.��"n lias heard the call of  "lie north, and it is generally be-  ieveil that shortly after the leg-  slature rises will follow the  mrtliward trail,  Smaiu's. head of a large mercantile house and promoting  'Agent of the Midway & Vernon,  *s reported to be about to assume  charge of large corporate interests in Seattle.  Law, the largest individual  stockholder in the Providence and  former head  of one of our   larg-J resolution charged the  president  ���st lirms. has sought the greener  with responsibility iu the  prem-  Although the late Timothy  Eaton left an estate of over two  and a half million dollars, we  fail to find mention of a dollar of  it coming to any of his many  friends in the Boundary.  The Primaries' Act, passed by  the recent legislature in the state  of Washington, opens the field  for political honors to all, and  does away largely with work of  the machine in politics.  Death found a brilliant marl-  when-A. A. Stockton, M. P., of  St. John, N. B., was recently  stricken down at Ottawa. Those  who knew him best cwill speak  most highly of his virtues and  mourn most deeply the sudden  ending to a useful life.  Last Sunday quite a number  of our citizens were wearing the  green in memory of St. Patrick,  born in Scotland, canonized in  Irelaud, and revered the world  round. The work he did for Ireland and humanity 15 ceuturies  ago has stood the shock of ages.  The Lord's Day Act is now the  burning question all over British  Columbia. Boards of Trade are  resolving and re-resolving, its  equalities, and inequalities are  being pointed out. Meantime the  act, supposedly in force, doesn't  seem to be commanding the measure of respect any  law deserves.  It was too much to ask the  maker of maple sugar to lose his.  Sunday's sap, or to provide vessels large enough to hold the run  of two days, or to add to the  force employed and gather in the  sweet juice on -Saturday night,  and so maple sugar making was  exempted from the operations of  the Lord's Day Act. The mining industry pales into iusignifi-  catice with the great maple sugar  enterprise of the Dominion.  THE NEW AMBASSADOR  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitor:,  Notary Ptbi.ic.  Cable Address:       "Ha.li.ett."  Codks  ( Bedford M'NeiU's  < Moreing & Neal'f.  I Leiber's  Greenwood, B. O,  F. M. LAMB,'  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with F. W, McLaine.  Coppre Street. Greenwood, B. C  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consulting* Mining Engineer.  Properties examined and reported   on.   Will  take'charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B.   C.  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 ia 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 W, McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B?C.  STME QFFIGE  ��� The Grand Trunk's methods of  making up claims against the  government does't seem to merit  the approval of the auditing  brauch of the finance department  at Ottawa. The road seems to  be calling on the .government to  put up in connection with charges  that are not considered properly  chargeable.  It is little wonder that the San  -Er-anciscoXAli^r��.*>px|f*Tw3l2-=E5-l  sent to  interview a judge  of the  superior  court,   and  who   found  himself locked iu the room with  the judge drunk and brandishing  a revolver, forgot just what was  said on both sides. It would have  been   more   comfortable,   if  not  more edifying, to have found him  drunk and asleep.  We sympathize with the attitude taken by President Buchanan  at the recent meeting of. the Associated Boards. On Thursday  evening the board went on record  in the matter of the Lord's Day  Act, passing a resolution seeking  relief from its operations and directing the executive committee  in the matter. President Buchanan spoke strongly against  the resolution and defended the  iutent of the law as worthy the  consideration and support of the  country's best citizenship. But  the majority was in no mood to  compromise,    and   although    the  Wk don't blame the Sultan of  Turkey for wanting to see the  bonds of friendship between Britain and Turkey preserved. Just  as the first-class Dnations with  whom Russia broke faith allowed little Japan to administer  a rebuke to the great bear, so  some day some little fellow will  take a fall out of the terrible  Turk, while the big ones look on.  How Viewed by tiie Press of the United  States.  England has just paid to Uncle Sam  the greatest compliment of his diplomatic history.  Johnny Bull takes off his hat and  announces that in the importance of its  relations with England the United  States is the foremost government of  the world.  This announcement has not been  made in so many words, but in a far  more substantial manner. Its truth is  attested in solid cash, for besides picking out one of its foremost citizens as  ambasbador, England has just raised  his salary till it is the highest paid any  diplomat iu the service of King Edward.  Mr, Bi-yce, who has just taken possession of the British embassy, .will  get ��50,000 salary eve-iy year that he  represents England in this country.  This is as much money as goes to  President Roosevelt for conducting the  affairs of this nation. It is three times  as much as Ambassador Reid, who  represents Uncle dam at the court of  St. James, gets for his year's toil.  But a fact far more important is that  theSSO.OOO'stipend is S5-000 more than  the English ambassador to France is  paid, and he who was heretofore rankea  as the most important of British diplo-  mate.  This ii a most profound recognition'  of the position of commanding impott-  auce the United States has taken in the  world's councils.  ���When, after the struggle for freedom  in. the days of '76 the arms of the American colonists had'been crowned with  victory and the mother, country grudgingly conceding independence, sent a  minister to the new republic/that'individual was counted one of the least  significant of English diplomats, and  probably thought himself lucky to  draw 1,000 pouuds per year.  ���Even till the triumphant ending of  the war of tlie rebellion proved the  eudurrng capacity of the young republic and demonstrated a fighting power  that Europe.had not dreamed of, Britain still adopted the altitude of indifference, sometimes unconcealed contempt for the government at Washington, and the mtn who came here were  not only of minor caliber socially and  mentally, but were underpaid compared  with the diplomats for the mother  country at Berlin, Paris, St. Petersburg and Vienna  ���The= co m ui g^o LJiLa uueefo (e^tavjeda.  new era, that was completed when the  Spanish American war forced the  United States "to the forefront diplomatically, and forged chains of friendship between the United States and  Great Britain that had not up to the  time been doomed a possibility.  For many years Washington was  ranked with St'. Petersburg as a post  of diplomatic importance, and the  salatv was the same, 539,000, but now  it has gone into the lead, and Bryce is  the costliest man among Britain's envoys.  Men working on a roci< drill in a hot  "end" or "rise" in a mine, have the  great advantage that the air is kept in  constant motion by the e.\l aust from  j the drill,'and that as this exhaust air  I is vei-y dry the wet bulb thermometer  at the woi king places is con.siderably  reduced, even if th; roc it be wet or  damped by a jet or spray of w;itei to  prevent dti^t.  In his remarkably able address   :^^$A eour-OAHV valley lodgio  in Victoria the other dav.   Land    ~"-'<-���?���*���'*"*"    n      90. 33. i.o.o. f  M��is  every   Tuesday   Kvimiiiii! at H'*i 111   Uie  Commissioner Dennis touched on   1. <-i. <>. k.*h.iii.   a' cunti-u mvi uuum ues  ioikIlv* !����� ryll  *m'imi: nh'.^ bi'ttthen;  two particular points vital to the. ���.*. L.. moktimkr.       k. a.vdkk.^on*  w <;.  H,'  -Sl-C  Sir'h!-- to the south.  <.*.���. L/'i.i'n'i.r*. no lonsrer inactive  ':���;:;.mess, is arranging to take up  hi--, abode  ises, it would not  listen  to  any  modification  in the resolution it  was  evidently  bound   to  see go  on   the coast, it is tin-j through.    The  president at Sat-  rstood. iurday  morning's meeting stated  McIntosh, long connected with! that he must resign his position  e mining interests of the las president. He could not do  itiiidarv. and at different times! what he was requested to do, and  anagcr of the Winnipeg, Provi-j more, he must oppose it in al-  nce and E.   P. U., is cleaning  legience to his own conscientious  views.  This  unlooked-for  attitude of  tbe  president   caused consternation   at the board,   for  Mr.   Buchanan  is well nigh indispensa-  j ble to its usefulness if not to its  B.u'nerjian. who made a commence in the livery business; as  id his two predecessors, hearing  of the boom in Victoria, hied him  thither.  *e  &"!*�����  ���*sr,  ���t-v  if  �����%"  ye*  *      '  i& "���  * fc"s��*��V**'->  *5&  --LW--J i.  ^C  /%  *s*  ,''  '  **-' J- I  "My Wife's Family" at the Auditorium, Wednesday, March 27th.  -AND-  Stages leave .daily for Ferry,  Wash., Mother Lode Mine, and  Phoenix. West Fork stage  twice a week,  COMPLETE LINES OF  PIPES, CIGARS and  TOBACCOS.  J. Ac CMENIER.  PROPRIETOR  ���<��:~:��:��:~kk��<k-<��:^^  t  I  t  v  y  ���?  t  v  ?  ?  ���?  t  t  ���?  y  y  I am how conducting the wood business  formerjy 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. '  s       One of   the   best appointed  workingmen's  Hotel  in the city.  The finest of bars, stocked with  the best  [WINES,  LIQUORS  land CIGARS  Lighted   throughout   with   elec-  tircity.   Hoi and cold baths.  RATES:  Board and room $1 per day.  Strictly First-Class Service  O^X*l-000<>0<K><>0<-KK>00<>000000<��0  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  RIVERSIBE   LIVERY 1   ���      -  ���-^-~=== 1  The best of Horses and Rigs at all times? X  HAY, (GRAIN  AND FEED STORE I  Chopped  Feed,   Hay   and  Grain. $  ' " y  Livery Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124 |  ��� - I  GEO. H. CROPLEY,     -   Proprietor, |  3n4-*fr��|- 4-4"&4-' 4* 4* &$��� --frf'fr'gr-4'4' 4-4-4* ���-$-��� 4*"-ft*fr-frK-  +  4*  *  4��  .*'  ���*.  +  i  4-  ��+  * -  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power,' Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Moiiej  4��  4--  4=  ^laiuuuauiiaiaiii&iuiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiuiiiuiiiiu^  Deald.' -in.    Sash,   Doors,  T..-T.-1.'! ed  Work  and  k.;side Finish,  Etc,  S>        ESTIMATES.FURNISHED?  | GREENWOOD,   ;   B.C.  $ PHONE 63. ,,     6  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOrXj^  Nervous  Prostration  IT. IS WORRY THAT KILLS, KOT WORK  Work without worry usually tends to  prolong life. On the other hand, worry,  with or without work, is latal, because  it uses up what the Doctors call the  " Lecithin," a phosphorized fat which  is the chief constituent of the brain and  nervous system���a waste which, if not  stayed in time, means complete ner  vous wreck. The evident moral is  "don't worry"���advice easy to give,  and in these days of stress and strain  practically impossible to take. The  alternative is : find some way of replacing the wasted Lecithin���the  phosphorized fat. This absolutely  essential element will be found in  its most perfect, palatable and assimilable form in  Why we are turning out more Job  Printing than any other office in the  Boundary Country. Big claim isan'tit?  Finest  Assortment of Types and Materials,  More and Better Presses,  Never Substituting Cheap Stock, |  Employing only the best Mechanics,  Work Delivered when Promised.  That's The  THE BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES, LTD  ^mmmwnim nt��^mmmmmmmmmmminmmmK  i  1  an emulsion of Cod Liver Oil and  Phosphorus (phosphorized fat)together  with Iron, the recognized blood builder  ���making FERROL the ideal nutrient it  claims to be.  For the prevention or treatment of  nervous prostration FERROL Is absolutely unequalled���it is safe, sure and  speedy.  The formula of FERROL is freely exposed, consequently  "You Know  what you take"  White Bros.. Red Cross Pharmacy  Druggists and Opticians.   Greenwood  ERNEST J. CARTIER, 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.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  a ���_ ffi��  DRAYING - We Can Move Anything  P; C  PROPRIETOR  People of Note  In Short Meter  ���?������  ��� II   'fc��  ^.H   W '^   II    El   11^   ������    ���   H'l    II   '^1.  ^'C*j|  M. Pehkoff, premier of Bulgaria,was  recently made the target for three bullets from the pistol of an assassin,  dying immediately.  Premier McBride has announced that  he will represent Victoria in the legislature and have an election called at  once to fill the vacancy in Dewdney.  MY WIFE'S FAMILY  ���Will Be at the Auditorium Wednesday  Evening-, March''27th.  A farce in the broadest sense, and  ,yct withal withoiit a word of suggest-  ivc.ness, one that was never intended  for anything deeper th-'ii causing  hysterics with its laughable situations,  witty dialogue and impossible nonsense, is the announced attraction,  "My Wife'.* Family,." at the Auditorium, Wednesday, March 27th.  That old stpry of the henpecked  husband, the. more than Usually obnoxious mother in law and the family  of nephews, cousins, sisters and numerous other relatives are served up with  Both Lord Curzon, formerly viceroy  of India, and Lord Milner, formerly  lord high commissioner of South Africa,  have been mentioned in connection  with the chairmanship of the new Lon  don County Council. Both have now  intimated that they cannot accept the  to the home of her  inoffensive son  in  A six thousand barrel a day mill is  to be erected at Keewatin at once,  ready for operation Mf>y 1st.  One hundred and fourteen people  perished by the explosion of the French  battle ���ihiplena in the harbor of Toulon.  The first steps have been   taken by  the new province of Saskatchewan for  ihe establishment and  maintenance of  , an   entirely   non-set tarian   and   noil-  new and elaborate trimmings of bright  poHUcal univeiSity.  sayings and catchy music, pretty girls  and   dazzling   dance   numbers.     The  story brings vociferous  mother in law  position. Lord Curzon. gives as a  reason for declining that he does not  think his health will stand the strain.  Gen. Botha of the Transvaal, has  been invited, to attend the Colonial  Conference in London. In his reply, he  says: "Britain will never have cause lo  regret the truBt placed today in the Boer  people. We believe that prosperity  and contentment can be achieved by  legislating for the interests of all people, conciliatory and just .administration. Many difficulties have been faced,  but none which cannot be overcome  now the two races are working together  for the good of the Transvaal "  John D. Rockefeller is apparently  looking graveward, and is preparing,  while as yet he has time to make restitution to the people of part of the  things he has taken from the people.  It is given out that he contemplates  giving SO millions to New York city  for the cause of education, and 2S0  millions to the nation to carry out a  grand scheme that he is evolving' for  national betterment. While it is well  to turn these millions back into channels of public benefit, there is no doubt  that the misery caused by the filching  of much of it can .never be offset by  its return.  HMa-m*-iw.*mw^  We have theni from $10 up. 1906 leaves us with three  good drop head machines that we had to take back and  which we are offering at "rs'dneed prices. Call and see  them at once, as we have only three left; 3F3 a month  takes a new drop head Singer or Wheeler & "iVilsun, the  two best machines on: the'market today. . >v  ���H. H. LAM0NT?Agent -  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. C.  r  a���LjLM-winqp e.:*wsa*b*itotiit sgr-sa-jwg-aafli rea n B&aitoVStMitn ��  '1  Tea  . "ee  Spices  and Extracts  President Roosevelt is reported as  giving the following as his opinion of  Harriman: "Harriman has no conception of what is lawful and what is unlawful. He has a lawless nature. He  has no moral sense. He is a menace to  this countiy. He is a disgrace to the  institution of railways. He is a stigma  uponthose railway men and bankers  who tolerate and condone and help  him. Harriman does not know how to  come within the law; he has got to go;  The .government proposes to follow  him up and expose his dealings and  practices against public morality and'  business decency until it will be impossible for him to stand up longer  against the storm of public opinion  that will overwhelm him."  law, with her host of relations, among  whom is a son lately married surreptitiously, and the father of a three  months' old child. Through a com  bination of mistakes the son in law is  suspecced, and has some hairbreadth  escapes from his angry relations when  the child is found in the.'house. After  barely escaping with his life, explanations clear up the troubles and things  end happily. l"  Appleton and Perry, tlie two comedians, as the friend anil husband respectively, iu dialogue, song and the  excruciatingly funny, automobile, arc  sure to create laughs galore, while  there arc over a dozen of the brightest  of vaudeville specialties introduced  during the action of the comedy by  various members of the excellent organization.  Quebec is waking up and is going to  impose taxes on sleeping car, express,  telephone and insurance companies.  The burden of government will th. a  be better distributed.  The Poles arc invading the Scoti h  mines by the thousand, giving trouble  to the police, und causing anxiety to  the hutne-born. The Scottish born arc  1-egini.ing to think that solution of the  alien question will be of more moment  to them that the, eight-hour day they  have been considering.  ?:isr  Is unexcelled, as is evidenced by  its  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or 'Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting ou having  "ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  (1  TEL. 133  II ill  I)  Rheumatic Pains Relieved-  '������B.-1T. Crocker, TSsq., now 84 years of  age, and for twenty. years justice of  the'peace at Martinsbiirg, Iowa, si.ys:  ''I am terribly afflicted with sciatic  rheumatism in my left arm and right  hip. I have used three bottles of  Chamberlain's Pain Balm and it did  me lots of good.-' For sale by all  druggists.  Z^^&3^5��Z^^��3gS^m��  The West Kootenay Power & Light  Co., it is said, is considering the  extension of its high tension hydro  electrical lines from the Boundary  into the Siinilkameen district. The  company now serves the Granby and  13.C. Copper smelters, besides a number  of mines throughout the district, with  Bonnington power.  Received Highest Award  1906  James H. Howden, Esq., has been  given the portfolio of railways and  telephones in the Roblin government.  Discussing the telephone scheme, he  says: "We have already closed contracts for poles for at least 1,000 miles  of long distance lines, aud other material is being negotiated for so that  we can push construction rapidly immediately the frost is out of the ground.  It is our purpose to first interview the  municipal authorities in all cities and  towns and reach an amicaide conclusion  as to whether they shall proceed with  construction or whether we shall build  the system under the act as it now  stands. We feel that construction must  ~p rocie ed ^Tffhce^ a s-1 hir 1 o �� g e r-= t i i e=m a t=  ter is delayed the more complicated tlie  situation becomes. Therefore we expect that construction will commence  in all leading counties within the next  sixty days."  A new Federal department of Mines,  with Mr. Teiiiplemau as its administrator, is now likely to ensue. The  department will consist of two branches, geological and mines, over each of  which there will be a director and a  deputy minister A large measure of  usefulness wilt fall to the work of this  department and we are glad to observe  that at least the mining interests of  the country are to be fairly recognized.  1-Io.use, sign aud all exterior and  and interior painting and .'decor  ating promptly done.  Send in your spring orders.  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  ^  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY available Dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may  be homesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years of  aire, to the extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at ihe local  laud ofiice for the district in which the land is  situate. t���*J  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one of  the following plans:  (1) At least six mouths'residence upon and  cultivation of the land iu each year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a  farm iu the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by Such person residiuir with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farmiiiff iaiuI owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as lo  esidence may be satisfied by residence u] on  the said land.  Six months' nolice iu writing should be (riven  to ihe Commissioner of Dominion Lands At  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lauds may he purchased at $10 per acre  for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320 acres cau be. acquired bv one individual or conipaiiv. Royally at the rate of leu  cents per ton of 2,00 pounds shall be collected  on the cross uiilpul.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N.U.���Unauthorized  publication ..u f  tli is ad  vertisemciil will not be paid for. 22-S)  MINERAL   ACT.  We have read of donkeys nnd mules  discovering inines in the Coeur d'Alenes  and elsewhere, but for the first time  that we are aware of, a mule was thej  cause of international trouble. But it  now appears.that the Nicaniguan-Hon-  duras trouble was precipitated by one.  Salgado, a Nicaraguan refugee into  .Honduras', had his mule seized by Nic-  araguan cavalrymen on the border,  and a false zeal seems to have, hurried  the llouduraus to the defenc: of the  mule and its owner. Hence international complications. .  OOOC)-C><>0<><*K*sCK*K-><'*0^  RAILWAY  OUR GUARANTEE:  NO PAY UNLESS CURED  When You Keed a Spe-  ciaHst?Consult One c��  |^-_JWi-de^Espttri.e.nc_eJ^  8D(  J  Let me scil yon a  &  Om Tia-.r-.-i  Do you kibv ti--*reis big  money in raising poultry''  Do you knew .ny incu-  ��� bator will pay vou a bigger preni ian any  other tun'-j j*i can  have on your p.j!ce?  Well tliest ':'jings are  true? Thousands ot people all  over Canada have proved it  everyyearforthelast five years.  I want to quote you a price  on my Chatham Incubator,���  sold ON TIME and on a 5-year  guarantee. I want to send you  my Chatham book. This incubator book is free���I'll send it  to you for just a postal card.  It tells you how to make money out of  chickens.  Chatham Incubators and Brooders  -will make you money, for a Chatham  Incubator will l.-ich a live, healthy"  chicken out oi every fertile egg put  into it, in 21 dayi.  Will you write for my book to-day?  Just say on a -postal "Pieaec- tend me  your Incubator Book"���that's all.  Address me personally.  Maiison Campbell  President  Tac Manson Campbell Co., ltd.  Dept.   F22.     CUalham. Out,  NOTE���I carry  large stocts ami  ship prornptly  from branch  houses at C��l-  cary,AIta.;Mort-  tre*il,Que--.Bran*  di-a,Man.; Halifax* N.S.: Victoria, B. C. and  Cictory at Chat-  ��?���&  MINERAL, ACT  certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  ADM1KAL   HEW BY     MINERAL    CLAIM,  situate iu the  ''.rcemvood   Minim;   Division  of Yale   District.    Where  loomed:     Camp  MeKinucv.  TAKE .NOTICE that  1. W. ('. ('aiince. ai  ���iL'cut for myself  Free  Miner's Cerliiicate  No.  U^KiS, W. M. Law, l*.i>i: Miner's Certilicate No.  V.'mo, ('.. O. C.uisc, l-'rec Miner's I'eriilieatu No.  ll'i'tOi. Neil Laiuoiit,  Free  Miner's Certificate  No. i;iiM2, '<V. Iv Yiiiil-in, Free Miner's Certificate   No.   Il".*)107.   and   C.   E.   Hamilton. Free  Mniei's Cciiilicatc   No.   H''JI04, intend,  sixty  days   ironi the  dale   hereof,   to   apply   to the  Minim,' Kecorder  for  Certificates of Improvements, for llic purpose  of obtainim; a Crown  tlr.iiit of the above claim.  And   further take nolice that action, under  seition   37.   must be   commenced   before  the  issuance of such Certificates of  Improvements.  Dated this 11th day of March, A. D. 1907.  28-30   ��� W. G. GAUNCE.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements-  NOTICE.  MONTANA MINKKAL CLAIM, situate in  llic Greenwood Mininif Division of Yale  District. Where located: In Arlington  Camp and adjoining the Arlington .Mineral  Claim.  TAKE NOTICE that I. William Lindsay  Came trie. Cordon Free Miner's Certilicate No.  Dt'.'ol intend, sixty davs from the date hereof,  o apply ���!> the Min ny Recorder fora ��� ���-lificate  oi Improvements ior ti,e purpose oi oblain-  i'lsr ,k Crown Crai.t of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements.  I;a ed this tali day of March. A. D. POT. 23-36  WILLIAM L. C. GORDON.  In regard to the proposed fast steamship line between Canada and Great  Britain, Lord Strathcona says: "The  time is ripe for a fast steamship service  between Canada and Great Britain.  Such a service would be not only of  great advantage to Canada, and tlie  best possible advertisement that the  country could have, but I am convinced  that it would orove a commercial success to the company which provides it.  What we want, aud what we must  have, is an Atlantic service equal in  every particular to any line of steamships running to New York���tqual, in  fact, in point of speed, acconunodati-jii,  comfort and safety, to the two new  liners which the Cunard company is  building under what is practically a  subsidy from the British government.  It is imperative that such a line of  steamships should not run up the gulf.  They must have the best ports th-*t can  be got on the east coast of Canada���  and Halifax is presumably the best.''  SALVATION ARMY IMMIGRANTS  DISSOLUTION NOYlCE  JVT-OTICE Is hereby jriven that the partner  LaL ship heretofore existing between Roy'&  Dover Urns., hotel keepers, has this day been  dissolved, and the business hereafter will be  carried on by A. A. Roy and O. !!��� yer. All  moneys now due the above firm is to be paid to  the uudersiyncd. aud who will assume ill unpaid accounts.  Dated at Greenwood, Feb. 23.1907.  A. A. ROY  2o-2-' O. EOYF-R,  Wo are just now completing our -twentieth year .i.i specialists in men's diseases.  Iliirin'u these years of cU'su application to  a single class ol ailments we lia>e originated and perfected the only scientific and  certain methods by which these diseases arc  cured. If we accept your case for treat-'  ment, a cine is but a nutter of a reasonable  time.  -I  I  It is reported that, dissatisfied because of the delay of the V., W. & Y..  Railway company in 'commencing- surveys north of the city of Vancouver in  connection with the proposed line of  railway to tap the Grand Trunk Pacific  at D'ort George, the latter company has  made all arrangements to carry on the  work on its own account. The Grand  Trunk Pacific has engaged a force of  surveyors for the surveying of a route  from Fort George to the Squamish  valley, near Vancouver, and these men  will shortly be in the field. It is said  that the party, is now being gathered  in Vancouver, and when complete it  will leave for Fort George to commence  wotk.  Picking saw dust out of a detonator  is ;is dangerous as using unnecessary'  force in pushing Ihe fuse into a detonator; both niav result in death.  Wo pjuarantoo every man a lifelong  euro for Varicocele. Hydrocele, Urethral Obstructions'; Blood and Skin Diseases, Prostatic Troubles, Piles, Tis-  tula. Loss, of-'Vital Power. Kidney.  Bladder and Special Diseases. Wo  2 especially oiler our services to those p!  �� who aro afflicted with weakness as a ||  j"  result of their own tollies or excesses  Our methods  aro endorsed by  authorities of lUtrope  aro up-to-date, and  ��  the liigliost medical  (3,  CUL0NIST RATES  "?'P--'-.    tO -���: ';''.?  KOOTENAY and  NORTH PACIFICC0AST  From ALL POINTS  ONTAflO, QUEBEC,   ���  MARTIME PROVINCES  -ST. PAUL,  CHICAGO,  and  UNITED STATES,  ON SALE DAILY  till 30th April?  SEND  FOR  YOUR FRIENDS  while the rales are'low.  For rates, folders and tickets  apply to local agent, or to  E. J. C0YLE. J. S. CARTER,  A.CI'.A.Vancouver Ii.l'.A. Nelson  E.   R.   REEDF>/VTlji.   AC.l'K.T  �� i*Ki--i-*\*\voor*, ���  OOOOOOOOOv ^ ^ oOOOOOOOOOOOOO  Certificate of Imcrovements.  NOTICE   D  "Black 1'cs.s" Mineral Claim, situate in the  CJrceuwcod Mining Division of Vale Dis-  trici. Where located: West fork of Keltic  River near the Rambler Fraction.  TAKE NOTICE that I. John P. McLeod. as  arrent for Philip 15. S. Stiiithooc, Tree  Miner's Certilicate No. U9393T, - hiteii'il, MXtv  days from the date hereof, to auplv to llic  Mini ii-,' Recorder for a Certificate .if fuiprove-  nients, for the purpose of obtaining aCumn  Grautof the above claim.  And lurllier lake, notice that action, under  section 37, most be. commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated (Ilia 23rd divy of November, A. !>., 1900.  l"-2f. J   P. McLEOI).  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Mahle Fractional" Mineral Claim, mn.itc in  the Greenwood Mining Division of Vale District. Where located: lu Greenwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE <hat I, Isaac H. Hallett,  as Agent for John Mulligan, T*rce Miner's Certilicale **fo. H2021, intend, sixty d.ijs  front the date hereof, to apply to the Mininir  Kecorder for a Certificate.:.'of'.'Improvements,  for lite purooseof obtaining a Crown Gtaut of  theabove claim.  And   further, take notice that action, under  suction'37. must be-commenced  before ihe  is-  suauceof such Certificate of linprovcmeiils.  Dated this 31 ts dav of Ueccinber, A   D. 1!H)6.  21-30    :. . '������'���'.:.- -I. HiBAl.LETT.  aud America,  Hence our success In tho treatment of jta  Men's Diseases.   Remember, our spe-  ���&  ulalty is limited to tlie diseases of KEN  and MEN only.  Wo cover tho entlro fiold of nervous,  chronic, deep-seated and rotnplicatod  diseases.  CONSULTATION FREE.  If you cannot call, write ior Symptom HlanU.  Many canes can l��c cured at home. Alitor*  rcsjiondcncc confi(ii.*i*.tiaI.  Cltambarlain's Coiifrh Remsdy is Both  Arrrceable and Effective.  o  Chainbcrlain's Cough Kemccly lia--  110 siip'ciior. for coughs, coltls, and  croi'|). and tht: f;ict that it is pleasant  10 talit* ami contains nothing in any  way injurious lins tnadc it a favorite  Willi .mothers Mr. W. S. Pclhnin, a  inorchitiit ol KiiU.sville, Iowa, says:  "For more thai' twenty years Chamberlain's Cottfli Kenicdy h<is been my  li-adiim Kenicdy for all throat troubles.  It is especially sueces.sfiil in cases of  croup. Children liWe it. and my customers who have used it will not take  other."    For sa.e bv ali druggi its.  THE  COPPER  '���^'MINERAL, ACT  Certificate of Improvements  :   NOTICK    ' '  "���Bell   Flower"   Mineral  Claim, 'situate In the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located:   In Long Lake Camp  -J-AKE   NOTICK   that   I, Isaac.'il. Hallett,  * as agent for Spencer Beiierman, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 152122,intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Kecorder for a certificate of Improveinculs., for  the perpose of oblaiuing a Crown Grant of  their interests in theabove claim.  ?  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certilicate of improvements.  Dated this 31st day of December, A.D. 1900.  21-30 "���������".  :I..H'. HALLETT.  MINERAL, ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Maple Leaf Fractional"' Mineral Claim, situate  iii   the-Greenwood'Mining.'Division  ol  Vale  District.   Where located:   In  SkylHrtt  Camp.  -pAKK NOTICE.That' I, I*. W. Giove-,  *. Free Miner's Certificate No. 505d, intend,  sixty days front the dale hereof, to apply m  the Msuiui; Recorder'for a Certificate til \in.  piiiyejneiiis fur the purpose of oIu.uiiihl' a  CrmviT Grant o( (>ur~nrt-ere^in~flfe7ah^7-re~ciainf.~  And Jurihcr lake notice that action  under  section .1", must he commenced  before tlie iv  11ar.ee of siich certilicate of improvements.  Dated thl�� 17th day of January, 1907.  SCOTT  I MEDICAL COMPANY  109 Mariou St., Cor. First Are.,  SEATTLE, WASH.  "SS3a^j*3*S222^!^22��E��  The first lot of Salvation army immigrants for the year, numbering about  1,100, arrived in Canada this week. The  majority of this year's arrivals will be  a superior lot of people the army officers allege, most of them being acquainted with farm life and being in  position to,pay their otvn fares.  Already over 2,000 applications have  been received from the western part of  Canada for farm hands, offering wages  from S10 to $35 a month for these recruits. That the army exercises discretion in the selection of its people is  evident from the fact that out of over  2,000 hitherto brought out, the Dom in  ion authorities found it necessary to  deport only 19 as being undesirable.  rei-e^s^C:.*-.T>'  '*y^*#* .  Yon  Wei' ���:.  /tf-;.  "���'j/y<aK;*'J  vir-vrreopnn'!**  V  ���}Tt    C. **;  ;: A*r*3j��3*a M-'**l  Is to!  .���iai  3-L.'.M  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Catholic ���-Church of tho Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. in.; vespers and benediction nt 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2-M p in. KKV. J. A. I'lUMKi), .). M. L,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech Porter, B. U., pastor. Services  at- 8 a. m., 10:45 a. in. and 7:30 p. m ;  Sunday school, 12 p. m. All .seats  free Services alternate Sundays at  Uoundary Falls, at 4 p. in., and ICholt  at 3 p. in. ,  PkksbvTKkian���St. Coliimba, Kev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor. Services 11 a.  in. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:."0  p. in.  MKTH01-IST--Kev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m ; Smulay school. 2:30 p. ni.  HANDBOOK  (New edition issued Nov. IS, \'J()(>)  Is a do7.ou books in one, coverint* I he  history. Geography, Gcoh'gy, Chemistry, Mineralogy Metallurgy, Terminology, Uses, Stati.-tics and Finances of  Copper, It is a practical hook, useful  to all and necessary to most men engaged in any branch of the Copper  Induct ry.  Its  facts will  pass  muster with the  trained scientists, aud   its  language is  easily understood by the everyday man.  It gives the plain facts in plain Fug-  ���ish without fear or favor.  Its lists and describes 4o26 Copper  Mines and Companies in allpaitsof  Ihe world, descriptions running from  two lines to sixteen pages, 'according  to importance of the property.  The Copper Handbook is conceded to  be the  iv   w-_.i *_.11.�����  B'.:t ait you .'il.-irt! %<���;     5  "iiiesc osBi-ioi'Tj a**c       {  f-l-i.-UNT'-T.O   V.-ATCITPKOOF    |  *."&i'.T-cotiro.-<iA!--L��-.-ou-f-.litt j  40LO aV ALL KELlA-iLC OEiLCtt" '  Call   at  the  Greenwood   Bakery  Xcw lCngland bread.  for  If  itching Piles-  on are acquainted' with anyone  who is troubled with this distressing  ailment you can do him uo greater  favor.than to tell him to try Chamberlain's Salve. It gives instant relief,  '���"rice 25 renin per box. Sold by all  druggists.  The Mining Man needs the book for  the facts it gives him about mines,  mining aud the metal.  The Investor needs the book for the  facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.  Hundred of swindling companies are  exposed in plain Knglish.  Price is 55 iu Buckram with gilt top;  ��7.50 in full library morocco. Will be  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, lo any  address ordered, and may be returned  within a week of receipt if not found  fully satisfactory.  MINERAL ACT.  lCcrtificatc of Imorovcinetits.  NOT1CB.  -'Kuh.v" Mineral Claim, situate in iliet.ieeu  wood Miniuif Division 'of Yale lo-trict.  Where located:    lu Kimbcrly C.iiup.  TAKE NOTICK that I, Isaac X. llalielt, as  atieut for Edward I'ope, l-'nv Minei's  (eiliticate No. P.21I4 Intend sixty dayt. from llic  date hereof, to apply to the Minim; Kecordi-i  lor a Certificate of Improvements for the pur.  puse of obtaining? a Croivti (l-raiil of the.ibmc  claim.  And further tithe notice that action iindei '-ei -  linn .*<7, must tic commenced before the i-.mi.uh_c  tif Mich Certilicale of Improvements.  Dated lliis 5th dav of .March. A.D.I'*'".     .Iv'>l  1.11. LAU.r.TT.  LAND NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby jriveu that sixty' days  afterdate I intend to apply to llie Hon." the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works, for  jiermission to p'irehase the following de>crilicit  lauds situated in East Yale district: Com-  meiteiue- at a post marked 15, Colburii's S. W.  corner post; thence west 2i) chains to laud iinm-  nnieit*. uu Iiouudary line; lhence tiorilt SO  chains: thence.east "*0 chains: thence smith SO  chains 10 the place of comno-iicenient, contain-  iui; twl-icres.  Dated December '."!, VHki.  20..-V.1 JOHN CRAKi.  McRAE BROS. & SMITH. LIMITED  TVT OTICE Is hereby uriven, lhat three months  J-il- from the date hereot. the Company here  toforc iK'ariii]; the name McRae flros. ,t Smith,  Limited, will apply to the Lieuteuant-Uovcraor  111 Council for an order changing its name to  McRae Uros., Limited.  Dated al llreeuwood.  11.  C, this 9th dav of  Febiuarv. A. i). l'HC.  AKTIIIJK M. WHITESIDE,  24-.-*ti Solicitor for the said Company.  HORACE J. STEVENS    ipor CUT FLOWERS,  Kditc.r and Publisher.  ���453.PostniTu*e 1'lorlt, Hour-htou,  Miihigan.  Pot Plants, Bouquets, Ktc,  Write or phone  KRACHE I5ROS., Columbia, B. C.  Vunf ral Oesijrn-* i*f every Jescrii��tu>U. THE   B0UMBAKY   CREEK  TIMES.  READY FOR USE WITH THE ADDITION  OF COLD WATER  DECOT1NT is made in 15 delicate Lories and. popular  shades, also white, and is prepared for use instantly by the addition, of cold water and thorough stirring-.  UECOTINT is especially clear in tone and thoroughly  sanitary. It is readily prepared and easily applied aud gives an artistic finish without a prominent gloss to reflect a glaring light.  UECOTINT, unlike lcalsomines, does not rub off on the  clothing and on account of its moderate cost permits of frequent changes in interior color schemes  at ver}* little expense.  SHERWIN-WILLIAMS  PAGE ��F PERSONALS  Dr. Mathison,  block.  dentist,  Naden-Flood  It  PREPARED  Alade to Paint Buildings With Outside and  Inside.  costs less per job and wears longer than any other  paint, either read}- prepared or mixed by hand.  The  w-Caulfield, Co. L-d-  t  Hardware  Furnishings  Groceries  ^  Phone 16 ��  eel Ranges  toves  Bought Before the Advance in  Price.  We will offer for sale till April 16th for less than the  ^^actuarcost^ofthe^Wliolesale-prieesoHo^day������  No. 9 PRIDE (Steel Range) with high shelf,  was S30.00, now -  No. 9 PRIDE (Steel.Range) with high shelf,  and reservoir, was 532 50, now   THE UNEDA GOOD CHEER Steel Range  same as cut, is one of the best ranges on  the market to-day. You will pay $60.00  for one not as g-ood. Our price was $50.00  Sale price   All ordinary cook stoves have been put ou sale at as greatly  reduced prices as above, if not greater.  TERMS OF SALEiMWMM  $22.90  $24.90  $43.00  t as greatly  STRICTLY CASH  Good Friday, a week from to-day.  Fred Munn and family left on Tuesday morning- last for Ely, Nevada.  Your old stove taken in exchange as cash.  No we arc not going out of business.   We are looking- for more business  for the future. We have more of these ranges on tlie way, but they will  not be sold for the prices we offer these.  Just   arrived   the finest aud most up-to-date   line of select  eE3**"SS3"*-"3S (  granite aud tinware.  Premier  McBride's   Better   Terms'  resolution i�� under discussion today.  Born, to the-wife'-of .Jos'. William-  hurst of Anaconda, on Sunday last, a  son.  A railway spur has been surveyed  into the foundry at the south end of  town.  Wanted���Nurse girl, willing to go  east. Apply to Mrs. T. R. Drummond,  Greenwood.  iwmam  ���*-"  c  ii  0  ��  ty  ���f  *!  a  ty  *>  a  a  ty  ty  -��  ty  &  n  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  CO., Ltd  W. E. Fleming has been gazetted as  police commissioner, vice Phil McDonald, resig-ned.  Currie White, accompanied by Mrs.  White, left on Saturday morning for a  vacation on the coast.  Our old friend, J. Burtt Morgan, is  publishing The Fraser Advance, a neat  little sheet, at Chilliwacl*;.  Frederick Keffer of the B. C. Copper  company, is expected home next Wednesday from his eastern trip.  Easter Sunday, March '31sl, will be  13th Sunday of the year. Rather unlucky day for new bonnets.  Messrs Greig & Morrison are going  to rebuild the Pacific hotel at once, and  add another story to the building.  James McGregor, mine inspector,  Who has been making* an official tour  of tho mines of the district, went out  last Monday afternoon.  Geo. Findlay expects to leave Greenwood next Monday, preparatory to  sailing from Vancouver a week later  for the Aldermere country.  That gunny sack that Bill threw out  of the window the night of the Pacific  fire, has been located, but as it wasn't  locked a pair of overalls were abstracted. ���  Mr. Patrick Burns, of Bums & Co.,  has subscribed $1,000 to the fund for  the erection of a sanitarium at Kamioops lake for the treatment of tuberculosis. ���  In St. Jude's, at 7:30 p. m., en Good  Friday, March 29th, addresses will be  given on the '"Last Seven Sayings  Upon the Cross." All are cordially  invited.  J. E. McAllister will return toGr een  wood about April 1st. Report credits  him with complete recovery of health,  for which his many friends will- be  gratified.  T. F. Sutherland, who has been in  Nelson this week, conferring with the  principals in the Telkwa mines, of  which he is the manager, goes north  uext week.  We commend the attention of the  man seen on Boundary creek with a  fishing rod last Monday the fact that  the trout season doesn't open until  March 25th.   A. Li. White & Co. keep doing things.  This time it is the Steel Ranges, of  wHich=tlfty^ha.V5~arJfulMilSeT^White~"W  Co. will soon need more store room if  they don't let up on these new. depatt-  ures.  London reports say that the Prince  of Wales got hit hard in the recent  flurry in Wall street, New York. We  are sorry, but he better put his surplus  hereafter into British Columbia industrials.  Jos. Chenier cannot locate several  boxes of cigars and some tobacco removed during the fire for greater  safety. Possibly the cigars have beeu  burned before this. Did some cad  carry off the caddies?  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings.  Mr. I. Crawford, who has been in  the employ of Hardy & Co. it Midway,  for some time, is removing to Greenwood with his family. He will succeed  Mr. W. A. Fuller, who has resigned,  in the employ of the Ritssell-Twaw Co.  TWO PEN PICTURES  .. DEALERS IN  tyty��f^atys^tytytytytytytytyitytytt��tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyatytyty  tt  *  ��  ��  ��  ty  ty  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  a  o  ��  ��  9  ��  tt  tt  ��  tt  tt  ��  ��  tt  tt  ��  tt  ��  ��  ��  tt  ��  ��  John Barclay of the Rendell Co., returned on Tuesday from an extended  visit to the northwest, taking in JOd-  raonton and Battleford. He reports  great activity in the country, but the  weather still rather cold.  George Thompson finds work in the  paint and paper line growing so fast  that he has been obliged to take a partner into1 his business. Ross Carr, who  was here last year, and a good workman, has entered into the partnership.  Mr. M. M. Johnson, consulting engineer for the Dominion^ Copper company, has been in town for a week  past; looking into the affairs of the  big company. He expresses himself  much pleased with the prospects of the  camp.  It must have been some stranger to  the matter he sought to tell about who  wrote the recent correspondence about  the B. C. Copper Co. to the Spokesman-  Review, it was so full of inaccuracy.  The local correspondent of the Review  denies any knowledge of the communication.  J. V. Youngluisband of Carmi, who  has been east for the winter, returned  on. Tuesday last. He will remain in  Greenwood a few clays before goincr up  the West Fork. He reports a growing  interest in British Columbia being  manifest in the federal capital, where  most of his time was spent.  The Canadian Pacific Railway Co.,  announce a new feature for the convenience of second-class passengers  traveling via the new Empresses from  St. John. On March 21st, April 4th,  18th, and May 2nd, tourist sleeper will  be run. from Montreal direct to the  steamer at St. John. Berth rate $1.25.  This gives for the first time direct  through tourist sleeper service tor  passengers making the Atlantic trip.  For reservations or further particulars  write J. S. Carter, D. P. A., Nelson,  B. C.  BRITISH COLOMBIA FRUIT  Mr. J. G. Dennis, land commissioner  for the Canadian Pacific in a recent  address in Victoria predicts that 1907  will be a record making/ year for  British Columbia in the matter of immigration and settlement. He reports  great inquiry for fruit lands and has  this to say about our climate and fruit  capabilities*.  "But the province of British Columbia, in its climate, in the possibility of  the growth of semi tropical fruits, in  its natural resources, timber, mineral  and fish, is, in my opinion, as I have  said before, more favorably ' endowed  by nature than any other psovince in  Canada.  ' ���"���'���'. # *    ��� ��� '   * *  ���"British Columbia is essentially a  mountainous country. Like all mountainous countries its development' ar.d  settlement must follow the valleys, it  is practically throughout a timbered  country, for, as you'-know, the areits  without timber are very small. Being  a mountainous country, the area available for settlement is very limited, and  the population cannot-be as largeas in  an untimbered and a country which is  not mountainous. ��� But with tlie climate  :British Columbia possesses its development is assured, and particularly in the  southern portion of the province, where  it is a knpwn fact you can produce  fruits, even those'of an.almost tropical  character. 'And this development will  make of those valleys great fruit districts, and the fact of their being lim  ited as they are, wi.'l bring about intense settlement, and incense cultivation   should  bring  about   very   rapid  Read the Story and Decide Which  Looks Like You.  Two men walked down the street the  other day, in the midst of the slush  and rain. One saw colds, fevers, sick  ness of various kinds and grumbled.  The other saw increasing business in  the stores, 'opportunities for helping  the unfortunate and the relief of the  poor.   Which of the men was 3*011?  Two men were compelled to cross a  puddle of waver. One saw the dirty  mud and smelled the disagreeable odots.  The other caught the reflection of the  sunlight in the pool and saw millions  of diamonds dancing at his feet. Which'  of the men was you?  Two men heard a little, ragged girl  crying on the Btreet. Her dress was:  torn and her head was hatless. Her  shoe*, gaping wide open, let in the  dust and the dirt of the streets. The  tears on her cheeks had ploughed great  furrows through tho accumulations of  dirt that had heaped themselves there.  One man turned aside with a shrug  and a curse and said: "Shut your  mouth, you huasie." The other stopped  for a moment, inquired the cause of the  trouble.found the little one was motherless, hungry, dejected and friendless.  He wiped away the tears with his  handkerchief, fed the girl, placed her  in a home. Which if the two men was  you?  Two ladies saw a "newsie" on the  street at a late hour. His stock of  papers .was unsold, for the night was  bitter and cold. One went on her way,  saying, "the city should not allow these  waifs to be out on the street." The  other opened her purse, found a cent,  bought a paper, gave the boy a smile,  and passed on her way. Which of the  ladies was you?  Two ladies went to the theater. One  came in in the middle of the first act.  Swept down the aisle, with a great show  and much pomp. Trod on the feet of  people in her "row" that shedisturbed  Interrupted the performance. Removed  her hat only when requested to by the  courteous usher. Chattered' through  the performance. Made the evening  miserable for those around her. The  other came in five minutes before the  curtain went up. Removed her .'hat'.  Listened to the music and the songs  with delight. Told her gentlemen  friends between acts how much sheen-  joyed the play. Acted the lady ail the  time. Which of the two ladies was  you?  You are wondering today, friend,why  life frowns at you. It is because you  frown at life.  You are telling your friend that life  is smiling  at you.    It is because you  are smiling at life?  Are  you   a   frowner   or  Which of the two are you?  a   smiler?  Mr. Macknight (member of the Professional Photographers association),  City Studio, Greenwood, is prepared to  photograph buildings, machinery,  groups, etc., anywhere within 100 miles  radius. Moderate charges. Work and  material Tjik best." 28-31  r^ri  development.  THE ORE TRAIN  Moyie���The St. Eugene and Sullivan  mines of the Southeast Kootenay were  the the,largest shippers of argentiferous galena in Canada during 1906.  Tresb and gured meats  Fisboand Poultry*  Flathead���In the Flathead valley. in  the vicinity of Sage creek, boring operations will be carried on to a considerable extent in the vicinity of the  seepages, that are of largs extent. The  depth reached last year is not sufficient  to be conclusive one way or another,  says the Cratibrook Prospector,  Wild Horse���Placer operations will  soon commence on Wild Horse creek.  A ton of steel piping, 14 inch, has been  oidered by 1). Griffith to extend the  pipe line 011 the Inviclo ground. Larson & Burrows have also ordered a  supply of pipe for their property near  Brewery creek. .It is expected that the  placer mining operations will commence by the first of April,  TRADING   WITH   US  FROM 23 TO 50 PER CENT.  SAVED-ON YOUR GROCERY BILLS  We sell at retail at lowest wholesale  prices? Hotel and boardinghouse keep?  Vr��7"fafmersT^-iiuers"and"lurnbermen'  will find it to their advantage to investigate us.  WE PAY THE FREIGHT  to any railway station in British  Columbia. WE ONLY HANDLE first  class and "pure goods. We guarantee prompt delivery. No order too  small, none too large. Write For  our price list. IT IS FREE. Be  convinced that you can save money.  NORTHWESTERN    SUPPLY  259 261 Stanley St., WINNIPEG, Man.  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty9��tyty9ty^^\^ty9999999999999999  The biggest crowd ever seen at a  dance in the Reliance hall was that of  last Monday evening, at the Miners'  Union ball. A good floor, good music  and a good crowd made a good time,  and ere the flying feet had grown tired  4 o'clock of Tuesday morning had  come. A nicely prepared supper was  uerred in the upper hall by the Rebek-  ahs.  .  What is more pleasing to the feminine eye than a beautiful gown worn by  a beautiful woman? There are any  number of beautiful examples of the  modiste's art displayed by the Misses  By ington and Vaughn in the production  of Stephens aad Linton's "My Wife's  Family," the laughable musical comedy, which appears at the Auditorium  n��xt Wednesday evening, March 27th.  Coutlee���The Diamond Vale Coal  company started sinking its shaft at  the forks of the Nicola and Coldwater  rivers recently, and is now working  day and night shifts. It has installed  an electric light plant, and, the scene  at the forks is a busy one.  In a recent suii in a Cincinnati court  a lawyer was cross-examining a German, the point under inquiry being  the relative positions of the doors and  windows and so forth, in a house in  which a certain transaction was alleged  to have occurred.  "And now, my good man," the lawyer said, "will you be good enough to  tell the court how the stairs run in your  house?"  The German looked dazed for a moment.  '���How do they run?" he repeated.  "Yes; how do the stairs run?"  "Veil," continued the witness, "yen  I am oopstairs dey run down,  and ven  I am downstairs dey run oop."  AUDITORIUM  ONE NIG II T ONLY  Wednesday  March   27th  The   past    three    season's  greatest    laughing  success  Stephens & Linton  Presents the Merry Musical  -, Mix-up  MY  WIFE'S  FAMILY  Absolutely     the     funniest  laugh producing musical  farce of the year.  Reserved Seats    $100  v;=  ousecleaning*  Mops 25 to 50c  Brushes... ...10cto $1.00 -  Brooms        40 to 60c  Soaps of all kinds. Washing Soda. Lye,  Sapolio,     Bon Ami,      Washing Powders,  Liquid Amonia.  Hunter-Kendrick Co., Ltd.  "The Big Store"  #--&-��� ��$��� 4* <-$- %> ���& ���fr -fr * ���$��� -fr * * <& 4" 4"4"*i**l"l'4��'i*4"4'3?  ���* m  "���"CMP" *UHB|w ^m  UE*t  *���  4*  Nice convenient cottage iu 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 25xl00-foot lot.    Close  in, $500.   Houses, rooms, cabins and shacks iu all parts of  the town to rent.  Mines, Stocks, Real Estate and Insurance.  4��  | Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. %  e-o '       GEO. R. NADEN. Manager ��$��  4�� P. 0. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwood, B. C *4*>  ^^^.��|��^\f����f*^Jf.^J|u^^.^^^^^^4.^.^.*^^.^K  Mm  llifi  hands; and th  will arrive in  ey comprise all manner  the next week or so.  WALKING ON  Velvet  is a sensation we should all like  to experiedce. But it can't be  Rained from poor carpets any  more than from biirc floors.   Our  CARPETS  AND   RUGS  have all tlie delicate, elasticity  that goes with a rich, well-woven  article. They are made of selected materials, wrought by skilled  of patterns.    Our spring  shipments  T. M. Gulley S- Col  Greenwood's Big Furniture House.  Always" Ask for  i  ireenwood Ocguor ��o,  IMPORTERS GREENWOOD  PHONE NO. 20  F0R-  CH01CE BEEF, PORK AND MUTTON  FRESH FISH    FINNAN HADDIE  SALT HERRING  Fine Okanagan Apples  UNION   MEAT   CO.  Copper Street  r,"V"V'/\����r'W*>  NOW IS THE TIME TO ORDER  At the Boundary Creek Times  J  ��� ii

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