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Boundary Creek Times 1906-03-16

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 .���^tHHf -HtrUISNHf A  r*.ivweiiM-iDL-iAiEhtem��ia-ro'*{>>-'��-^  *^W��**fr^*?-'MW^-4,l''.*Ji^  ^.*s>-fl^.-��--^^3^-<***-**^^  l^��-UMtfVfc'~M-t-'PtL->Lkr*n��l(i. -  Wt "      ���^���  *  "������:-"-?   W'I  ���AAR'2��'1906  .���\:l'lQTOn\^ J?  C"-^-~:^.~A'~*  Vol. 10.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY   MARCH 16, l%6.  No. 28  I  We have just received a large shipment of White-wear  direct from rhe East, and can assure you of the latest  styles and rock bottom prices. Take a look at our window  display, and note the range of price*;. From the- cheapest  to the most expensive the QUALITY remains the same���  the best.  HERE ARE A FEW ITEMS:  Corset covers with straps over-shoulders, fancy embroidery, splendid value at $1.50.  Lawn Waists with Swiss insertion, in dainty patterns,  very cheap at only $2.50.  Underskirts, Swiss embroidery with insertion "in some  beautiful-patterns, cambric, at $5:50 only.  Night Gowns, finest material with fancy embroidered  yokes, for $1.75.  j THERE IS PRIDE IN A WATCH WHEN  It  KEEPS   THE  CORRECT  TIME  ABSOLUTELY  GUARANTEED  r  We. have a complete  line of this famous make  in prices to Fit Your  Pocket. Solid Gold and  Filled  Cases  in Charm  ing Designs.  SILVERWARE ��� Sterling and Plated Knives,  Forks, Spoons, and Sterling Silver Novelties.  A. LOGAN & CO., JEWELERS.  1'��  Look a lid: I*earn  Here Are Shoes it Pays to Buy at Prices that Please  Women's Julia Marlowe Fine Kid Bal, Goodyear  Welt, Extension Sole���Fine Value   .....: $5 00  Women's Julia Marlowe Fine Kid Chocolate Oxford,  Turn Sole���Very Stylish  $4 00  Women's Smardon Fine Kid Bal, Goodyear Welt���  Stylisn Street Shoe.   $4 25  Women's Smardon Kid Blucher Oxford, Turn Jole���  A. Very Pretty Shoe      $3 00  Women's Box Calf Bals, Goodyear Welt, Extension  Sole���A Good Shoe for Hard Wear  $2 75  Our, stock of Boots and Shoes for the Little Folk is very  complete.    In Boys and Girls School Footwear we  CHALLENGE COMPETITION.  ENDELL SCO  FURNISHINGS  DOMINION  SMELTER  Large Improvements Under  Way���New Furnace  $20,000  IN   MACHINERY  DRY GOODS  ���������maat-Bn-BBBRwafi  An Up-to-Date Eauipment for Shops  and Smithy���New Spur Track-  More Power Wanted.  "What effect will the defeat of the  West Kootenay bill have upon your  operations here?" Superintendent  Thomas of ihe Dominion smelter at  Boundary Falls was asked by a representative of The Times. "I cannot  state at present what the effect will  be," said Mr. Thomas. "It is certain,  however, that it will make a big difference. We have ordered a large  quantity of electric machinery for our  new machine shop and it will arrive  here next week. But with the present  supply of power it will be useless, and  unless Imore power can be secured it  will mean a loss of many thousand-  dollars." Mr. Thomas further stated  that it would be necessary to install a  new boiler in the meantime and this  would mean a large expense that will  be practically useless when the electric power is eventually increased.  UK. DKUMMOND SPEAKS.  Speaking with Mr. Drummond,  manager for the company, it was  learned that great doubt existed among  the members of the company as to  what improvements would be ' made  this summer. A contract has been  let to the Taylor Engineering com ���,  pany of New YorK for a giant copper  matting"furnace,'48x204 in'ches'jinsiae''  the jackets. This and other machinery  costing close to $20,000 had been ordered, and is now being delivered with  with the expectation that an adequate  supply of electric power would be  secured. Whether or not this machinery wonld be made use of Mr.  Drummond was not in a position to  state, but in any case great loss would  be entailed. The present supply of  power is insufficient to meet the demands of the smelter and mines, and  Mr. Drummond stated that 1,000 horsepower more is needed and he did not  believe it could be secured. If the  company determines to use the new  machinery the present steam plant will  have to be enlarged, entailing heavy  expense andaddinglargely^tbthe'coit"  of operating. The officials of the company are much disappointed^over the  turn affairs have taken and frankly  state the whole future of their plant as  well as the im mediate i m pro vemen ts  are very largely influenced and at  present seriously handicapped by the  lack of power.  In spite of all difficulties some improvements will be made in the plant  this summer. Negotiations are now  going on with the C. P. K. for a new  spur between the dump yard and the  creek. The object of this is to facilitate the handling of the matte. At  present this has to be elevated and  conveyed to the cars on the old spur.  When the new spur is completed the  matte will be handled direct from the  moulds to the cars down a gentle incline. The new furnace which has  been ordered will double the capacity  of the plant. At present the output  averages 600 tons per day, but when  the improvements have been installed  this will be increased to 1200 tons per  day. This will of course cause greater  activity in the mines and will employ  extra men in all departments of the  company's plants.0 The present staff  at the smelter includes 120 men. This  will probably be increased to 175.  A large machine shop has just been  erected and is awaiting the arrival of  the new machinery. It is a substantially constructed building with heavy  timbers, well braced, and numerous  windows supply plenty of light, Under the same roof and situated nearest  the smelter is the new blacksmith  shop. This as well as the machine  shop,will be equipped with the laxest  machinery and when completed will be  sufficient to meet the requirements of  the plant.     In  the   blacksmith   shop  there will be a pit where the locomotive will be repaired and kept in perfect rnnning order. Just outside a  chute has been erected for the coal  supply.  A noticeable feature about the whole  plant is its convenient arrangement,  All the departments are so arranged  that the -vorkois carried on, not with  hurry or confusion, but rather with  care, order and precision. The floors  are all smooth and level and are kept  free from refuse ordroppings.' The new  ore bins recently constructed are now  in use and have added to the general  capacity and convenience.  In discussing the question of the  Great Northern with the smelter officials, they stated they knew nothing  of the railway's plans. They were  naturally anxious that the ��� road should  build, as it would be a great convenience in hauling ore from Phoenix and  in securing freight from the American  side. It would also create competition  for freight. Mr. Drummond was asked  what were the company's plans regarding a new smelter at Greenwood or  Midway but he would make no statement other than there was nothing  definite. "It is understood that the  G. N.wants you to move to Midway."  '���There has no proposition been  made," said Mr. Drummond, "and we  are pretty well fixed here. I don't  know what will be dona."  ORE SHIPMENTS.  Mines Keeping Well up to  to Past Records���Large  Increases Expected  While the ore shipments for the week  ending March 10 did not create a new  record, the figures come close up to  the high mark of the previous week.  Development  work   in   some  of  the  ;!argest. ?min'es^;temi^rarily^?ii^terfex:e4,'  with the shipments but With this well  under way future outputs are expected  to be largely increased.  The following are the shipments and  smelter treatments in detail:  BOUNDARY.  MINB? WBBK,     YBAR.  Granby.?.?....^-......?....?...;... 18,268 165,066  Mother Lode...:...:.... .....?...,. 3,488   26,916  Stemwihder..............  3,926a 26,752  Sunset .:....................'..............-'.970     8,563  Oro Denoro... .���:..... 462     4,986  Emma      375     3,468  Rawhide..���...............   .......     233     2,686  Mountain Rose?      206      '818  Providence       32        302  Skylark.. ... ..;.........       40        118  Other mines  566  ���^TotB7?TTT^^  ROS3I.AND.  Center Star...  4,038 37,399  Le Roi  .'. ....; 1,916 18,855  Le Roi No. 2      416 5,066  Jumbo.     300 2,560  Other mines..... .... ...... 3,618  Total ; .6,670   67,498  SMKI/TBR "TREATMENT.  Granby Co .' ....17,176  B. C. Copper Co :  4,525  Dominion Copper Co 5,514  Total  27,215  FIRE THIS MORNING.  Brigade  Gets a Run  but  Little Damage Done.  A small fire occurred this morning  about 10 o'clock in the building formerly occupied by the Independent  Meat Market. A small hole was  burned in the roof but otherwise no  damage was done. The lite brigade  was called out but their services were  not required. Some delay was caused  by the team becoming in fractious.  After they were hitched to the hose  wagon they pranced around and refused to budge. The driver eventually got them started and drove down  the Greenwood street hill at a lively  pace. By this time most of the people  down town had started for the scene of  the fire and for a few minutes Copper  street took on the appearance of a busy  city. The driver showed considerable  skill in handling his team and the fire  laddies responded promptly. The alarm  served a good purpos* in giving the  brigade practice and the fire was fortunately slight.  THE BILL DEFEATED  After Long Fight Kootenay  Company Loses Case]  YMIR   MEMBER OBJECTS  Wright Opposes Third Reading and  the House Prorogues Before Another Chance Is Given.  With the proroguing of the provincial legislature came the defeat of the  West Kootenay Power and Light company's bill for the extensions of their  righto so as to include the distribution  of power in Yale county. The contest  was a long and fiercely fought one.  The West Kootenay company fighting  for greater powers and the Cascade  company fighting for self protection  with the floor of the house as the battle  ground. The bill had been introduced,  read a second time, passed through  the committee stage where it was submitted to expert criticism and was reported to the house for the third reading in the last hours of the session. It  is probable that the bill would have  passed and have become law had not  H.Wright of Ymir abjected. Wright's  objections blocked the bill and the  government did not consider it im"  portant enough to prolong the session  so that it might be taken up at another  sitting. Duiing the whole of the session the objecting member has not  been conspicuous for his activity, for,  beyond asking a few questions, he has  done little to earn his sessional allowance and the confidence of  his constituents,., but. at. the, last,  motaenl;-as".-a -longs fought "-bill^wa*  about to pass, his feeble voice was  raised and the business of a parliament  and the interests of an important industry was blocKed. The defeat of the  bill by the mere fact that no vote  could be taken on it' unless the pro-  rouging of the house be postponed was  the feature of the closing session.  On Saturday there was a long debate on this bill, champions of the  Cascade company insisting on restrictions being placed on the West Kootenay to protect the interests oof the  the other. Finally the following  amendment was inserted :  "Before exercising any of these  rights, powers and privileges by the  act given or conferred the West Kootenay Power and Light company, iimlt-^  ed, shall obtain from the lieutanant-  governor in council, the sanction of  the lieutenant-governor in council, who  shall impose such terms as be just and  equitable after taking into consideration the rights, power, privileges and  property (if any) now enjoyed by any  other company at present operating  and supplying light, heat and power  in the s.iid district of Yale."  The West Kootenay company objected to the passage of the bill with  this amendment and tried to withdraw  it, but the majority refused to allsw  this and insisted on its being passed  with the above clause tacked on. Today's proceedings were fatal to the  measure, as stated.  The defeat of this bill will probably  have some effect on the local smelter  companies' supply of power, but as  both F. Keffer and J. E. McAllister of  the B. C. Copper company are out of  the city, no statement could be secured  from the company.  James E. McCauley, president of the  Holland Gold���Copper Mining company, owning properties situated on  the west slope of Copper mountain, on  the Similkameen river in vicinity|of the  Princeton. B.C,announces that sufficent  funds have been securd to resume work  on the company's properties and that  its further development will be commenced as soon as the snow has left  the ground, in speaking of the future  development of the property. Mr. McCauley said; "I will put a force of rata  to work immeadiately and expect to  have ore ready to ship by the time the  rails are laid on the V. V, & E. and intend shipping steadily."  Webb's chocolate have no equal, always fresh, at Smith & McRae's    29  I  m  st-:-l  ti  Si-*"! BOUNDARY   CREEK TIMES.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. P. MCLEOD  Barrister and Sowcitor,  p  Offices in  REXDELLBLOCK  Over Bank of Montreal  O. Box 31.  Phone SI  GREENWOOD B.C  Arthur m. whiteside.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Renrloll Block, Greenwood, B.C  WEST FORK NEWS.  Rig Lumber Output���New  Bridge at Rock* Creek.  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consultine; Mining.Engineer.  Properties examined anil reported   on.- Will  take cliarg-e of development work.  ���  -   .. Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B.   G.  T. F. SUTHERLAND  B. Sc.  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking,  weighing, sampling and assaying  of samples.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  /r. EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and Auditor  - Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C.  B*%S BOUNDARY  VALLEY   LODGE  No. 38,1. 0.0. F.    .  The Yale Columbia Lumber company at Westbridge have two camps at  work, one under their own.supervision  and one under sub co ltract, getting  out logs. It is estimated that the output will run close to,eight million feet  of logs. These will be held; until the  high water commences when they will  be driven down the Kettle river to Cascade, where the large timbers will be  converted into lumber and the smaller  vnto railway ties.  The new traffic bridge at Rock  Creek over the Kettle river is now  under construction. This bridge is  being built by the government for the  convenience of the wagon traffic aud  it will take the place of the present  one which has beeu in a delapidated  condition for many months. The work  is under the supervision of W. Mid-  dleton.  MIDWAY NOTES.  building, 30x60 feet, adjoining the  Summit hotel. The coritract has been  let to H. A. Wright, and the premises  will be leased to D, Deane for a term  of years.  The   increasing  patronage   enjoyed  by   the  Alexander hotel   is taxing the  accommodations of  that popular host-j{*p><  elry to such   an   extent  that the  prietor,   R.   V.   Chisholm,   is  contemplating the addition   of 25 or 30 rooms.  At the last meeting of the city council three matters of importance weie  dealt with. It was decided to ditch  Twin creek, which runs through the  center of the cit}- from Church to  Second streets. '1 wo hundred and  fifty d->ll:-'V'- '.-��������� - v.diet to the fire bii-  gade brii..- ... .. . .��� assist in purchasing instrument'*, these to remain the  propert���: of the city, and it was decided to purchase a team of horses for  the use of the fire department. A team  has been badly needed for some time  to haul the fire apparatus up the steep  hills. It will also be used in street  work of various kinds.  Cr*  Cr**  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  cr*  Cr*  Cr*  cr*  Cr*  Cr*  cr*  Cr*  Cr*  cr*  Q=i  Q=<  <"���=-;  C=<*  SlffiffiTOffl^^^  Baseball Club Started-Will  the C. P. R. Build?  ''/vn.-H'S*  Meets every  Tuesday Evening? at 8 00 iu the  . i. 0. O. F. Hall.    A cordial litvi tation is ex  tended lo all sojourning brethern.  Jl. H. UTJKF. S- E. BELT,  o N. G. Rec.-Sec  Boundary Creek Times  -Issued every TridavS  '     ' ' BY THE  Boundary Greek Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  Dencan Ross President  H. O. Lamb Managing Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Yeak .'     2 00  Six Months -.    123  ���' To Foreign Cotjntkies _��� 2 50  <ijRnON(f-ft/-fcABEL>  . ��� ���^E^y���  FRIDAY MARCH 10. W06.  VESTED INTERESTS.  In a recent issue The Times  published an editorial entitled  " Vested Interests and the Power  Question," dealing; with the need  for more power in the Boundary.  At the beginning of the editorial  reference was made to the undignified manner in which The  Week, published in Victoria, had  dealt- withTthe- "sahie~"question7  calling the West Kootenay Power  and Light Co. a "hog" and a  ." buccaneer." Under the heading of "Vested Rights" The  Week replies to The Times as  follows:  "The Boundary Creek Times  takes exception to the title by  which The Week designated the  West Kootenay Power and Light  Company in last issue. If our  esteemed contemporary will read  the letter of our Kootenay correspondent in the current issue he  will find full justification for the  course we pursued. We are as  anxious as our contemporary for  the Boundary to have all the  electric power required, and said  so, but by common consent the  bill as submitted would have  ruined the Cascade Company.  We advocated government control  of . rates. The Week always  fights for the 'under dog'."  The Nelson article referred to  applauds The Week's reference  the "Kootenay Hog" and admits  that the West Kootenay Power  and Lip-Tit Co. is not particularly  popular in Nelson. It is not to  be expected that a Nelson correspondent would spend much  time or space fighting for the interests of the Boundary district.  It is gratifying, however, to note  that both The Week and its Nelson correspondent favor government control of rates.  Midway, March 15.���Baseball enthusiasts are making preparations for  the baseball season and u club has  been organized ready to start the game  as soon as the weather permits. A  strong list of officers have been chosen  and theteair'. will be fast and brilliant  players. The officers are: Honorary  president?P. Welch; president, W. M.  Law; manager, Nate Green;' secretary,  H R. Stevenson; treasurer, C. E. Moe;  committee, J. Haverty, E. Melville, A.  Soule, B. Logan and J. Dallas. Every  effort will be made to put the grounds  in first class shape and regular practices will, be held as soon as possible.  The team are anxious to get their skill  up to the limit and they expect to be  ready for all comers early in April. It  is expected they will take a prominent  part in the coming Empire Day celebration and if possible a baseball  tournament will be arranged.  Dispatches from the east state that  the C. P. R contemplate extending  their line west from here to Penticton.  As yet however nothing has been done  in the way.of active work, Naturally  much interest is taken here in the project and the local people hope to see  work starting soon.  F. W. Hart, who has disposed of his  furniture and undertaking . business,  contemplates moving to Greenwood  where he has large real estate interests.  The Times on sale at McRae Bros.  & Smith;    '  It is expected that work will soon be  resumed on the ��� government wagon  road from Princeton to Saturday creek  This road will connect the Voget, the  Sunset the Bryant and all camps on  Friday creek, thereby forming an outlet for some promising properties.  The road follows closely and almost  parallel to the proposed line of the V.,  V. & e!  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000,  Best.  .........$10,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $801,855.41.  President.   Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal,  ���      Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummond.   .  General Manager:   E. S   Ci,ouston.  Branches in London,'Eng. {���AU^'cwSSLj New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling-Exchaug-e and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial .an  Travellers' Credits, available in any part'of the world.  -    SAYINGS'BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates  Greenwood Braach,   , W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.!  >��5  *^  **%  fcJ>  *=0  rimMMMMMMmmmMMMmMMBMMMM  Greenwood  Barber Shop  For a good refreshing  . BATH  .  25   ...  CENTS    ...    25  iV Wm. Frawley, - Prop.  ^ t\^m im ���! 'iriiOTTiM���n��� n ______  0  \%fy^^fy&4p'&4r&.fyty4p4p^fy&4p$&&4p4t'&4r-llm  I  Financial and Insurance Agents.  4- Farming  Lands,   Timber   Limits,   Mining   Claims. �����&���  4��  +  ���9*--?*- *-$��� *$* *$�� -f*.���*$�� **!** -*$* �����$' *$ "^^^-^���^���^���f*��^'Jf-��|*��f*��f*^-ii*S5  We are making' arrangements for the exclu-'  sive   handling   of   2,000   acres   of the   best  Similkameen laud, of which particulars will  be   furnished   later   GEO.  -j  IANAGER,  ���*  House, sign and all exterior and  aud interior painting and decorating promptly done.  PHOENIX NOTES.  The leading citizens of Phoenix, following the example of .nearly all other  progressive towns, have formed a  social club to be known as the Phoenix  Club. The names of the first trustees  or managing directors/'are : -Robert-H -  Karatofsky, Alexander McDonald,  Alyiu Taylor, Wesley Cunnell and  John Mulligan.  The Phoenix Miners.' Unik-n are  making preparations for holding the  eighth annual convention of district  No. 6, Western Federation of Miners  here on the 20th inst. This is the first  time a convention of any kind has  been held in Phoenix, and the loca*  miners are sparing no pains to properly  entertain the expected delegates.  David Oxley will erect a three-story  Send in your, spring orders.  Cbompson $ Houston,  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  S.BARRY YUILL  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER      AND  j EWEU.ER.1  All wor.< guaranteed    GR SEN WOOD  .;.��X~K~M~:*<"><��>*<K-<K"*-<~^^^  Kxamirie Your  raxmGamjmuran���  Upholstered  Furniture  Is it looking old and shabby ?  Can you feel the springs through the paddiug ?  Arb you tired of the old coverings ?  THECANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $10,00,000. Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ' 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 cent3  hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of. a Chartered Bank  "Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIAHU* AT A FIXUD RATE AT  THE CANAD-.A:; llASK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG. ���  They form an o?-c-"Um-iI i-i-'i'-t' -��? v.-r-iittin-.' small sums of monev  v, nh :i;ii..-..\  .niu at .-.mali co;."..  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -  -   -   -   W. ALLISON, Manager.  wHiwMi����--n-m��im^^^^  In Greenwood and Midway.    The best building lots  available for sale at reasonable prices and on good  terms.    Buy before prices go up.  Frederic W. McLaine  C.P. R. L/And Agent, Greenwqod, B. C,  -9'  HPHOL5T  Ubholstering is our business. We can do thts work for  you in a first-class manner and at prices that are reasonable.  DON'T WAIT till we Set t0�� busJ at ��ther work and  then insist on getting yours tomorrow. Give your order today  l T. M. GUULEY & CO.  %       Furniture Dealers and Undertakers,   Greenwood and Midwaay.      <{j  ^4^4^^4M><-^0^>^X��X*><<--*>��>^>>->***&4"i^  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS  AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  | Our Hay, Grain^Feed Store!  Can vsupply you wants in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain   :    :  Livery Phone 190 Feed Store Phone 124  ���  ��*>  V  x  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  Proprietor,  y  ���5><~k��;~hk��<<��h***:"*xk^ BOUNDARY   CREEK TIMES.  ^  Klkhorn  eer.'i'i-'i  February School Report.  DIVISION I���J. In WATSON, TEACHER  Pupils.actually  ..ttending- 32  Average daily attendance 28 69  Percentage. ............  89.38  Pupils attending- every session :Hy.  Archibald, Emma Broten, Kate Ber  nard, Marie Cairns, James Oalloway,  Marjorie McArthur, Annie Prout,  George Redpath, Lila Rowe, Willie  White; Grace Holmes.  DIVISION   II���-C.M    MARTIN,   TEACHER.  Pupils actually attending 36  Average daily attendance 33.20  Percentage    .....   92.22  Pupils'attending every session: Lena  Archibald, Percy Archambault, Leo  Ilariiftt, Jack Cairns, Stella Dynes,  Lucille Davis, Alexander Hunter,  Frank Newman.  C.  You cannot he expected to have faith in j  Shiloh's Consumption Cure,' l'he Lung  Tonic, as a cure for Colds, Coiy^hs antlall  diseases of the air passages, if you liave  not tried it. We have faith ra. it, ��ind we  guarantee it. If it doesn't cure y��?u it costs  you nothing. If it does it costs you 25c.  That's fair. Try it to-day?  Shiloh has cured many thousands of the  most obstinate cases, and we do not hesitate  to. say that it will cure any Cold, Cough,  Throat or Lung trouble. If we did not  believe this we would '.lot guarantee it.  Shiloh has had an unbroken record of  success for thirty years. It has stood  . every possible tcstvnlhaut failure.   Further  THE EDITOR'S REWARD.  is found in the rniany testimonials of those  ���who have tried Shiloh and been cured.  Verily the path of the country editor  is a path of thorns.  His bread is promise and his meat  is disappointment.  His creditors chase him by day and  the devil grinneth al him in his dreams  by night.  One subscription is wood and behold  it is rotten, soggy and of short measure.  He puffeth the  supper  gratis,   then  attendeth, paj's his   quarter,   and   re  ceiveth   two oysters  or  berries.  He boometh' the town and all things  Eczema, Tetter, Salt  Rheum, ltd  Ring Worm, Heroes, Barbers'  Itch.  All of these diseases are attended b}  intense itching,   which  is  almost  ir  stantly relieved by applying Chambe  Iain's Salve and   by its continued usi  a permanent cure may  be  effected.    '  has, in fact, cured many cases that hsu  resisted a?l other  treatment.    Price"  cents per box. For sale by all druggii  Gold production in Japan has grov  * (from 3,129 ounces   in   1874   to   142,3;  three   straw- ! ounces 'n 1904, and silver  from  87,7  ounces to. 1,981,290  ounces.  Has  been  a.   favorite ^  from  it  birth,   as  is  evidenced by is popularity in all the towns  " of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading ^  Hotels either draught or |  bottled.        r  Insist or having       \  "ELKHORN"        (  MADE BY THE- )  Sleeplessness-  Disorders of the stomach produce a  nervous condition and often prevent  sleep. Chamberlain's Stomach and  Liver Tablets stimulate the digestive  organs, restore the system to a healthy  condition and make sleep^possible. For  sale by all druggists.  MERCHANTS' CORNER  Seasonable Hints on Spring  Wear.  therein and receiveth no support, and  Mis. Archie Taylor, Asaph,Pa., writes:���   is a prophet without honor   in his   own  country. Two yonng people marry  and he giveth them a great puff; they  go to housekeeping and taketh not a  paper.  He is bound down with woe, and his  days are full of grief and troubles and  vexation of spirit,  Hut he glidcth along and endureth In  prtience, and it is written that ho shall  have his reward at the judgment.  And we believe it, but it's a long way  off���Ex.  "I bought a bottle of Shiloh's Consumption Cure  and found it very beneficial. I have two children,  and they had .�� terrible cough. I gave them  everything I could think of, but they pot no better,  until one evening: my hus'oand bought a fettle ol  Shiloh. We gaye it to the children when they  went to bed,and tney slepl ail night. Il cured  them completely. I shall always keep it in the  house." 603  SHILOH  25c. with guarantee wherever medicine is sold.  Job Printing at the Times.  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  H. BUNTING"  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  00000000000000000000000oo6  jwul Mlii  FLOYD & COX. Proprietors  _fflLL-_Affl)_X  Delivered Daily to any part  of th*** city.  The Freshest Bread  ;; Cakes, Buns and Pastry always on hand. We also camy  a first class stock of Staple  Groceries.  BAKERY  PHONE A 86.  SUNDAY SERVICES.  CaTHOWC���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  -fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.j vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m.JREV. J. A. Bbdakd, O.jM. I.,  pastor.  '������ Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. t>., pastor. Services  at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m-; Sunday  school, 2:30 p. m. ��� All seats free.  Presbyterian���St. Columba,  Rev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor.   Services 11 a  m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  p. m.  Methodtst���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Sunday school. 2:30 p. m.  The Great EnglHliHemedy.  A positive) euro for all forms of  .. -^ ,.-~- Sexual Weakness, Mental and  BifOBE xsd Aran. Brain 'Worry; Emissions, Spermatorrhoea, Impotency, Bfifecta of Ab*ose or  Excess, ���-&& which lead to Consumption,  liulrmitr^Inftanity and an early crave. Price  llperpkA.MxfortS. One will please, six will  cure. sotdDyslldruggi'-te or mailed in plain  pacJowfeoarecelptoJ price. Writafor Pamphlet.  TfteWeel Madlein* Co., VTisaaa. oafeatov  New York reports that in men's hats  for spring and summer manufacturers  have produced a greater variety than  in many preceding years. Early spring  days call forth light-colored derbys and  soft felts. A well known shop is showing a smart derby in light brown or  Java color, with band and binding to  match. The block follows the dimensions of the regular black derby, with  its variations from one season to the  next. This year the crown is a quarter of an inch lower than ��� last. It begins at five inches and stops at five  and three-quarters. Brims are set flat  instead of rolling, which gives them a  wider appearance. Light gray, will  band and binding to match, is anothei  noveltv. Darker shades of gray ar*  trimmed with black and a very light  pearl gray has a dove colored band and  binding. Black derbies have narrow  grosgrain bands and brim bindings.  Aside from this there is little difference in the new stvles, save for th-  height of the crown and the flat of tin-  brim.  Of soft hats there is an entiles*, variety of shapes, including Alpine or tour  1st hats, combinaton or telespope hat.-  atid the round felt with slightly rollin.L-  brim and crushed crown One of the  unusnal styles in a tourist's hat is  modelled after the regulation Alpine,  with slightly increased height of  crown. The color is the slate, and the  wide silk band is black; the edge of the  brim is raw and curled to the extent of  about a quarter of an inch. The same  hat comes in light grey with while  band and binding, the latter being extremely rare. Another soft felt sliowi.  is made of pearl grey felt, with band  and bind'ng of a darker tone. Th'.-  brim has a decided curl at the edges  and Lhe back turns up in ��� such a man-  nerthat it~c6inpleteiy_hicles"the wid*-  band-  ��RY GOOD NOTES.  Broadcloth is extremely well iik���--���  by the tailor for earring out princes*  effects.  Border frocks are evidently to be  and of the leading styles of the coniinj-  summer.  The vogue of narrow neckweai  comes to us this time from London,  where it is quite the rage,  Gilt or nickel buttoms have recently  been put on the market for the front  of tailored shirt waists.  Corded handkerchiefs are in excel  lent demand, especilly those shpwin-.-  hand.embroidered initals.  The rage for narrow Valcnciennr.-  lace has filled up the summer dress.-  and bubbled over on the hats ant  parasols.  Some new pocketbooks which the  city stores are showing show a leathc-i  strap on top which can be lengtthen< 6  if desired.  Fancy buttons of contrasting color  or to match, are much in vogue. Very  few plain buttons are used on gowns.  Lace hats will replace the embroidered linen hats of last summer. They  are made of narrow lace, ruffled close  upon chiffon frames.  Afflicted With Rheumatism.  "I was and am yet afflicted with  rheumatism," says J. C. Bayne, editor  of the Herald, Addington, Indian Ter-  ritory, "but thanks to ChaniberU in's  Pain Balm am able once more to attend to business. It is the best of liniments." If troubled with rheumatism  give Pain Balm a trial and you art-  certain to be-more than pleased with  the prompt relief which it affords Om-  application relieves the pain. For sale  by all druggists.  The chief cause of knocking out a  machine and of breaking, bending  and blunting drills is carelessness and  the lack of supervision while startiug  holes. It is also contented that in underground machine boring in ground  of the average hardness found in the  Transvaal at 80 pounds instead of. at  60 pounds. In West Australia 100  pounds pressure has been kept on the  receiver when working in hard ��quartz  A mistaken desire for economy may  induce the miners or the pipe repairer  to use worn out piping, and Jhose for  connections, which of course leads to  a more or less constant loss of air by  leakage,  It not infrequently happens that  underground workers who are engaged  in the actual work of. breaking rock  know more .ibout the efficiency of the  various drills and devices provided for'  them then do the manufacturer.  There appears to be one efficiency of  actual operation and another efficiency  determined bv scientific test.  Keweenaw Point, celebrated for its  copper deposits, is a peninsula in northern Michigan projecting into Lake  Superior. It is as large as the stateof  Dalaware and includes the two counties of Houghton and Keweenaw. A-  mongits important towns arc Calumet  Hough Ion, Eagle and Copper Harbor,  Chicago, Milwaukee I  St Paul Railway j  THE   MILWAUKEE  Pioneer Limit*  St. Paul to Chicago.  Overland Limited, Chicago to Omal  Southwest   Limited,  Kansas   City  Chicdgo.  No train in the service of any  railroad in the world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee   &   St.   Paul   Ry.  They own   and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars  and give their patrons an excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere. Berths in their  sleepers   are Longer. Higher,  Wider, than in similar cars on ������  other lines. They protect their  trains   by  the  Block  System.  H. S. ROWE, GEN. AGEN  134 Third St,. Portland, Ore.  THE SETTING HEN���Her failures  have discouraged many a poultry raiser.  You can make money  raising chicks In the rif$ht    Money Maker.  way   ,-*- ~* *A  The Chatham Incubator and  Brooder has created a New Era  in Poultry Raising. ���  The setting Hen as a Hatcher  has been proven a Commercial  Failure.  The Chatham Incnhator and ��  Brooder has always proved  a  -lots of it.  No one doubts that there[is money-in raisins   A T.irfht   Pleasant and Profit  chiokena with a good Incubator and Brooder.     A V    J? '   ���   easai11 -*"*a r ro"l  Users of tha ChathamInoubator and Brooder  able JOUSineSS tor Women  have all made money.  If you still cling to the      ... ,, ,. ������,,.������ ��� *-.-.        1 ��  old idea that you can eucce^fully run a poultry ^?&^���^��^R^$��n��� ���&  Every Farmer Should  No. 1��� EO Eggs  No. 2���120 Eggs  Ho. 3���240 Eggs  THE CHA TIIAMINCUBA TO A���/Is  success /las encouraged vintiy io make  more money than they ever thought  possible out 0/chicks.  business using the hen as a hatcher, we would "pendent living and putting by money ov  liket!o reason with you. month raising poultry with a Clialhain In  In tho first place, we can prove to yon that bator.  your actual cash loss in eggs, which the 20 hons Any woman with a little leisure time at her  should lay during the timo you keep them disposal can, without any previous experience  hatching and brooding, will bo enough to pay or without a cent of cash, begin U10 poultry  for a Chatham Incubator and Brooder in five business and make money right from tho start.  or six hatches, to say nothing whatever of the perhaps you hive a friend who is doing so.  larger and bettor results attained by tho use If llot we c;ln ������ vo you Uie names of many who  of the Chatham Inoubator and Brooder. started with mueli misgiving only to be hur-  If you allow a hen to Bat, you lose at least  prised by the ease and rapidity with which tho  -eight-weeks of-!ayin��-{three-weeks-hat��hmg__pro'itecanieto..lhein. .   Raise Poultry  Almost every farmer "koops hen-*,'' biit.wliile  he knows that tliero tea certain amount o'prollt  in the business, oven wlicn letting it tako care  of itself, few fanners arc mfiiw of how much  they are losing every year by not gutting into  the poultry businc.v. in such 11 way as to make  real inonuy out of it.  Tiio setting lien as a hatcher will never be a  commercial success llei- businc-iS is to i.iy  eggs and she-slioiiUI .bc-kept at it._  Iho nnly  and Ave1 weeks taking caro of the1 chickens), or        0J> com.se   success depends on getting a way to raise cbi'.*!:s lor prol.t is to Ipc-iii r.g..t,  saym the eight weeke she would lay at least righb ��� start.   You must begin right.   You can by installing a (JlmUiain lin.nbi.lo. ai... Jl*��. nlev.  three dozen eggs.   Let the Chatham Inoubator  nJ*ver  makc   any considerable money as a With such a machine you can b. g.n liauunig  on the hatching, while the hen goes on laying poultry raiser with hens as hatchers.    You on a largu scale at any time.                           .  eggs.                                                                       must have a good Incubator and Brooder, but You can only get one crop o.. join l.o d-* in  ���   -----      ��� a vrar, but w'tli a  Chatlirm  Iiiutibator m.i!  Our No. 3 Incubator will hatch as many eggs  this means in the ordinary way un investment  worth 15 cents per dozen8    An&�����9.00.  Incubator and Brooder is the best and that  Therefore, when the Chatham Inoubator is  with it and a reasonable amount of effort on  hatching the number of eggs that twenty hens  your part you are sure to make money, we  would hatch, it is really earningin cash for you  would not make the special oircr below.  S9.00, besides producing for your profit chicks  by the wholesale, and being ready to do the  same thing over again the moment each hatch  is oft  Don't you think, therefore, that ltpays to  keep the hens laying and let tha Chatham  Incubator do tbe hatching?  There are many other reasons why the  Chatham Incubator and Brooder outclasses  the netting ben.  The hen sets when she is ready. The Chatham Incubator is always ready. By planning  to tako ofl��a hatch at the right time, you may  have plenty of broilers to sell when broilers  are scarce and prices at the top notch. If you  depend on the hen, your chicks will grow to  broilers just when every other hen's chicks are  being marketed, and when the price is not so  Btlfi*.  The hen is a careless mother, often leading her  chicks amongst wet grass, bushes, and in places  where rats can confiscate her young.  The Chatham Brooder behaves itself, is a  perfect mother and very rarely loses a chick,  and is not infested with lice.  Altogether, there te absolutely no reasonable  reason for continuing the use of a hen as a  hatcher and every reason why you should  have a Chatham Incubator and Brooder.  We are making a very special offer, wnloh  it will pay you to investigate.  Small Premises Sufficient  For Poultry Raising.  WE WILL SHIP NOW  TO YOUR STATION  FREIGHT PREPAID  You Pay us no Cash  Till After 1906 Harvest  tors aiulBrooilers after trying the lirst.  Perhaps >*ou think that it requires a_grcat  deal of time or a great deal of technical knowledge to raise chickens with a Cnallir.ni ji.m-  bator and Brooder. If so. you arc greatly m.��-  taken. Your wife or daughter can attend to  the machine and look after the chickens without interfering with their regular household  duties.  The market is always good and prices ore  never low. The demand is always in execs-* of  the supply and at certain times of the year you  can practically get any price youcaretou.sk lor  good broilers. Witli a Ciiatham Incubator anil ���  Brooder vou can start hatching at the right  time to bring the chickens to marketable  broilers when the supply is very low and the"  prices accordingly high. This you could novcr.  do with hens as hatchers. ���   i . ���  Wo know that there is money in tho poultry  business for every farmer who will gj about il  right. All you have to do is to get a Chatham  Incubator and Brooder and st-irt it But perhaps vou are not prepared just now to spend  the money. This is why wc makc the special  oifer.  IS THIS FAIR ?  Wc know there is money in raising chickens.  We know the Chatham Incubator and  Brooder lias no equal.  Wckuow that with any reasonable effort on  j-our part, you cannot but make money out of  the Chatham Incubator and Brooder. .  We know that wc made a similar offer last:  year and that in every case the payments were  met cheerfully and promptly, and that in many  cases money was accompanied by letters expressing satisfaction.  Therefore, we have no hesitation in making  Of course, if you have lots of room, so much      "Gentlemen,���Your No. 1  Incubator is all   this proposition^to every honest, earnest man  the better, but many a man and woman are   r*Eht.   1 am perfectly satisfied with it.   Will   or woman who ma*/ wish to add to their jearly  carrying on a successful and profitable poultry   get a larger one from you next year.   H. M.   Prongs with a small expenditure of time and  business in a small city or town lot.   Anyone   Lockwood, Lindsaj-, Ont." m".??y*    ��� ... .���   ���-,.������.,��� ,���  with a fair si'ed stable or shed and a small      .ZA  ., T .. ���  i    x. .,   T      .   . j      Tins really means that wc will i*e��.you up in  ���a-U-'nr^ anu a small      ��Ge���tleinett,-I think  both  Incubator and   the poultry business so that you  can make  5 But   o makeP mone/Sl^you must get   f^hatcheL  K*S FLFSWla^iUeTint0' ���mo-,,c:, ri��ht'rom the *t!i*S', ^H^feS"  nwuvfrnm the old idea of trying to do business   three hatches.  K.to. b lh.mi.no, FUtts*. Ulc, int.     * single cent from you until after 1!���� harvest.  wit'i" selling hens as hatchers.   Youmustgeta      Gentlemen,���I had never seen an incubator if we knewof a fairer oiler, we would make it. ,,  ''hi-1 Inn Inoubator and Brooder.    ��   "                 until I received yours.   I was pleased and sur- Write us a post card with your name and  To enable everybody to get a fair start in the   prised to get over 80 per cent., and the chickens address, and we will send you full particulars, as  right way in the poultry business, we make   arc all  strong  and  healthy.    A child  ecu d well as our beautifully illustrated book.    How  a\ery   special offer  which it te worth your   operate machine successful'}*. 0as. Dav, llath- to make money out of chicks.    "A nto to-day  wliile'toii'ivc.-tigate.                                                   well, "Man." to Chatham.  We can supplv vou quickly from our distributing warehouses at Calgary, Brandon, Regina, Winnipeg, New Westminster, B.C, "Montreal.  Halifax, Chatham.   Factories at Chatham, Ont., and Detroit. Mich. 5I��  Tiie MANSON CAMPBELL CO., Limited, Dept. No.217, CHATHAM, CANADA  Let :;s quote you prices on a good Fanning Mill or good Farm Scale.  '7  at t  Hi  I  EZM^mmjmmmm BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  Daily  Leave  8:15 a,m.  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m,  PHOENIX  Spokane, Seattle  Everett, Belling-  ham, Vancouver.  Victoria and all  Coast points   Spoka&u, Penile,.  Winnipeg, St.Paul  Minneapolis   Grand Forks, Republic,  Marcus   Northport.    Rossland. Nelson ���   Kaslo, Sandon.  Daily  Arrive  6:05 p.m.  6=05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  Connecting at Spokane with the famous  , "ORIENTAL   LIMITED."  2   Daily  Overland  Trains   2  Aom Spokane for Winnipeg,  St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  GhicBg-o and all points east.  For complete information,  .rates, berth reservations, etc.,  call on or address  ; MM. STEPHENS.  Ag-ent, Phoenix.  S, G. YERKES,  A P.A.,S.eattle.  ������-��*^-ay.:-*--g^^  r  Jfiyaossls of Regulations Governing; the Dls-  ,j posal of Dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt in *the Province  ���' British Columbia.  .A. LICENSE, to cut timber can- be  cquired only, at public competition.  A rental of $5 per square mile is charged  fur all timber berths excepting those  situated West of Yale for which the  ental is at the rate of 5 cents per acre  [per annum.  In addition to the rental, dues at the  Allowing rates are charged:���  Sawnlumber, SO cents per thousand  ,'ioct B.M.  ,   Railway   ties,   eight and  nine  feet  iong, 1}4 and \% cents each.  Shingle bolts, 25 cents a cord.  All other products, 5 per cent on sales  A license is issued as soon as a in-fh  is granted but in unsurvi-yed ��� >  'no timber can be cut on a bi-ith .luil'  the licensee has made asu vev tliervi>f  y Permits to cut timber are also granted at public competition, except in the  case of actual settlers, who require t'.ie  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 \*^ to 1% cents  pur linc.'tl foot for building logs; from  12>�� 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 are issued for a term of twenty-one years  at*a rental of two cents per acre per  ���annum?  ��� Coal lands may be purchased at $10  per acre for sbft coal and $20 fcr anthracite. Not more than 320 acre's  may be acquired by? one  individual or  For Sale.  3   Buff- Orpington   Cockerels,  $2.00 each.  1 White-Leghorn Cockerel $1.50  Pure Stock.  COOPER BKOS;,���''   ���;  26-9*  Box 53, Grand Forks, B. C.  MORTGAGE SALE  OF VALUABLE RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.  Under and by virtue of the power of sale  contained in a certain Mortgage which will be  produced at the time of sale, there will be offered for sale by  PUBLIC AUCTION  by "W. G. GAUNCE, in front of the Postoffice,  at the town of Anacouda, B.C., on ���  Saturday.the 24-th day of Mafch.1906  at 12 o'clock, noon, the following- property in  Anaconda, B. C:  Lot 1, Block 23, Map 24, oil which is ereeteda  well-built 5-roomed frame dwelling-, with good  outbuildings. This property is iu good condition.  For further, particulars and conditions of  sale apply to  HARRIS & BUUh,  Vendors'Solicitors,  Bank of B.N. A. Building,  Vancouver, B, C  Orto       W.G. GAUNCE,  Real Estate Agent, Greenwood, B. C;  February 24th, 1900.  MINERAL ACT 1896  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "Sunday"  and  "Monday"   Mineral   Claims,  situate in the Greenwood Mining Division  of Yale District;   Where located: On Wallace mountain.  TAKE NOTICE  thatl.C, iE.Sha;v,; agent  for John Frost, free  miner's  certificate  Nb.  B91591; John Marshall, free miner's certificate  No. B91S4S; Fred Munn, free miner's certificate  No.  B91585;   George M.  Poster, faee  miner's  Certificate No, B91514, intend, sixty days-from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the  above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvemente.  Dated Lhis 19th day of February, 1900.   '  C. JE. SHAW. P. h. S.   k  iri  >l.i.�� a I t->  dan. . i.i v.   i !y   .    - ..   ilouourable Tlie  Chief t:i,-iiui^~ .-nsr of ihikN and Works .'or  permission \<i uurchas f>40 acres of land, situated in the O'-ovoci'* Piviiioii of Vale District  (Similkameen Land Division), Brit'sti Columbia, described as follows:  Commencing at a stake planted at the northeast corner of Let 641 in said division, thence  running about 80 chains east, thence 40 chains  south, 20 chains west and 40 chains south,  thence about 80 chains west to the east boundary of Lot 470, thence northerly, following the  east boundaries of Lots 470 and 641"Jo,'the point  of commencement.  Dated 16th December, 1905.'  ���-. .    WM. G. McMYNN*  MINERAL ACT.  company.  Royalty at the rate of 10 cents per  ton of 2,000 pounds is collected ou the  y-oss output.  Entries for land for agricultural purposes may. be made personally at the  local land office for the district in  which the land to be.taken i�� situated  or if the homesteader desires, he may  on application to the Minister of the  Interior at Ottawa, the Commissioner  of Iihmi'jritioa at Winnipeg, or the  local a*.-ent for the District, within  yvhich tt,e land is situated, receive au  thority for some one to make entry for  him.  A fee of S10 is charged for a homestead entry.  A settler who has received an entry  for a homestead is required to perforin  the conditions connected therewith  under one of the following plans:  (L) At least six months' residence on  ���nnd cultivation of the land in each  ���yeir during the term of three years.  ', It is the practice of the Department  tc require a settler to bring IS acres  under cultivation, but if he prefers he  .���may substitute stock; and 20 head of  cattle, to be actually his own proper y  with buildings for their accommodation will be accepted instead of the cultivation.  (*) If the father (or mother, if the  father is deceased) or any person who  is eligible to make a homes'ead entry  under the provisions Of the Act, resides upon a farm in the vicinity of  1 he laml entered for by such person as  a homestead, the requirements 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 peimanent  residence upon farming land owned by  him in the vicinity of his homestead,  the requirements of the act. as to residence- may be satisfied by residence  up<->u the said land.  Application for a patent should be  made at the end cf three ye-irs b'-fnre  the local agent, sub agent "r ,i homestead inspector.  Before making an application for a  patent, the settler must give six  iru-tiths* notice in writing to theCom-  -n*>-s"oner of Dominion Lands at Ot-  t:iv.-a, of his intention to do so.  W. \V. CORY.  *"'e-,,.tv ofj'lie Minister of the  Interior.'  Certificate of;Improvements.  NOTICE.  "W S" and "Eagle Fractional" Mineral claims,  situate in  the Greenwood Mining Division  of Yale District.   Where located: In Boom  \erang Camp, West Fork Kettle River-  TAKE NOTICE that I? Elizabeth Galloway, Free Miner'sCertificate No. B91652,  intend, sixty days from- the date hereof, to  api)l,v^to_the.Mining_ReCorder jor^Certificates  of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining  Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further  take notice that actions, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issu-  auceof such certificates of improvements.  .   Dated this'lSth day of January, A. D. 1906.  DON'T BUILD  I'll sell auy of my  Greenwood for half  Address.'���'���  houses   in  their cost.  F. W- HART, MIDWAY  ( ?      MINERAL ACT.  CerliricJte of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "First Chance" Mineral Claim, situate iu the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District. Where located: In Smith's Camp.  TAKE NOTICE thnt I, -Lcoil I/ontier  Free Miner's Certificate No. 1191536, in-  tend,sixty days from the dare hereof.to apply to  the Mining Kecorder for a certilicate of Ini"-  provemeius, for the purpose of oblaini g crown  grant of the abuvc claim.  And  further take  notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 20th dav of January, A. D��� 1906.  LUON LCNTIER .  MINERAL ACT,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ''Henrietta"   Mineral    Claim,   situate   in  the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.   Where  located:    On  Beaver Creek,  adjoining the Beaverdell Townsite.' _  TAKE NOTICE that I, Frederick Blackman  Holmes, as agent for Sidney Roseiir  haupt Free Miner's Certificate No B85451,  and Charles Phipps, Free Miner's Certificate  No. B91504, intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to tlie Mining Recorder for a  Cerfificateof Improvements sor thepnrposeof  obtaining.a.Crown Grant to theabove claim.  And  further take notice that action, under  sectioiij 37, must: be commenced before, the issuance of such certificates of improvements. "  :  Dated this 16th day of January, A. ;D..1906.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is,hereby given that f-O [days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Hohburable The  Chief.- Commissioner of. Lands and iWp**tce for  perm'ssion to purchase 640 acres of laud, situated in the Osoyoos' Division of Yale District  (Similkameen Land .Division) Britisli..Columbia, described,as follows:   "  Commencing"at'- a post planted at the North-  East corner of Lot 3246 in said Division'* thence  running about 80chains East,,thence.40.chains  Nortli, 20, chains East and 40 chains North,  thenco 80 chains West, to the North-East corner  of the: land applied , for by vWm. G,' McMynn,  thence .Southerly following, the boundary of  said land appiird'for by Wm. G?McMyrin;'to  the ooint of commeucement.  Dated 18th December. 190s.  EDWARD B  McMYNN.  NOTICE.  MINEKAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE,  "Black   Warrior^ Mineral Claim, situate'in  the Greenwoed  Mining  Division of Yale  District.     Where  located:   In  Deadwood  camp.  TAKE  NOTICE that I, Ella J.  Ar-hibald,  Free  Miner's   Certificate    No.   B9I64,  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 Gram to theabove claim.  And   further take notice that action  under  section 37, must be commenced' before the is'  suance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 27th dav of January.'A. D. 190s  "ELLA J. ARCHIBALD.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "TriumviJate Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate in the Groeuwood Mining Division of  Yale District. Where located: In Skylark  Camp, adjoining the Skylark mineral claim  TAKE NOTICE 'hat I, James Stuart Birnie,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B91558,intend.  sixtj- days from the date hereof, to apply to  to the Mininsr Recorder for a Certificate of  Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Giant 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 15th day "of .February, A   D. 1905.  THE KETTLE RIVER VALLEY RAILWAY-COMPANY will apply to the Parlia  ment of Canada at its next session for an Act  a. further ametidine Scdimi R of its Art "' Incorporation  (1   Kil--'-i  ���> -we rill it tli  '.    Ti"     .v.     ���  British 1 iilniuu .,       . .        ���<.  kameeu Valley. 1!ivN:i    o    ,ul��.i.  2. To construct a branch northerly from  Hedley along Twenty Mile creek for a  distance of about twenty miles.  3. To construct ?a branch from a point on  the said extension, from Midway to Hedley, to Penticton, British Columbia.!  b. Giving the Company running powers and  rights over tha line of railway of tbe.Columbja  andWestern; Railway.Qohipaiiy now constructed and in operation between Grand Forks,  British Columbia, and. Midway, British Columbia, together witliall its branches and'eohnee-:  tiohs or any portion thereof? between the said  Grand Forks, and; Midway, British Columbia.  c. Further 'amending Section 4 of said Act of  Incorporation by, increasing the capital of the  Company to Five Million Dollars. ?  d. Amending Section 10 of the said; Act of  Incorporation bysTiking out the words "thirty  five.thousand" in the second line thereof, and  substituting therefor the words "forty thousand."  Dated at Toronto this 6th. day of Fabruary,  1906. MACDONELL & BOLAND,  24-28. Soliditors for Applicants,  aimmmmmmmmmmmrommffimmmmmmmmntt!.  NOTICE.  MINERAL ACT  1896.  ,,f Yale District.   Where located:  r ijree;-, about eight miles from its  certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  "Mornimr Glory" and "Rain  Storm" Mineral  Claims, situaie  in  the Greenwood  MiniDg  I)ivisi.>  On ���->������!  Ill��'.th.  TAKE "\'oTlfE that we, John Bergman,  Free.Miner*.-; Certigeate No. IJ9I629, and Chas.  E.Johnson. Fiee Mintr'sl.'eriificateNo. B9152I',  intend.sixty da>s from tbe date hereof, to apply  10 the Mining Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements i-ir tlie iitiri'oso of obtaining a  Crt'wn (ir.mt of tin* above claim,  Ami fitnln-r take notice that action, under  se-tiin37 must hi: commenced before the issuance-if huch C-rtificate of Improvements.  Ua.td taie 22ud day of September. A. D. 190*;.  To James Wilder. Joseph A? Devlin  and Cosens Bros.  TAKE NOTTCE that the Vancouver,'Victoria and Eastern Rallwav aiid Navigation  Company require from you for the purposes or  their.railway all and each of your estate and  interest in the lands hereinafter described, and  will take under the provisions of the Railway  Act, 1903:  ALL AND. SINGULAR those certain parcels or tracts of laud and premises situate,  lying and being in the. Osoyoos Division of  Yale District and being the portion of the  South-west quarter of Section 18. Township 67,  in said Osoyoos Division of Yale District, described as follows: A strip ol land 1,780 feet  more or less in length, extending from the west  'limit to the north limit of said 'South-West  quaiterof section 18, and 99 feet in width, being  49^ feet on each side of the entire line of the  railway of the Vancouver. Victoi ia and Eastern  Railway and Navigation Company for a distance of 892.3 feet from its intersection with  said west limit and thence 300 feet in width*  bftinir 100 feet 011 each side of the said center  line for a distance of 200 feet, and thence 99 feet  in width, being 49H feet on each side of said  center line for a distance of 587.8 feet more or  less to its intersection with the north limit of  said quarter section, and containing 4.04 acres  more or less; the course of said ceuttr line  being particularly described as follows: Be-  ginningat a point in the west limit of said  quarter section. 361.4 feet south of the northwest angle thereof, thence easterly by a tangent  272.3 feet, thence by a 3 degree curve t<> thi-  right 430 feet, thence by a tangent 4'M fei->.  thence by a 6 degree curve to the left 587.3 feet,  more or less to a point in the north limit of  said quarter section 920 feet from the middle of  said section IS, and being according to a plan  of the said railway approved by the Board of  Railway Commissioners for Canada and de-  iposittd in the Land Registry Office for the District or Countv of Yale at Kaml->ops.  AND TAKE NOTICE that the power intended to be exercised by the said Railway  Company, with regard to the lands above described is tbe taking of the said lands in fee  simple for the purpo.se of constructing the said  railway and works thereon and operating the  same.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that the  Vancouver, Victoria and basteru Railway ana  Navigation Company are rrady and willing and  hereby offer to pay the sum of two hundred  dollers as compensation for the lands above described and-for any damages caused by the  exercise of their powers therein.  Dated at Rossland. B. C, this 19th day of  Januarv, 1906.   '  A. H. MacNEILL,  Solicitor for the Vancouver, Victoria and  Eastern Railway and Navigation Company.  rogress  Progress and development are terms  closely identified with life in the West, In  a new country people are working dally;,  for the upbuilding of town, city and dis*  trict, and for the improvement of the con/  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live, Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly for the im,-  provement of society, generally, In all this  the local newspaper! plays, an important,,  part, Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted,on all local. happenings, and becomes a, welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and, welcome.  tidings, Anion *j its outside readers it  forms a valuable advertising medium  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want employment, business  firms looking for locations, and capitalists  seeking]'investments. In the upbuilding^  of a town, city or district the.local paper;j  is^ an important factor,  BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do  its full and complete share in the upbuild/  ing and improvement of Greenwood and  the   Boundary   diVnct,    Tt  is not  handt/, -  ..^^.��.ij iO  any -Jdriy, cuque or  ���������.������ j.>oro>'- ���  tion, but it is  free at all times to rise up -:  and promote the best interests of the City '  of Greenwood and its people.   To do this  most  thoroughly    and   satisfactorily   the,?  Times must have the support and^coopera*  tion of the citizens of Greenwood,  Every effort is being put forth to make  the Times, the   class   of newspaper  the.,  people want,   Increasing attention is being'  continually  paid to mining news, especio*,  ally of that nature that will interest those,  employed in the work as  well as. those,  whose capital is invested in the properties.  With this end in view we aim to have  1 A Subscriber in Every Home  ���~- *.���-'-; ��� ������' ��� ������ "-  -     *.l ��������������� ��� ��� .-  fc*v ������"���^"���'������^^^���^���^w"^*"'*"M"""*"""""*"*"""*"***""""**"*'""""*******n*'****"  E As a result of the efforts that have already  ��~ been put forth, we believe that an increas<'  ^ interest is already being taken in its news  ��~ columns,    We have evidences of this from  ^ the fact that the subscripiion list is already  [~ growing $ the street sales  are increasing  jj~ weekly and the news  dealers find more  E~ demand for each succeeding issue, ���:, This is, \  ^ a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts !  �� in two ways,   It increases ihe revenue of  E�� the circulation department arid it makes the  E~l paper a first-class advertising medium for  ��: local business men,  !~ In handling local advertising every effort  ��~: if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer<  ��= chant, The local page is reserved for them  pE and foreign advertising has been repeatedly  ���^ refused because the advertising manager  S~ refused to disturb the positions held by local  5�� advertisers,  ��~ Business men of Greenwood, we are here  IS to protect and advertise you,    We are pro/  ��~ tecting you! Do you advertise? Read The  ��**? Times, subscription $2,00 per year. x  B Advertise in the Times, Rates Reasonable  SS The   Boundary Creek   Times  Printing  and  2~z Publishing Co., Limited.  S^ Duncan Ross, Pres.     H. O. Lamb, Man. Ed.  ��~: F>i-jorsjE zza.  i <.%.���  BOUNDARY  GREEK   TIMES  ^  DECEPTIVE DEALING  Thfe Folly of Dishonest Mining Transactions.  TRUTH  STRONG ENOUGH  The Gilt-Edged Opportunities of Brit-  '      Columbia Need No Colored  Statements-  The following- letter on the follies of  fake mining- deals was first pulished  iti the Smilkameen Star:  Editor Star���Sir: Anyone that has  examined mines long- for himself,or  others will. I believe readily admit  that it is far more easy to obtain capital than it is to secure a prospect or  mine that will bear out what it is represented to  be   and   a   business pro-  . position with it. This statement may  cause surpise to many cliam owners  and good prospectors,moat of whom see  little of the commerial side of life and  who have been repeatedlv .baffled in  every attempt to get financial aid for  properties of merit, but it is a cold fact  conoeded by all posted in mining  affairs.  A defective title, huge commissions  ��� over and above the net price, unbusi-  ncss like propositions the promoter's  utter lack of experience, principle, or  influence are a few of the burdens that  the legitimate side of mining has to  bear and are the cause of many failures  in the sale of mines. But in an experience of over   forty  years  in   most  ,of the great camps in the examination  ; of prospects and mine's in  all   stages  of development and conditons,  includ-  ?ing many fruitless trips with their  attendant cost and hardship, convinee  me that the climax of all obstacles   in  _ the successful disposition of a mine or  , in securing funds is: misrepresentation. It matters little whether it is  done by accident or design or from a  standpoint of policy it is ultimately as  foolish as it is futile and leaves in its  wake a train of evils that at times  almost staggers faith in humanity,  and it is today the most serious problem that the great mining industry  has to   contend with  The profession of the man who is by  nature and experience equipped to in-  ���'��� spect a mine, note all the   strong   and  weak factors of the district and   make  . an honest, clean cut report and protect  his principes, is a rare and valuable  acquisition. The leaser is the best expert in the world. He usually repre  seats all the factors that develop high  grade prospects into big camps. The  ability that-fits a man to inspect mining property compels  him to be a keen  ' judge of men as well as of rock���the  former is by far the most difficult  puzzle to solve. There is no laboratory in which the various specimens .of  lunacy can be analyzed that we must  often~coine in-contact-with?especially  when greed constitutes one of the chief  factors. This honest bu*. sometimes  visionary, type of man forms, a factor  in the evil we have to deal with in  mining life. This intense spirit of  greed,   mingled  as   it   often   is, with  . various forms and degrees of insanity,  ���"' starts at the top of the system, per-  ���meates every strata of social and business   life,   infuses   itself   into   every  ': process -of mining and industrial  life, on down till it enters into  and mingles with the tailings of  humanity? The number of people  afflicted by this malady are more num-  3 erous than supposed, and infest every  community, l  There are also many forms of intoxication that are not caused by drinking adulterated whiskey. People who  are supposed to be sober and in a  normal state of mind do such mean  and foolish things that the average  drunkard acts like asensible man compared with them. From j the moment  these strange hallucinations take possession of a certain class of people and  become   identified   with a   mine   they  it  dissolve partship with all the common  and business sense they possess, be-  leiving there is no futher use for grey,  matter that it is all luck. Nature seems  to liatre equipped them to act the fool  for the benefit of the mining fakir,  ,-. who manipulates these crude notions  relative to mines to his own advantage  and to the ditriment of the camp and  the sore disapointment of many.  That is one factor in the game���they  are the anvil to receive blows, the  other side is the hammer to give the  blows and exists in shape of a combination or ring composed of a fiscal  agent, an engineer and chemist somewhat   careless   of   their   professional  honer, a protessor or geologist filled  with far fetched and technical.phrases,  a pretended prospector who delvelops  his claims usually and forever with  an axe and pencil. These usually  complete the ring, all of whom are  filled with everything except.a knowledge of mines and ore. The strange  part of it is that no hitman effort can  induce this clique to select or accept  a property of any merit. If such were  the ease it would condone the crime to  some extent and lead to the discovery  of a mine. Thev surround their tale  with a halo of myth and like the gold  brick swindle they rarely approach the  liberal spirited man of affairs but select  the most penurious man in the community who is insanely avaricious and  thinks he is buying $1000 in gold for  $100, knowing he is robbing some one  of $900. He is as guilty as the operator and if the mischief stopped here no  great harm would be done, One must  feel the need of supernatural power to  even check this torrent of corruption  and ignorance that attached iiself to  mining and medicine, both prolific  fields for the vendor of quack schemes.  This province has done much to discourage exaggerated report of mines  but continual effort and vigilance is  the price of success. The truth is  grand enough here. It surpasses the'  fiction of other places. But misrepresentation will injure and shackle progress for the mines, or men who use it.  It will tend to destroy confidence  among responsible intending investors  who are needed and whom we must  look for in the old cities of wealth.  After all, the progess of the indrutrial  and commercial world rests upon confidence, labor and honor more than  upon money. Every lie destroys confidence, every truth builds it up���the  truth is genuine, the lie is spurious  therefore the conflict between honest  methods in mining and fakes resem-  ble..'hedfference between the counterfeit and the genuine dollar.  The struggles and failures and  grand successes of mining life arc the  same as in other occupations. The  wostern world owes its wealth and  civilization to the pioneers of mining.  The same business factors that created  the millions of Marshall Field make  millior.s for W. A. Clark. Geo.Hearst's  name would sell a mine in the East or  in London. Honor and human nature  are the same in a mining camp as in  New York or London, wth a few  good attributes in favor of the miner.  There is one law that leads to success  for those who desire to sell or develop  mines on reasonable terms. A misep-  resentation cannot be long concealed  but terms can always be modified.  The resources of; B. C. from a mineral and agricultural and climatic  point of view are without a parallel^in  the western world. This fact is begin-  ing to dawn on the outside world and  is admitted by all who are familiar  with the province.  Two great competing lines of railroad will give easy access to all parts  of the Similkameen district. The vast  wealth of power that can be generated  from the numerous big- streams,' the  great area of coal and timber in proximity to the seaboard are such mighty,  factors in the economy of things as'ttT  be beyond computation. Everything  points lo rapid ilevelopment of all these  resources, espe ialty the mineral, all  of which invites thousands ot people  and millions of money to this section.  Joh:*- F.  LttLAND.   .  Always Keeps Chamberlain's  Cough  Remedy in the House-  "We would not be without Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is kept  on hand continually in our home,"  says W. K. Kearney, editor of the Independent, Lowry City, Mo. That is  just what every family should do.  When kept at hand ready for instant  use, a cold may be checked at the outset and <*ured in much less time than  after it iris bscome settled in the system. This remedy is also without a  peer for croup iu children, and will  prevent the attack when given as soon  as the child becomes hoarse, or even  after the croupy cough appears, which  can only be done wnen the remedy is  kept at hand. For sale by all druggists  State dispensary will be replaced eith ���  er by local dispensary or by entire  prohibiton in each county, according  as the people prefer by vote of the  electors. . The bill enacting this  change will, if it is approved by the  Governor, introduce other changes  that seem to be improvements. One  is that the salaries of the officials in  charge of county chspansaries will not  depend on sales, Another is that one-  third of fhe profits on traffic goes into  the public school fund, one-third to the  .county for general purposes and one-  third to the town or city in which the  dispensary is   located.  There has never been found among  the mysterious mound builders of the  western continent., any utensil that  could be regarded as a lamp. The  North American Indians who were  found inhabitiner the country on the  arrival of the Europeans possessed no  lamp. The pine torch was their only  illuminating-. The one lamp that can  claim the distinction of being realiy  American was the stone lamp of the  Eskimo. When or where in the world  the first lamps were made has as yet  not been determined. Stone lamps  and terra cotta lamps of crude design  were in use thousands of years ag o.  The lamp of today is a product, of' the  19th century.  4��  ������  WHEN ARE YOU  COMING IN ?  ^  ^  J  NATIONAL CAFE  -nwnBu-to-m-iBi  GREENWOOD, B, C  OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  ajtaKHWUMRr*K/�� UMinn  First Class in Every Respect,   Popular  Prices.  Of all the arts in all the books,  The best is still the art of cooks;  The wife who failed her mate to  suit,  Was ill-advised to feed the brute.  But mine it is to do far more���  To tickle palates by the score,  To serye the dinners in a way  That would tickel a gourmet.  J. P. FORSTELL  PROP  J  mmmmsmibimim^aiaii  esolve for  Decide this year  to sell  only   the    Best   Rubbers  obtainable.  < a�����il  1 ~~�� n-t-L 9  IN SOUTH CAROLINA.  The. South Carolina Legislature has  resolved to abolish the State dispensary system of selling intoxicating  liquor, but it has not provided for a  return   to the    license   system.     The  Our travelers will be on  the road in a few days  with the New Fall Samp'  les, They are a little bit  neater than anything you  have seen. Don't buy until you have looked them  over,  I J, Leckie Co, Ltd-,  Vancouver, B, G  Selling Agents for the West.  book's Cottotf Root Compound.  The only stit'e bfi'e<;tualnio*itlil7  medicine on which women can  depend. Sold in two degrees of  strength���No. 1, for ordinary  cases, 11 per box; No. 2,10 degrees -stronger for Special  Cases, ?3 per box, Sold by all  dnignists. Ask for Cook's Cotton "Boot Compound; take no  substitute.  Tho Cook Medicine Co.,      Windsor, Ontario.  4-  4��  4��  4��  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  *  j* guarantee  of continuous  power ? ***     4��  ^���f ������&��� *-!- *f*��fc--fc--f*-#--$4,-fctf*,,fa W ���$-"$��� *$-"���?* *$��*$��� ���$-*��������$- $"%* *s  service for operating.  .  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ^~-  M.&M.  Mosher & Moore, the new proprietors of  Pacific Cafe beg to announce that the Lunch  Counter  and    Cafe   is   now   open    and  that  patrons will be treated with the  BEST OF SERVICE COURTEOUS TREATMENT  CUISNE UNEXCELLED.  PACIFIC GAF  MOSHER & MOORE  Proprietors.  J  *5V  For   your  Sunday   Dinner.'    All   Kiuds   of  SMOKED   FISH.   ' Full   lines   of   the'   Best-  Prime Beef Fresh Pork, Mutton and Veal'.  Home   Made   Sausage ;and   Cooked   Meats.  I. P. FLOOD,     Prop.  irH0LB Y��UR~��RBEr1  THOMAS THOMAS  MERCMAMT   TAILOR  SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN CLEANING AND REPAIRING  ONE DOOR SOUTH OF POSTOFFICE, GREENWOOD, B.C.  WE HAVE  SOON TO ARRIVE  A shipment of Four  and Six Hole J. S.  Stewart.  RANGES  House   Furnishings  in All Lines.  THE RED FRONT  and 0 I C  Second Hand Store  PHONE 16.  c  A.L.WHITE  ���j  INB5@R   f*|��TEL  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  1*1  ��� Ir  VA  ���""^^^^ ��  Keep Your Desk *  Tidy  It makes office work easy to  have a tidy desk. GLOBE  DESK PORTFOLIOS with  capacity for hundreds of  documents have compartments for papers requiring-  "Immediate   attention"',   "In  suspense  'Future consider  ation", "Bills & Statements"  PRICE $1.25  COLES & FRITH  Booksellers, Stationers. Office  Supplies Etc.  TELEPAONE NO. 33  TO WN TOPICS   f  Dr. Mathison, Dentist.  J. White visited Nelson this week.  It was 14 below zero on the morning-  of the 14th.  .Wall Paper���New 1906 g-oods arriving-  daily at Smith & McRae's. 28-29  F. J. Osier, son of Mr. Osier, one of  the C. P. R. directors, was a visitor in  the city; last week.  The Fernie Free Press has repro  duced The Times' recent article on  " The Flathead Oil Fields."  Rev. A. C. Cameron of Midway will  exchange pulpits with Rev. H? S.  Hastings of Greenwood next Sunday.  Mrs. H. O.Lamb, assisted by Miss  McCutcheon, will receive Thursday,  the 22nd inst., from 4 to 6, for the first  time since coming to Greenwood.  Weare going to close out our new  furniture. Watch our smoke. The  Red Front and O IC New and Second  Hand store. A. L. White, phone 16.   28  A meeting of all interested in baseball will be held in the fire hall next  .Tuesday evening at 8 -o'clock for the  purpose of organizing a club and preparing for the,season's games.  Money to loan at current rates on  approved collateral security. Apply  personally or oy letter to F.-M. Elkins,  inspector for B, C. of Sun Life Insurance Co. of Canada, Greenwood.    31. .  Local capitalists and others have  secured an option on the E P U mine  and development work will be started  shortly. It is proposed to operate it in  connection with the Gold I inch  The Odd Fellows will give a smoker  next Friday night, March 23rd, in their  hall. A good program is being prepared and a cordial, invitation is extended to all members in Boundary  -district-aud^their^friends.^-^^-^.^^^��� -----  The Dominion Copper Co., Ltd., reports their output up to Thursday  night as follows:. Brooklyn, 2,376;  Stemwinder, 330; Rawhide, 120; Sunset, 510; total 3,336. Smelter treatment, 2,336.  She said to her husband as they  passed White Bros' drug store, "We  must come up town on Monday or  Tuesday and see the lady with the  long beautiful hair, and I'll find out  how to improve my own." ��� 28  For Sale���Sewing machines in good  order from $5 to $25. We rent machines  or anything., O I C New and Second  Hand Store. Phone 16, A. L? White  & Co. 28  SBBDS  Now ������ is the time to get "your  seeds and start them in the house  so they will be ready for spring  transplanting. Do not delay but  order your  Bulk Seeds  at once and we can deliver tliem  for early seeding. Wo take  orders for  Bulk Seeds at Catalogue Prices  WHIT!  Dispensing Chemists.  \S\Sm\  Opticians  Dr. Simmons,Dentist; Open evenings.  William Russell is in the hospital  suffering from pneumonia  Shamrocks���direct from Old Ireland,  at Smith G McRae's. G'28  Nelson city council have been obliged  to dismiss their fire chief for neglect  of duty  Ladies call and. see them. New  ready to wear and street hats now on  sale.    M. C. Henderson. 30  James Faulds is ill in the hospital  with pneumonia. He was one of the  .men employed at the Jewel mine.  W. C. Thomas, superintendent of the  Dominion Copper Co , and Alex. Miller,  of the Helen Mining Co., visited Grand  Forks on Tuesday-  The mild weather is a welcome  change and will give householders and  others au opportunity to clean up their  premises.  s  The Times editor desires to secure a  good photograph of Greenwood. It"  any reader has one or can supply in ���  formation where one can be secured  the editor will reciprocate.  Blaine Bros are dyeingto live. French  dry and chemical cleaning- a specialty  on silks, satins and velvets Blaine  Bros. Dye Works, Copper street. 26-29  : Roll arid flat top standing desks, revolving and all kinds of chairs, letter  presses, 2x8 feet draughting board and  trestles. The O.I.C New and Second  Hand Store. Phone 16, A. L.White. 28  There have been no developments in  the Midway and Vernon case this week  It is now before Chief Justice'������..Hunter,  and everything depends upon his decision. Until Friday morning no word;  had been received as to the final settlement.  Letters received in Greenwood from  the Alberta Railway and Irrigation  Co., Lethbridge, state that on account  of the strike among the coal miners  they are unable to supply coal to the  dealers here. This will probably cause  a shortage of fuel.  It is reported from Victoria that the  West Kootenay Power and Lig*ht company? has offered to purchase the Cascade p-ant at 5200,000. It is understood that S. S. Fowler has refused,  placing the value of his plant' and  good will at ��680,000.  The Helen mine, which has been  closed down on the lower level for a  few days on account of water and  frost, will resume work again in a few  days, Work with hammers started on  the upper level Thursday. The presence of the water is considered a good  sign and the lead is expected to prove  a valuable one.  Work started this week at the  Crescent mine on a large body of hig-h  grade ore. A large quantity of ore is  in sight and will be taken out and  shipped to the smelters as fast as possible. The present indications point  to most profitable results and prospects  were never brighter. -Development  work.will be continued on both shaft  and drifts.  A. M. Whiteside, solicitor for the  Dominion Copper Co., Ltd., returned  early-this--week-froni���Victoria,-where  he had been engaged on b isiuess for  his clients. A petition was presented  to the supreme court amending the  company's original charter, which  provided that the capital be $5,000,000  divided into shares of $1.00 each, to  provide that tlie value of the shares be  increased to 510 00 each and the number reduced to 500,000. An order was  made confirming the alteration, and  notice of this will be published in New  York city and in Toronto.  It has been announced that the present session of the Dominion parliament will be a short one, ending probably in June. It was first intended  that the tariff be revised, but as Hon.  W. S. Fielding, chairman of the tariff  commission, who recently met with a  painful accident, is incapacitated for  active work, it has been found impossible to do this and only legislation  absolutely necessary will be dealt with.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier has announced  that an extra session will be called in  November and the tariff dealt with  then.  Trades and Labor Council of Canada.  For some time past the miners have  felt that it would be to their interests  to have co-operative stores in the  Koote:iays, and this, question will also  be discussed. Other matters pertaining to tbe welfare of the federation  and labor will also be considered.  District No 6 of -the Federation comprises the province of British Columbia and includes nineteen unions as  follows :    Camborne,    Grand    Forks,  A   business man's rainy  day or  Waterproof    Boot    without   an  equal.    Ask to see them at your  dealers.  L MIEN'S TAN  CHlffiWAN VEAL KIP  WATERPROOF BOOTS  Hand   made   and  brass rivited,  have single sole and slip, celluloid eyelets and hooks. This Boot  will give vou satisfaction.  MANUFACTURED BY  Greenwood, Kaslo, Kimberley, Kamioops, Lardeau, Mt. Sicker, Moyie,  Nanaimo, Nelson, New Denver, Phoe  nix, Rossland, Sandon, Silverton,  Slocan,.Texada and Ymir. The president of the district association is Frank  Phillips of Nelson, vice-president is  W. B. Mclsaac of Ymir, and secretary-  treasurer, A. Shilland of Sandon.  Ninety-seven piece Dinner Sets, $12  to $15 per set. " See them !" The O  I C New and Second Hand Store. A.  L. White Co.  Soon to arrive, a nice new, line,of 4  to 6 hole ranges.   See our ad.    A. L.  White Co..  Job Printing at the Times.  a Favorite" Remedy for Babies?  Its pleasant taste and prompt cures  have made Chamberlain's Cough  Remedy a favorite with the mothers  of small children. It quickly cures  their coughs and colds and prevents  any danger of pneumonia or other  serious consequences. It not only  cures croup, but' when given as soon  as the croupy cough appears will prevent the attack. For sale by .all  druggists.  SPECIAL VALUES  IN SUITS*  Spring Suits in latest styles  and colors, $12.50 to $20.00.  SHOES.  The Slater Shoe  in Patent, Vici and Box Calf,   ii  from $4.60 to $5.50.  North Star American Shoe  from 84.50 to $6.50.  HATS  u.  VANCOUVER, B. C  Soft and hard hats in latest  styles. Fedora Flatirons, Stiff  and Crush hats in black, brown  gray and pearl.  CLOTHIERS TO MEN WHO KNOW.  It ffiutlrL  M  XM UI/  HARDWARE.       GROCERIES.  CLOTHING.  I ARRIVED        %  r  y  We guaranteefirst-classwork.  Give us a trial bundle and  let us convince yon.  Ring up 59  and    the   wagon    will   ca'l.  Mil MEM LAUNDRY  Company, Greenwood, B. C.  Free  Demonstration.  Seven Sutherland Sisters i>o-r to announce to  tho ladies :iu<l ���r.jeiiUeiiinii of Greenwood and  vicinity thru they have made arranpements with  White Bros , Drug-grists, Greenwood,  and will hold daily demonstrations for two  weeks, comnieiiciiijr Monday, March 19th, regarding treatment of Hair and. Scalp. They  respectfully.Invite everyone to call and consult  with them.   Come and r.ee tlie  LONG BtAUTlFUL HAIR  f>rowit hy tne use. of the Seven Sutherland  I Sisters' Hair Grower and Hair and Scalp  i Cleaner.  ��� Corporation   of   the   City   of  I Greenwood.  RING GOO  IW. ELSON.  X Copper  Street.  *��:":��:K��X��XK-**^^  Merchant Tailor.  Pabst Celebrated  We have   just   received   another   shipment,  contracted  Liquid   Extract  from  Malt and Hops.  Greenwood Liquor Co  GREENWOOD, B. C.  ��������������aottea0a������o9��a��ii9����9������tt��n00������1f����90������tt*999*9  MINERS' CONVENTION  PUBLIC NOTICE  Annual jMeeting Opens in  Phoenix Next Tuesday  The eighth annual convention of  district- association No. 6, Western  Federation of Miners, meets in Phoenix next Tuesday. Ernest Mills, secretary for the Greenwood branch.  Henry Britzins and Fred Hazlewood  hav** been appointed delegates to represent the local miners. A number of  important questions will come up for  discussion, among others the affiliation of the district association with the  j Is hereby piven to the electors of the Munici-  I pality of the City of Greenwood that I require  I the presence of the said electors at the City  ! Hall, Greenwood, on the 26th day of March,  j W06. at 12 o'clock, noon, f.ir the purpose of  elecliiijr a person as School Trustee in the  ' place of C. J McArthur, Esquire.  ! The mode of nomination of ��Candidales shall  j beas follows:  |     The candidates shall  be  nominated in writ-  } insr:  the wiiiiny shall  be   subscribed  by two  voters   of   the   municipality  as  proposer and  seconder, and  shall be delivered to the retnrn-  inir officer hi any time between the date of the  notice and 2 p. m, of the day of the nominatioh,  and in the event of a poll bein-r necessary, such  poll will be opened  on .tbe 2!nh  day of March,  1906,  ttt   the  City Hall. Greenwood, of which  every person is  hereby   required to,take notice  I anil Broverii himself accordiiijrlr.  j G. 3. TAYLOR.  Returning- Officer.  UPERI0R!  ��  ��  White Fish  ---AND---  *  ��  ft  ��  e  a  ��  ft  ft  a  ��  ft  *  *  ft  ft *  ft9��90ft��ft��fte��ftft-->����9ftft����ftft��ftftftftfteft����ft��ftaft��-pe��s<-��ft��a����^ft  Finnan Had  At the old reliable meat  Market  ��  ��  *  ��  ��  *  *  -��  ��  ��  CO,, Ltd. 1  r&  mmmmemm

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