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Boundary Creek Times 1906-06-22

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 Vol. 10.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY   JUNE 22,. l%6.  No. 42  is its absolute guarantee of satisfaction with every  purchase  large  or small.     It  is our   aim to  give  everyone their full money's worth.      We call special  attention to-the offerings for this week.   .  Their Exceptional  At 15 cts.  We will sell children's plain or lace hose,   all sizes,  .    tan and white, regular 20c to 30c.  At 25 cts.  We will sell -Ladies plain or ..embroidered hose, black  only.    Regular 35 cts.  At 75 cts.  We will sell 7 yards of fine  print,   dark and  light  colors, good patterns.  At $1.00  We will sell 9 yds shirtwaist Gingham.    Regular  15 cts yard.  25 per.ct..Discount  on all our ladies silk belts.-   A  beautiful assortment  of these to'choose from.  Blouses all at a great reduction.  Dxtra special value in Ladies white wear.  B01S THE B. C. MINE  Valuable Property Acquired,  by Local Company.  W0RKH AS BEEN STARTED  TUB    J5MTO'     &TOttE>  Development   Will    Be   Vigorously  Pushed,���Former Shipments Totaled Over 100,000 Tons.  . Another important mining- deal was  concluded last week when the B. C.  Copper Co. secured the B. C, mine in  Summit camp.  This mine, which has been standing-  idle for over two years, has at last  passed into the hands of a company  that has the means and the facilities  for developing it to tin extent that will  prove profitable both to themselves and  to the people of Greenwood. The B. C.  is known to be one of the highest grade  copper mines in the district, former  shipments having- run 8 per cent in  copper. During the years from 1900 to  Io 1903 over 100.000 tons were shipped  and the mine was -worked profitably.  Men were started Monday morning  pumping out the water in the shaft,  and after a thorough cleaning- up development work will be vigorously  pushed, and by the time the smelter is  ready to, resume operations the mine  will be ready for large shipments.  J. 'E. McAllister, manager for the  company, stated that the property  would be worked more extensive^* in  the Future than it had been any time  time-during the past. He refused to  divulge - the amount of the bond,  but said the street reports were a little  o'ff the mark.  LABORER KILLED  A. Logan & Co.  Official Agents.  Greenwood  Midway  ��� HH  G, Narhiato, an Italian laborer, met  with an accident last Saturday at the  B. C. smelter which terminated his  career. He was engaged in removing  granulated slag when a piece of hard  slac fell arid struck him on the head,  fracturing his skull. The injured man  was.removed to the hospilal, wherethe'  attending physician did all in his  power to save the victim's life, but  without avail, and the man died a few  hours later. An inquest was held on  ! Monday at which a verdict of acci-  ;. dental death was returned by the jury.  NICE TALK"  It is just like going to church to  ���read The Nelson' Canadian.���Greenwood Ledge.  Yes, and it's just like going to   to read the  Ledge.--Nelson  Canadian.  L>L�� &. C  -iOiir Prices Sell The'-Goods'F  v**�� n  OUR stock of staple and fancy dry goods  for spring- and summer is nowo complete,  and we venture-to'-say- that it is the largest  and most comprehensive ever shown iu  Greenwood.  IN Embroidered Lawn  and  Linen  Waists  we are particularly strong,, all   the . latest  styles and designs shown.    In Silk  Waists  we are showing some extra nice values.  OUR   Ready-to-wear   department   is  very  complete,   our  assortment of   Mohair and  Tweed skirts is particularly attractive.  IN Children's goods we have a  nice  range,  some  extra   good    values   iu   Sailor   aud  Buster Browu dresses.    Come  in,   examine  and be convinced.  A   very   dainty   showing    of    Embroided  Lawn  and Linen  Waists,   'ong  aud short  sleeves.      From $1.50 to $5.00.  A very fine range of white aud cream wash  Silk Waists. Great values from S3.50 to S5  Ladies fancy and white Sunshades. We  have  a  very  large assortment from $1.50  '.. '   A '-..      '.       to,$5.00.  Our stock of  Mohair  Skirts is   large,  styles and prices from S3.50 to $6.00  all  A uice line of children's dresses, Sailor aud  Buster Brown styles in Print, Gingham and  chambray, from 45 cts to SI  We   have    a   particularly   fine   range   of  children's sunshades, from 35 cts to 1.50  WOMAN FINED $250  Plaintiff in the Case Gets Heaviest  Sentence.  William Birrell the young man who  was under arrest for issuing worthless  checks, was tried before Judge Clement  of Grand Forks, Thursday morning.  Birrell had been a frequenter of a Gold  street house and had there given checks  in payment for liquors. These checks  were found to be worthless and the  holder laid a charge against Birrell.  At the trial he was found guilty and  sentenced to 60 days at hard labor.  In tho course of the court proceedings justice took a peculiar course. The  woman who laid the charge swore in  her evidence that she had sold Birrell  intoxicating liquors. The judge asked  her if she had a license for the , selling  of liquors to which she answered no,  His lordship straightway laid a charge  of violating the liquor license law and  imposed a fine of $250 or six months in  jail.    The fine was paid.  MURDER AT FERRY  Brutal Crime Committed by a Drunkard and Gambler.    ���  A brutal murder occured in Ferry  last Tuesday when a woman connected  with one of the dance halls there was  kicked land beaten to death by a saloon  frequenter and blackjack gambler  known is "Kid" Rogers. The two began quarrelling in the Ferry hotel and  the fracas ended in the death of the  woman and in the villian giving himself up to deputy sherriff MacGregor of  Ferry. An inquest was held Thursday  behind closed doors and the murderer  taken to Republic Friday where he will  be tried before the county court. -  Fei-ling in Midway; and Ferry ran  high and the people openly threatened  to take the law. into their own hands  and lynch the criminal and for a time  it looked as if the threat would be carried out ?Lawless disorder was prevented, however, by the prompt and  decided action of the deputy sheriff  who static ned himself before the prison  door, and with loaded rifle guarded the  prisoner from the. vengeance of the  enraged populace.  SCOTTISH CONCERT  Popular "Entertainers Will ApDear in  Methodist Church.  Miss, Nannie Strachan and Gavin  Spence, the Scottish entertainera, will  be presented in the Methodist church  next Thursday night. Of their concert given in Winnipeg the Free Press  says:  . ^In .������glY.<i!3~th. in g, th at goes to make a  high clasf,, instructive ~and~etTjoyabie'  evening, the programme furnished last  night by Miss Nannie Strachan was  certrinly replete. Given under the  auspices of the North Star lodge No. 2,  I. O.O. F., the Y..-M. C. A. hall was  packed to overflowing by an appreciative audience who demanded an encore  after every item on the program..  Winnipeg has had the repuation of  having a jroodly share of Scottish entertainments, but none were equal to  the standard of Ust night. Miss Nannie Strachan, although a stranger to  Winnipeg, was received with an enthusiasm rarely accorded an artist  under similar conditions. Petite,  modest, fascinating in her natty highland costume, she disarmed criticism  the moment she appeared on the rostrum. But when she started "The  Scottish Blue Bells" her audience  awoke to the fact that no ordinary  concert singer was before them. For  tone, quality, flexibility and vocalization she stands unequalled in the realm  of Scottish song. The "The Coming  Thro' the Rye" was a revalation, and  the "Calla Herrin" sent the audience  into ecstacies. The duet "The Crokit  Bawbee" gave her the necessary opportunity to display her dramatic  ability, and this number was probably  the most popular of the whole program.  "Gavin Spence must be seen and  heard to be fully appreciated. Full of  a dry humor, he kept his hearers iu  fits cf laughter when telling jokes and  stores which had the merit of originality. His rendering of "Jessie's  Dream" and the "Hundred Pipers"  was par excellence, and the many lucid  explanations he gave of the origin of  the songs sung were welcomed alike by  all  COBALT DISCOVERED  Valuable   Ore   Found   On  Wallace Mountain.  DUNCAN RICH IN SILVER  Remarkable   Specimen   Found. -Rich  Ledjre in Bounty Fraction-West  Fork Attracting Attention.  I?ocal interest in the West Fork  mines has been greatly increased this  week by some fine samples of 'ore that  have been brought in from that district. It has long beeu. believed that  WaUace mountain would yet yield high  values in precious minerals, but some  recent finds have exceedid the most  sanguine expectations. A sample of  Jersey mine ore was brought in to the  local assayer, A. Harry Hook, for  analysis for gold, has proved to be not  only rich in that precious metal, buf  was found to be rich iu cobalt, a precious mineral used largely in making  fine art colors and worth fifty cents per  pound.  RICH SILVER ORE.  One of the finest specimens of silver  ore ever exhibited in Greenwood was  brought in on Tuesday from the Duncan mine, West Fork. It is about the  size of a cup, with one side thickly  covered with silver resembling-' silver'  wire. The specimen is very rich and  would run hundreds of dollars to the  tori. TheDuncin is one of the high  grade silver-lead mines of Wallace '  mountain and is owned almost exclusively by local parties. Among others  interested are Hon. W. S. Fielding,  Kenneth McKenzie, S. E. Belt, B.  Snyder, L. E. Rolley, Alf. .Lind,'Duncan Currie and Thomas Henderson.  The specimen was secured from the  winze in the drift some 70 feet from  the surface. The ledge from which it  was taken is 23 inches wide and has  run 5263.64 per ton. The drift is in  some 75 feet along the line between  the Duncan and the Bounty Fraction,  now under bond to the owners of the  Duncan. The winze is' being sunk at  a point about 50 feet from the mouth  of the drift, aud another drift will  soon be started lower down the hill to  give greater depth.  .NATIVE  SILVER.  The   ore   is   a   mixture  of   quartz,  galena, zinc ble.-d,  iron pyrites, with  native   silver.    A ��� staff of  five   men  have -been���engaged-continuously__on   development for over a year, and  the lead has been tapped at various  points by open cuts and shafts for over  1,500 feet and shows g-ood values  throughout. The assays were all  taken from ordinary samples of ore  and the lowest ran S75 per ton, while  the average was much higher, and the  ore now being produced will run over  S263 per ton. Considerable ore has  been mined and a shipment will be  made early in July. It is the intention  of the owners to fully, develop the  property, and with the advent of railways up the North Fork the value of  the mine will be greatly enhanced.  BOUNTY   I'RACTION.  Work is also being vigorously pushed on the Bounty Fraction. A drift is  being run on tiie ledge. A vein 14  inches wide has been opened up and  values have run $336.60 per ton. This  also promises to prove a proposition of  great and lasting value.  COBALT ore. .  ���   "  Harry Wright of West Fork, was in  the city this week with some fine samples of ore from the Jersey claim.which  adjoins the Napanee on Wallace  mountain. Under assay the ore ran  S22 per ton in gold and was found to  be rich in cobalt. It is from a ledge  eight inches wide, which Mr. Wright  has opened up thirteen feet from the  surface. This is the first cobalt ore  recorded from the West Fork and will  encourage prospectors to search for  this highly valuable mineral. Mr.  Wright is pushing the work on his  claim as rapidly as he can single  handed. He is the sole owner of the  Jesory, but is open to make an attractive proposition to anyone taking a  working interest.  sytn  KSTC-SSSSS  ?*^^��rr   ~^^  ���i*aW8*<5>* *iS5i~'**v**1 BOU N&ARY  a**  PROSPECTOR'S GUIDE  A Classification and Description of the  More Common Minerals.  (By A. Harry Hook, Assayer.)  (Continued from last week.)  [This week the "Prospector's Guide"  is devoted to a classification and description of those minerals bearing a  non-metallic luster. Last week the  minerals described were those having  a metallic luster. Prospectors and  others interested should cut these articles out and keep them for future reference. Back copies can be had at the  Times office. Anyone wishing to have  a mineral identified can do so by leaving a sample at the Times office. Next  week this column will be devoted to a  description of the more important  silver minerals dealing-with those of  most local interest.]���Fvd: note.  II.��� MINERAL HAS A NON-METALLIC  LUSTER.  (A) Streak distinctly colored.  1. Streak brown or yellowish:  Not scratched by knife, colors brown  black, red or gray, reduced to metallic  tin with soda or charcoal. Cassiterite  (tin stone).  Scratched by knife, resinous luster,  colors yellow, brown and black. Sphalerite (zinc blende).  Very distinct yellowish streak, becomes mag-rietic by heating on wood or  charcoal, surface has an earthy appearance, color brownish yellow or ocher  yellow when earthy, brown sometimes  with nearly black varnish like exterior  Limonite (bog iron ote).  Colors whiteish to brown and gives  the blue coloration when after being  heated on charcoal, specimen is moistened in cobalt nitratesol and reheated,  Bauxite (source of present aluminum  supply). :'������?-���'.  2. Streak red, magnetic when heated  on charcoal in R. F.; distinguished  from magnetite by its red streak, also  from simonite by same means. Hematite (iron ore).  3. Streak red, heavier than hematite  and does not become magnetic when  heated on charcoal, color cochineal-red  inclining , to brownish-red and lead  gray.   Cinnabar (mercury sulphide).  4. Streak brownish red, shining,  color cochineal red to black, blue borax  bead.   Cuprite (copper oxide).  5. Streak pale green, color green,  effervescence in acid, gives blue borax  bead.    Malachite (copper carbonate).  6. Streak pale blue, color azure blue,  gives blue borax bead. Azurite (copper carbonate).  7. Streak pale green, color bright  apple green to nearly white, very light  in weight.   Garnierite (nickel ore).  (B) Streak white or faintly colored,  (a) Not scratched by knife.  1. Cleavage, none or indistinct:  Vitreous,   colorless   to amethystine  and black, scratches glass.   Quartz.  Vitreous, black, dark brown or green  colors, in triangular prisms, often  striated and broken.   Tourmaline.  Commonly dark red or brown, gen-  ��� erally in isolated rounded crystals,  luster vitreous or resinous.   Garnet.  Truster, adamantine, colorless, often  _ yellowish   green   to reddish   brown.  Zircon.  Luster vitreous to greasy, color white  or yellowy when massive, dark green  or red; gelatinises with acid; this distinguishes it from feldspar, apatite  and scapolite.   Nepheline.  2. Cleavage very distinct.  1. Vitreous or peaily, white, grey,  green, etc.   Verp perfect cleavage.  1 (a) Softer than quartz.     Feldspar.  1 (b) Harder than quartz. Corundum.  2. Vitreous; black, brown, greenish-  white or colorless, cleavage not so perfect.   Horndebleude.  3. Opaque, blue, cleavage often very  indistinct, luster vitreous.    Sodalite.  4. Brown, etc., resinous luster,wedge  shaped crystals, brittle. Titanite (or  sphene).  5. Usually yellowish green color,  luster vitreous.    Epidote.  (b) Scratched by knife:  These yield no water in open or  closed glass tube.  1. White, grey, etc., soft, remarkable  rhombohedral cleavage, effervesces in  cold acid.   Calcite.  2. Same, but effervesces only in hot  acid.    Dolomite.  3. Similar to calcite but heavy and  effervesces in hot acid; may be rusty.  Iron spar.  4. Very heavy, color generally white  or gray, effervesces with dilute acid,  bead of lead produced on charcoal with  soda.   Cerussite (carbonate of lead).  5. Luster vitreous, color white, green  or blue, effervesces with cold acid, gives  with soda or charcoal a yellow incrustation when hot of zinc oxide., Smith-  sonite (carbonate of zinc).  6. Similar, but gelatinises with acid.  Calamine (silicate of zinc).  7. Mostly with good cleavage, very  heavy, often fibrous structure. Celes-  tite (strontium sulphate).  9. Harder, colors violet blue, green,  grayish, etc., does not scratch glass  and generally transparent.    Fluorspar.  10. Hard, scratches glass with difficulty, leaving its powder behind it,  often in six-sided prisms, colors green,  reddish, brown, etc.    Apatite.  11. Soft, luster vitereous to j, reasy,  generally light colors and looks like  ice, brittle.    Cryolite.  These yield water in open or closed  glass tube.  1. Very soft, scratched by finger  nail, white or gnyish, often satiny  luster.    Gypsum (calcium sulphate).  2. Another variety is colorless, transparent and in distinct cleavages in  crystals.   Selenite (calcium  sulphate).  3. Soft, soapy feel, green, brown,  white or mettled colors, when it consists of folia, usually easily separated;  it is called Talc. When massive, granulated and no folia, it is called Steatite  (or soapstone).  4. Soft, clay-like, greasy feel, blue  color on charcoal when heated with  cobalt nitrate solution.   Kaolin.  5. Like talc or fibrous asbestos. Serpentine.  6. T)ark ur light green, earthy or  scaly.    Chlorite.  7. In elastic leaves or scales, cleaving  into thin plates.    Mica.  To determine if water is present in  mineral insert little of specimens into  a glass tube, about 3 inches long and  X inch in diameter. Apply the flame  at part where mineral lies and note if  any drops of water are deposited almost  immediately in tube, above the heated  part.  where he published the Catierer, but  the rock upon which Frisco stands  trembles too much for the editor in his  declining years, ,  Did He Wear Yellow Leezings ?  Vancouver World : "Mr. G. B. Taylor a. mining man from Gieenwood,is  in the city on a combined business and  .pleasure trip.  GOES RAILWAY BUILDING  B. H. P., 25 cycles, 3,000 volts, making  205 revolutions per minute. it is  claimed for this compressor that it is J  more compact than others and best  adapted for (been driven by) electric;  motor. Needless to state, the success  of this departure will result in a large  number' of such compressors being  employed underground in the mines of  the Rand.���South African Mines.  MINERAL, ACT.  L. E. Roliey, ^formerly assistant  mining engineer for the B. C. Copper  Co., left Tues< ay for Montreal; where  he will take charge of the construction  of a new .railway now building from  that city- to the city of Quebec, and  south to Vermont. Before leaving he,  was offered $500 for his interest in the  Duncan mine, West Fork, but he declined to part with it.  ELECTRIC   COMPRESSORS  EDITOR TURNER BACK  The 'Frisco Catierer caters no more  and Editor and Mrs. Turner has re-:  turned to the Boundary. Mr. Turner  is now with the Phoenix Pioneer. Six  years ago the editor undertook to civilize the natives of Cascade through the  columns of the Cascade Record, but  his efforts were as fruitless as if he had  hadb";en on the same mission in Spokane. Two years later he took the helm  of the Grand Forks News and fried  to install in the feeble minds of the  citizens of that burg the happiness  that honesty brought to those who followed in its paths but his labor/would  have b'*rn more fruit had he been  pleadi--^ for mercy for the Jews in  Russia. One year later be published  the Si: n in Columbia, but the rays  which were drawn from the editors  knowlc Ige fountain were too warm  and tin; Sun gradually withered and  died. He then spent a few weeks in  the mining camp of Phoenix en a  paper called the Pioneer, which is still  being published, and the life of the  mayor .ind aldermen of that town was  not a pleasant one for those few weeks.  Then ^ a me the trying ordeal of. newspaper ife preaching the virtues of  liberal sm through the columns of this  paper during Ross' campaign. The  editor  then    took   himself   to   Frisco  The Very Best Remedy for Bowel  Trouble.  Mr. M. F. Borroughs, an old and  .well known resident of Bluff ton, Ind.,  flays: "I regard. Chamberlain's Colic,  ���Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy as the  -very best remedy for bowel trouble. I  make this statement after having used  .the remedy in my family for several  years. I am never without it." This  remedy is almost sure to be needed before the summer is oyer. Why not buy  ;it now and be prepared for such an  emergency?   For sale by all druggists  The use of electricity as an actuating  force for rock drills in Rand mines  still waits upon the introduction of -a-n1  electrically driven drill suitable for  operating: on the rock found in these  fields. This f ?ct, of course, governs  the question of the comparative values  of comptessed air and electricity as a  motive power applied at a distance  from the shaft of a mine. That the;  efficiency of compressed air is, under  normal conditions, much lower, hats;  been definitely proved more than once,:  the fact being attributable to the  thermp-dynamic loss of available energy and to the loss of air by leakage  in long pipes. The inconvenience of  moving lengths of cumbersome piping  is admitted to be a further objection to  the use of air compressors. An innovation which promises to combine the  best points of both electricity and  compressed air is about to be introduced  at the Hercules shaft to the south of  the East Rand Proprietary mines.  Briefly stated, electricity generated on  the surface will be transmitted underground to drive a portable air compressor which will actuate the ordinary  rock drill at a minimum distance fromi  the face of the working and with  consequently the minimum loss of  power. Theoretically, the economy  rendered possible thereby is considerable, and it remains to be seen how the1  system operates in practice. The first  installation will consist of two Reavell  two-stage portable direct-coupled electricallydriven machines. It.Will be of  the double-ended quadruple* type, 160  The Freshest ipeid  Cakes? Buns   and   Pastry   always on hand.    We also canty  a first  class stock of   StaplegKj  Groceries.  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION.  Commercial Hotel.      -Copper Street.  &���������-������ ������..-.-������..��� ,-    ."������-.':_. ���:--.-���������    -������>���-���:���:-��� ���������������'��  For beauty, style, durability and usefulness  combined with moderate price our  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  Room Tables and Chairs  have no superior.  We are leaders in Furniture. |  T. M. GULLEY & CO.     \  n Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.      .��  INB50R   Jv��0TEL  "ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnislied House in the lonndary  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  *~  PHONE  CertifiB^te of Itiaprpyenttat.  NOTICK.  "Victor Fractional'' Minesral Ciaifltti^BitttaW la  'the Greenwood Mining DiVls{ori''"of Tale.  District.   Where located:   In Copper Camp  TAKE NOTICE that I. C x. Shair. aireut  for Andrew Thisted.FreeMiner'sCertificate No. B85470, and Patrick .Wil'lain .(Jeorjre-  Free Miner's Certificate .No. m58S4, In-  tend, sixtv davs from theflite hereof, t;o applv,  to the Mining Recorder fo- a C'*'tlficate*of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  CrownGrantot the abrveclalni; * *  And further tal��e notice that action, uader  Mctlon 37. must be commenced ttelore 't*n8 !���-  sunnceof such'Cdrtlficateof rmproVe'ril'ttttl*.  Dated thin 26th dav of March, A. D. 1**: .  31>39 C. St.SnKM.  Notice.  NOTICE Is hereby jjlren 'it-at, 60 days aft��r  date, I Intend to apply to the Hotiofabla the  Chief Commissioner of tahitis and Works for  permission to purctia^fe 320 acres of land," mow  or less, for grazing purposes, in Tovrtmhfp 68  of the Similkameen Division of' Yale District,  described as follows: Coramenatair it '-the  north-west corner of Lot 862 In 'said Townihlp  68, thence Past 40 chains, thence nbfth'80 chains,  more or less, to lot 162 S,the nee west 40 chains,  thence south 80 chains more or lei* to the'polat  of commencement.  Rock Creek, B, C, March 1<). 1<)06. ���  30-38 -S. T. LARSEN.  MINERAL ACT.  .Certificate of Improvements'  NOTICE.  ���Keno" Mineral Claim, situate in Greenwood-  Mining Division of Yale District.   *(yjj"cre  located:   Beaver Camp, Wallace Mountain,  West Fork of Kettle River. ��� '  T" AKE NOTICE that I, Forbes M. Kcrfcy,.  Free Miner's Certiacatr. No. B74615. Inland,  slxtvdavs from the date hereof, to applv toithe  Mining Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- a Crrfwn  Grant of the above claim. ' :  And further take notice that action. acja��r  section37. must be commenced before tk'a Issuance of such Certifleateof Tmprov��ir��n��b.  fl Dated this 31st day of March. A. D.lWi.Tr .  3M9 FORBES. M.'fcftRfcT.  MINERAL, ACT 1896.  certificate of Improvements  notice.  EUREKA  .FRACTIONAL ; Mineral   Claim  . situate iu the 3-reenwood Mining Division  of Yale District.   Where located:     In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. jE. Shaw, aerent  for George Wellwood. Fr��e Minier'*-" Certificate No. B. 8s��42, and - He-bert Hamlin,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B93W3, intend, sixty dave' from the date hereoi, to apply  to the Mining: Recorder fora Certificate of Im-  g" rovementa  for: the purpose of -obtaining" a  rown Grant of the above claim.  And farther take notice;.that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements'.   :  : Daled this 17th dav of May, A. D. 19%.     38-46  ���     MINERAL, ACT .1896  Certificate of Improvement.  . .?v'-1?  ���"���"���  NGTICE^    ���"��� ;''-'"  'Prince Henry"  and    "Abercraig"    Mineral  Claims, situate in the Greenwood Mining  piyision of Yale District.   Where  located:  In .Skylark-camp?  TAKE NOTICE that I. Arthur Mnrdoch  Whiteside, as agent for George Arthur Rendell, free miner's certificate Nc��. B2182; ;Gedrge  Blrkett Taylor, free miner's certificate No.  B2O58; nnd James Ernest Spankie? free miner's  certificate No. B1949, intend, sixty days .from  the data hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the  above claims. ���;*���'���'���  QA.nd further take notice that, action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificat"! of Improvements.  ":Datecl this 4th day of June, 1906.  40-49 A.M?WHITESIDE.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  '.'Blue  Jay" Mineral   Cialtn,  situate.   In   the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.   Where located:   In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that we.M.H. Kane, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B8560E, John W.  INelson,���EreeiMineri8.Certiflcate-J"o.386364,;M.  J.Price. Free Miner's Certificate No. B91690,  Evan Parry, Free Miner's Certificate No.  B91;62. and L. S, Morrison. Free Miner's Certificate No. B91S16, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining  Recorder :for Certificates of Improvements  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant ol  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 26th day of March, A. D. 1906. 30.38  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  > NOTICE, a  "Copper Mine Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate in Greenwcod Mining Division of Yale  District.   Where located: In Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. C. -*E. Shaw, agent  for William Hanna, Free Miner's Certificate No. B91s77, 'ntend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to' the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated ehla 26th day of March. A. D., 1906.  31-39 C. ."F,  SHAW.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  IN THE MATTER of the Land  Registry Act  AND  ���      IN THE   MATTER   of  Certifi-  cate of Title No. S2)2a.  WHEREAS it has been proved to my satl��-  faction  that  Certificate  of   Title  No.  5212a  covering  part  of  Lot 10i2 Group 1. Osovoos  Division,  Yale   District.    British    Columbia,  registered in the names of Robert Wood and C.  Scott Galloway has been   lost or  destroyed,  and application  has been made to  :re for a  duplicate thereof.  Notice is hereby  given  that such duplicate  Cert'ficate will  be issued one month from the  date hereof   unlsss in the meantime cause to  the contrary be shown lo me in writiug.  Dated this 30th dav of April. r906.  W. H. EDMUNDS.  35 39 District Registrar  Cook's ���$ttoo Root Compound.  The great Utcrino Tonic, and  .only   Bafo   effectual llonthlj-  ���Regulator on -which tvomen can  depend.   Sold in three degree**  of strength-No. 1, *1; No. 2,  10 degrees:Btronger,.?3; Ho. 3,  for special cases, 85 :per*f"K��.  Sold by all druggists, or sent  paid   on  receipt of ���pxic��.  je pamphlet: Addresa: Tut  *WIC��|-WMC0.J-WQMT0, CKT. (larmerlyWindtOf}  T��l-COliWORTABlE WAY.  s. F. & n. RY.  Daily  Leave  .8:15 a.m.  8:15 a,m,  8:15 a.m.  3:15 &.m.  PHOENIX  Spokane, Seattle,  Everett, Belling-  ham, Yancouv��r.  Victoria and all  CoasC "points  Spokane, "Fernie;  VFihnipfeg, St.Pa'ul 1  Minneapolis. '.  Grand Forks, Republic, Marcus   Northport.   Rossland. Nelson ��� -.   8:15 a.m,   Kaslo, Sandon...  Daily  Arrl-ra  6'.OS,1.1  6:05*.a.  6:05.1*1.0..  6:05 p.M  Connecting at Spokane with the famous .  "ORIENTAL' LIMITED."  2   Daily   Overlan-1  Trains   2  JjYom Spokane for {Winnipeg*, j  St. Raul, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  Ch icug-o and al I poin ts east. l  For complete information,  rates, berth reservations,' etc.,  call on or address  ^.M. STEPHENS.  Agent, Phoenix.  S. G. YERKES.  A P.A.,Seattle.  -oasa  If you need letterheads, billheads,  envelopes, wedding- or society stationery printed in a business-like and at*  tractive form, call up the Times.  Phone 29,  fi  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St ?ml Railway  *im MILWAUKEE'  ''The Pioneer Limited,'* St.  Paul to Chicaeo. "Short Line"  _ Omaha to Chicaeo. "Southwest Limited!." Kansas City  to Chicago.  Xo train in the service of any  railroad in the world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They Jown 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.  Connectio*is made with All  transcontinental lines in Union  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Aeent.  Partland, Ore. pipwjMJiipnflaBWMBBfli  Geological Formation of the District.  ���Rockford ana Stump Lake.  The ..neighborhood of Dropping  \Vater creek received only a superficial  examination, and once more I began to  enter upon ah area of rocks marked  Nicola (Triassic) on the map, but which  evidently belong to the Jura-Trias.  As the head of Stump lake was approached decomposed diabases very  much shattered?and often dolomotized  occur, the change having taken place  during the period of volcanic activity.  There is a well sustained theory that  volcanic rocks at one time extended  oyer.the JuraTria�� in th;s immediate  neighborhood, but here, as elsewhere,  the exact conditions of the Jura-Trias,  as well as those that governed the volcanic rocks, have only been imperfectly  understood  To prove this, in one way, at least,  it.is only necessary to mention that  rocks colored on the geological map as  Trh.ssic are classified in the leport accompanying the map as subcarbonifer-  oiis, though it is quite true that this  latter classification is merely provisional; but recent investigations into  this: field may result in an early  reclassification of the two important  areas which seem to need it, viz.: Carboniferous and Triassic; the position  and importance of Jurassic strata having in the past been very slightly de -  termined; by early observers.  Stump lake has some peculiarities  that are of geological interest. Even  if 'all the circumstances connected with  this lake be taken into consideration,  it has been difficult to. account for the  lake itself. It derives it*- name from  the fact that, stumps of the ordinary  pine .(Pinus ponderosa) . are found  in some" places' at the bottom of the  lake, especially near the outlet.  The hypothesis is that the water  flowing into the valley originally sank,  finding its way southward in some way  b'elow the great drift of the country,  and that the accidental closing of the  subterraneous outlet must have resulted in the' formation of the lake.  Indian traditions are cited to prove  that pine trees once covered a considerable portion of the lake bottom, thus  showing that the lake itself is comparatively recent.  .*, It has been suggested to deepen the  outlet of this lake and thus reclaim a  considerable area ' of good 'farming-  kind. Stump lake is between four and  five miles long, and from the vicinity  of Napier lake, not far from where  Dropping Water Creek road intersects  the wagon road from Kamioops to  Nicola lake to the line of argillites and  amphibolites, there is the representatives of the southwest side of *in important synelinal. This synelinal is  quite wide and is represented by rocks  of the subcarboniferous, locally known  as the Campbell Creek beds, though  somewhatless in thickness. The explanation of this variation of thickness  is that the beds here occur either on the  summit of a compressed anticline or  that they are faulted to the southwest-  ward, with the latter alternative quite  probable  Until there be a complete resurvey of  the country south of Kamioops, it is  unnecessary to present any new  theories. In the event of such a re  survey the tt ue position and importance  of the Carbaniferous, Triassic and  Jurassic rocks will be finally and fully  worked, out. The present official  knowledge is so scant as to have led to  much misconception.  The greater portion of the road along  Stump lake is wet and muddy. This is  caufed by the formation sloping toward  the west side of the lake, and many  regard the cold and retentive clay covering as evidence of underlying coal  measures.  So far no coal has been found in the  carbonifereus rocks of British Columbia. Even where the greatest development of these rocks occurs, very near  Kamioops and up the North Thompson,  there are no indications of coal, nor do  the Triassic rocks afford any evidence  of coal measures, but recent observations of the Jurassic strata have so far  led to the discovery of thin seams of  obal in association with limestones and  limestone shales of Jurassic date.  It is well known that seams of coal  of Jurassic age thin' and thicKen capriciously, but there is good reason for  believing that seams of workable coal  of a better quality than the coal of  Cretaceous age, if not already found,  will be found within the province.  About two miles south of the head  of Stump lake is tlie hotel kept by Mr.  Scott. He is a veteran of 72 years, 30  of which have been spent on his ranch  at Rockford. This place is well named,  though ''full" might be substituted for  the present suffix.  Waterworn rocks, glacial and otherwise, are very much in evidenc ��� in the  immediate  vicinity of  Rockford, and  with these   are   associated a consider  able thickness of quarternary clays. .  Just as the welcome light of Scott's  hotal cais.-.e in sight, the dead leaves  began to rustle ominously, and the  wind, which for days had'blown from  the sooth with springlike weather,  suddenly shifted and began to moan in  piercing blasts from the north. To  those accustomed to the variations of  the March winds on the interior plateau, especially where a mild winter has  intervened, the sudden change in the  direction of the wind from the previously long prevailing quarter of the  south and west betokened a belated low  dip or cold wave, and the following  morning no surprise was expressed  when the recoid of the thermometer  showed that, from fifty above on the  preceding morning, the following  morning it denoted zero, and the next  morning ���4, and the dip prevailed for  several days, though the temperature  rapidly rose after the fifth day and it  became more like that which had  previously ruled.  With the return of mild weather, I  began the examination of the Rockford-  Stump lake area.  The metalliferous deposits in the  vicinity of Rockford and Stump lake  are contained in an area of about 21  square miles (6 miles long by 3)4  wide). ���.?,,"���-���''.  About 16 years ago there was a rush  into this neighborhood. Mineral hill,  which lies northwest of Rockford, represents the synelinal and anticlinal of  the argillites and amphibolites, which  are intersecled by quartz veins. On  this hill most of the prospecting and  development work has been done.  At that time there was a wild rush  into this and other portions of the  province, and a considerable amount of  capital was then expended in prospecting and development work. It is authentically estimated that a English  company expended from ,��40,000 to  ;��50,000. in prospecting and sinking  shafts, putting up buildings and installing plants on several groups of  mineral claims there, the evidences of  which are still to be seen  As it is known that the people of  Kamioops and those of other parts of  the province are more or less interested  in Mineral hill and vicinity, and as information with regard to the actual  status of mineral occurrence in that  neighborhood was very much in demand, i1 became ."necessary to make a  careful and conscientious investigation of conditions.  The veins are of quart:--, and they  vary from 12 inches to 5 or 6 feet in  width. The theory is, that originally  the argillites and amphibolites intersected by the quartz veins at variously  inclined angles contained innumerably  small veins of calcite. As these veins  formed weak places in the wall rocks  when the period'of Tertiary volcanic  activity of the neighborhood began,  the calcite veins were reopened and  enlarged and filled with thermal solu  *|)tions, water and silica carrying such  minerals as chalcopyritesand steel  galena holding silver, together with  .blende^andjt uttle iron., pyrites...iT.he.  wall rocks - evidently carry much fine  yellowish   iron,   most, of   which   w;is  carbonates, green and blue, were visi-  bleon the quartz of the waste dumps,  but the proportion of such mineral as  chalcopyriles and silver galena to  gangue is indeed very small, though it  must be admitted that none of the  workings have gone below the oxidized  zone, yet small quantities of sulphides,  consisting of yellow copper and silver  galena are found scattered through the  mass of the removed rock material.  As to values, the record of six sepa  rate analysas are given in the official  report made about 12 years ago. The  restriction is, however, made in the report that! it was not always possible to  attach the results to the particular  claims from which they were derived,  the sptcimens having been obtained  for the most part during the early  stages of the prospecting and before  the official visit to the locality.  The six instances are here given:  Short  Ounces,  tons.  One of the Hepburn claims 0.759    406,574  Nicola Mining & Milling Co 0.739     104,721  Near Stump lake_...... distinct trace      20,339  NearStump lake..... 6.096      90,650  NearStump lake... 0.792       15,094  Near Stump lake.... .1.969      17,063  In his report the late director of the  survey (Dr. Dawson), made the following statement:  ^'Though scarcely any work has been  done upon these deposits since 1890,  partly in consequence of the general  depression in mining matters, bnt in  this instance also because of special  difficulties concerned, there can, I believe there can, be no doubt that this  district will ultimately become a mining center of some little importance."  ���H. F. Evans in Mining World.  Blkhorn  Beer i l f  ���Has  been  a   favorite  , from  it birth,   as  is  ��� evidenced by is popul- )  arity in all the towns C  of the Boundary.       *.  For Sale at all Leading *  Hotels either draught or j  bottled.        (  JLnsist=or=havmg=  "ELKHORN"  evidently distributed througn the wall  rock previously to the period of volcanic activity, though the hydrothermal  action silicified and otherwise hardened  the argillites and amphibolites. I  could not see atiy free gold or any  evidence of gold in the quartz, though  I was assured that the quartz yielded  high values of gold and silver, Copper*  MADE BY;THE,  w  Bicycles  -���a  Bicycles  Just arrived a full stock of Bicycles  and supplies. Our new repair shop  is complete and up-to-date. Also a  stock of new and second hand bikes  for sale.   ::::::::::  WHY WALK TO WORK WHEN  YOU  CAN  RIDE  Pianos  THE BELL, the best on the market on easy terms.  Sewing Machines*  We have them. $10, $15, and up to  $70. $3 a month takes the celebrated drop head. Singer, your mothers machine.  CALL AND SEE OUR STOCK.    Opposite Postoffice.  M. LAH0NT  it  COPPER   STPEET  AGENT,  ears txpenence  We have had 20 years experience in  Cleaning  Dying  Pressing and    ^uiif e  Repairing fcJUIiS  en's  Gentlemen's wardrobes kept in first-class  order by monthly contract.  Ladies fine garments  cleaned in the most  delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Next to the Victoria Hotel.  How to Break Up a Colci.  It may be a surprise to in any to learn  that a severe cold can be completely  broken up in one or two days' time.  The first symptoms of a cold area dry,  loud cough, a profuse watery discharge  from the nose, and a thin, white coaling en the tongue. When Chamberlain's cough' remedy is taken every  hour on the first appearance of these  S3'mptoms, it counteracts the the effect  of the cold and restores the system to a  healthy condition within a day or two.  For sale by all druggists.*  D All the producing copper mines in  Michigan are situated in three counties,  Houghton, Heweenaw and Ontonagon.  Some development work is also being  done in a few other places, but no  mines of importance have as yet been  opened. . The copper is extracted  almost wholly from ores carrying native metal, a small percentage coming  from the Mohawk mine, where the  mineral, Mohawkite, an arsenide of  copper, nickel and cobalt, occurs. The  principal copper mining towns in  Michigan are Houghton and  Calumet..  The cleanup of the 10-stanip mill at  the Eva, at Camborne, in the Upper  L/ardeau, for May was a gold brick  valued at $6,000. The brick was sent  to Nelson and from there forwarded to  Helena. This is the largest gold brick  turned out by the mill so. far, as heretofore they have amounted to about  $5,000.    The grading operations on the V., V.  & E. hav-; revealed the presence of  mineral. At Rankin's No. 2 camp and  also at cine of Gallagher's camps promising deposits were exposed, and in the  latter case were staked. Placer gold is  also reported near McBride's place on  Anarchist mountain.  Greenwood Barber Shop  Por a good refreshing  BATH  25   ...CENTS    ...    25  Wm. Frawley, - Prop.  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  all Papering  End Kalsomining  Send in your spring orders.  Cbompson $ Houston,  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  00<>00<>0<>0<>0000<X><>0<><>0<>00<K>  CANADIAN  ^������^p^-t  IRAILWAY!  90 Day Round Trip  Excursions East  $52,50  Winnipeg,   Pt. Arthur,   Duluth,  .   St. Paul.  THROUGH EXCURSION  FARES  Toronto, Montreal, Maratime  Provinces,  New York,      New England,  on application.  DATES OF SAEE  June 4, 6, 7. 23, 25.  July 2, 3, Aug. 7, 8, 9, " .       .  Sept. 8, 10.  Tickets subject to usual variations of route and include mess  and berth on Canadian Pacific  steamers on Great Lakes. Fi 11  particulars from  E.   R.   REDPATH,   AGUNT.  GREENWOOD,  E. J. COYLE. J. S. CARTER. 3  G. P. A. Vancouver D.P.A.Nelson.    0  OOOOO00O<h.... ^ v��0<>OOO<XX*K>'vCK>O  Wood's Z-hosphodine,  The   Great  Enqlish   Remedy.  Tones and invigorates the -whole  nerroua Fystctn,   mukea   new  ,. _ - . Blood in old Veins, duress Nerv-  nus Debility, Ucittal awl Brain Worry, Despondency, Sexual Weakneas, Emissions, Spcr-  nwtorrhaa, and Effects ofAbicseor Ezccss.  Price jl per bos, six for $5. One will pi cape. bi~  Trill cure. Sold by all druggists or mailed in  plain pkg-. on receipt of price. Kein pamphlet  mailed free.  Tho WooC I>3oc~'c'r-c Co.  10  I  Will   come   back  clean g  and  smell  as  sweet as 1  T:Ke^TloWe7F^in?=May,"~ if |  vou  send  them  to   the  GREENWOOD STEAM  LAUNDRY CO.  PHONE 59  ooac  I  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  LONDON Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale Pi*.  trict.   Where located:   In Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That I, John P. McLeod,  Free Miner's Certificate No. 391,656, a��  ai;ent tor Randolph Stuart. Free Miner's Certificate No. "'91,625 and Charles J. McArthur  Free Miner's Certificate No. "JOl.&To. intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to  the Mining- Recorder for a Certilicate of Im.  provements for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of our interest in the above claim.  And further take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before1 the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Divted this 21st day of April, A. D. 1906.  35-13 J. P. McLEOD.  MINERAL ACT.  maUedfree.  {formerly Windsor)  "Tororvto, On*.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  THK MAPLE LEAF Mineral Claim sitnate  in the (" reenwood Mining Division of Yale  district. Where located: JOn Curry creek  ad joining the Mack Diamond, -WestjjFork  Kettle River.  AKE NOTICE that I. Robert Wood, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B86.-*74 intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining-"Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further titke notice that action under section 3T. must Ik commenced before the issuance  of ��.ucb Certiticati- of Improvements.  DateU thislSth day of A   ril. A.D. 1906.     33-41  ROBERT WOOD.  T PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. R  BROWN,  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tel. 92. Notary Public  Offices, Wallace-Mil'er Block,  Gkeenwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Ofiice with F. W, McLaine.  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. C.  ARTHUR-M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, Greenwood, B.C  W. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting1 Mining Engineer.  Properties examined and  reported   ou.   "Will  take charire of development work.  Correspondence solicited. '  GREENWOOD.  B.'-G.  '   PROVINCIAL- ASSAYER  Shipi't'rs' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking-,  ��� weig-hing*, sampling- and assaying*  of samples. Complete analysis, etc.  GREENWOOD, B. ti';'  F.EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and 'Auditor  . Commercial and Mining- Accounts  solicited. Acting- secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B, C.  �����$��%&%  BOUNDARV   VALLEY    LODGE-  V--^^*"- i*o. 38,1. 0.0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday   Ivveniiifi at 8 00 in the  I. ��. 0. F. Hall.     A cordial in vi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning br'etlicrn.  II. H. HUFF, ' S. B.BELT,  K. C. ��� ReC.-Sec  She  --Boundary Creel Times  Issued every fridav  n\* THE  Boundary Crcclc Printing and -PublisMjig  Co., LiMiTUn, ���'���-.-  'Duncan Ross.......... .?.....President  H. 0. Lamu .Mana'-img Editor  SUBSCT'II'TIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pbr Yhak i         ...    2 00  Six Months..  12:  To -Foreign Countkies :...-  .2 50  <Cc'.i'^-  ��N  <(u7���! ION (jffijL AB ~ I'  ?"������.  FKIDA.Y JUNE 22 1900;  ORGANIZE���EDUCATE.  The at.teuti.oti of Times readers is directed to tine -mppliinemt  sheet in this week's issue. You are  advised  to  read  and thoroughly  to pointing- out the defects and  weaknesses of the present administration, it lays down the strong-  policy of the Liberal party in  British .Columbia, a policy that  will'encourage the investment of  large capital, the development of  our vast mineral, forest and agricultural resources, and the settling' of vast areas with hundreds  of thousands of prosperous, happy  and contented citizens, It is apparent to all fair-minded people,  who have watched the record of  the McBride g-overnment, that iu  all tliis. the present administration lias been a lamentable failure. Lattle or no encourag-ement  has been given to the larg-e investors of producing capital, no  strong ' immigration policy has  been inaugurated, the province  has been insufficiently advertised  and the public domain has been  practically- given a��.vay lo corporations already rich aud powerful.  Upon what excuse, then, can fair-  minded people support the present government?  In spiic of the reiterated denials of ihe goverumer.l ., officials  that no appeal will be made to  the country this year, it is the  strong" belief among the most  prominent members of the Liberal part}- that an election will  be held this autumn. Whether  this province is ou the eve of an  election or not, the present is not  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following- table gives the ore sh  1904, 1905 and 1906, as reported to the Bou  mints,                    camp. 1900  Granby Mines Plioenix 64,553  Snowshoe .' ...Phoenix 297  Mother Ivode Deadwood 5,340  'tannic Belle. Deadwood  Broolclyu-Slemwitirfr, Phoenix   Butcher Boy............ Midway        Rawhide Phoenix .........  Sunset Deadwood        Mountain Rose... ...Summit        AUielstan-Jacl-potjWelling-ton l,20o  Morrison .......Deadwood  B C Mine... Sum re it 19,494  R Bell ........Summit       Emma ..Summit       Oro Denoro........ ...Summit       Senator... Summit       Brey Fogle   ...Summit        No.37 Summit  Reliance...... '..  Summit       Sulphur King- Summit       Winnipeg  ... Wellington 1,076  Golden Crown..- Wellington 2,250  King Solomon W. Copper   '   Big Copper.. W. Copper          No. 7 mine Central        City of Paris White's        Jewel:...���...- ...I/oug I<alce.. 100  Cariiii... .'.' West Fork       Rambler ..West Fork       Sally .......West Fork       Providence.... ..��� Greenwood  Kllchorn ....:  Greenwood       Strathmore.... Greenwo.od       Prince Henry Greenwood  Preston Greenwood .........  Skylark Greenwood.       Last Chance ....Greenwood       E P TJ mine..... Greenwood       Bay...:..: Greenwood  Mavis Greenwood     :  Don Pedro Greenwood       Crescent Greenwood ..........  Helen Greenwood       Ruby...... Boundary Falls      .'...  Republic Boundary Falls   Miscellaneous  3,230  proems of tbe Boundary  ndary Creek Times:  1901        1902        1903  31,762   309,858   393,713  1.731     20.S0O    71,212  99,034   141,326    13S.079  S02  7,455     15,731  550  5,646    150       3,339  47.405     14,811      19,365  1901  549,703  174,298  32,350  3,070  3,250  1,759  '.BSt'i  650  8.530  22,937  1S..S37  363  37.900  Hi,4iXI  3,450  222  364  33  9,485  3,007  1,833  ' 785  625  2.435  33  1,040  ISO  S75  482  665  2,000  350  2,060  S90  30  32  for 1900  1901,1902, 1903,  Pas t  1905  1906  Week  053,889  408,637   '  15,813  174.567  73,929  576  20  55,731  72.139  12  7,539  3;135  25,108  396  3.056  28,394  726  4.747  1,027  40  9,485  7,709  '300  3,007  6,376  1.833  ^mmpwww^mmmmmmmmmm  586  219  SO  3,456  993  400  79  726  325  145  770  150  20  63.  530  15  92  15  30  535'  689  155  73  20  40  '   90  80  20     52  50  '300  283  167  20  20  SoO  60  750  20  500  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr<  <r*<  Cr*  Cr*  G=***  CF*  Cr*  0=*  Cr*  Cr*  C7=*  Q=*  <**=��<  Cr*  Cr*  Cr  CF*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  ��<F��  Capital, all paid up. $14,400,000.  Rest.  .$10,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31.  President.    *u6'*r>-Stkatiicona and Mount Royal,-  Vice-President:    Hon. George A. Dkummond.  Oneral Manager :    IS. S   Clods-ton.  Branches in London, Eng. j ��$Jhi^StiL. \ New York, Chicago;  Buy  and sell Sterling lOxcliange and Cable Transfers : Grain Commercial an  Travellers' Credit*;, available'iu any part'of the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Ititcrest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *��5  **=��>  *��P  **c9  TimmMMMMMMMmmmmmmmmmK  ���   Total tons..   Smelter treatment���  Granby Co ? 62,387  B. C Copper Co...................   ,'.. Dominion Copper Co...   96,600     390,800   508.876   690,419   829,808   933,516   607,143  230.828 312,340 401,921 596,252 6S7,988 424,361  117,611 148,600 102,913 210,4S4 210,830-. 79,448  ..........       132,570     30,930     84,059'   93,717  21,036  17,153  4,279.  Total reduced...    62,389     348,439   460,940   697,404   837,666   982,877  607,88s        21,432  any too soon to start the forces  of the Liberal party in motion.  There is much work to be cloned  Thorough organization is required. The principles of Liber-:  alism should be inculcated in the  minds of all loyal citizens in the  province,-so that when the battle  nna'?y comes no honest voter will  be i ?-.!Oi*aut of what is best for  his ���1 wn future wel fare and for  the '.-elfare of the province of  British Columbia.  'COSMOPOLITAN-    CHARACTER OF THE CANADIAN  WEST, -  The presence of hundreds of  naturalized Canadian citizens at  the great "Kentucky Homecom-  ers'" gathering last week suggests the cosmopolitan character  of the great northwest. From  Alberta more than one hundred  former Kentuckians registered at  the Louisville, headquarters.  British^Golumbia^Saskatchewan-  and Manitoba sent a large quota,  all' breathing admiration for  their adopted country. The remote Peace; river, the fabled land  of boundless resources, sent John  D. Markham, an ex-Kentuckian,  whose speech at the unveiling of  the monument to the old commonwealth's native sons who have  cast their lot with other nations,  is classed among one of the most  brilliant outburst of an occasion  wh ire splendid oratory flowed  spc itaneously.  'The men of the south find in  Bri tish instinutious a kindred  spiit. This is specially true of  K< itucky. That state was set-  ted by Viriginia planters, who  were scarcely a generation removed from old England. The  architecture of the south is indelibly marked with the English  style an:l today the country homes  of Dixie resemble !'in a greater  degree those of old England than  of New England. The southern  men who fought the great civil  war have not forgotten the sympathy extended to them by the  British empire during those  strenuous days. Perhaps these  factors are responsible for the  ease with which the men of the  south who emigrate to Canada  are assimilated.  Kentucky has contributed some  very desireble settlers to western  Canada.    They bring   with them  much of the energy and culture  that has enriched tlie life of the  Southern States. The literature  of Kentucky has in a way occupied an exalted position for generations and the folk lore of the  state expresses the lofty sentiment of the people. Western  Canada received much valuable  advertising-   on     this     occasion  through her adopted sous,  nipeg Telegram..  -Win-  HARMFUL BOOSTING  A correspondent to the Boundary  Creek. Times writes:  "There is nothing- gained by falsifying the statements of the conditions of  development work going- on in a prospect or mine, saying there is ore when  there is not ore, or say in ���/���we are down  100 feet, when only 80 or 90 feet. These  lies are too easily proved, and only  goes to hurt the boost that a good  prospect or prospective mine makes for  itself. But it is mostly done by the  upstart or would-be miner. He gets  his start here and also his finish.  ''No mine,slTouldlse^ij^atedAVithout  carefully prepared maps showing the  workings, longituditu'lly and in cross  section and plan. They should indicate  the character of wall rocks, the width  of the vein, and any other physical  features of importance. It is dangerous to carry on mining operations in  proximity to old flooded workings  without being provided with good maps  of .such old workings, aud lessen the  danger of running out lo daylight in  crosscuts.  "No one believes . that a lawyer can  master his profession in a month or a  3*ear by simply reading law, nor can  one become a competent civil engineer  without a long course of preparation,  to which must be added practical experience. The mining engineer must  take a course more extensive and comprehensive than that of any other profession, and yet people think that anyone can successfully operate a mine."  -g4�� f$. 4�� tg. 4, <-$�� ^ ^ 4* 4. <���$. 4.4�� ���$��� 4.4�� ��j�� 4* $> 4. ��$�� 4* 4.4.^  ���*�����'���  *  4*     =~-===���==-===��� ���    ���    ^*  ^ -   ^       '      .   . *='   4-*  A  well  furnished   Barber  Shop  on  Copper ��L  e$�� street.    Good location.   , 4��  .*  Also a furnished bed-sitting room.  Houses and Cabins in all parts of the city.  FIRE INSURANCE A SPECIALTY  4 Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. ��  *���������'��� ��� -f1  -St 4s ��-!��� <& <& ���!��� --Is -f*.-f* *$ "f*_4�� -|**^'|'*^-^*^'^-^**f--f��'**|-��|--|-3���  4*  4-  4*  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Managwr  BANK MONEY ORDERS  SS8UEO AT THtt FOLLOWING RATES t  '$S and under.    3 csoti  Over $3 andnot��areeeding$10......   0 cents  "   $i0      ��* M $30...... 10 cents  ��   $30      a ��;...    $50......  15 cents  Yhese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of aChartered Bach  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXED RAVtt AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form au excellent method of remitting small sums of money  with-.safoty--and at small et>st.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch  W. ALLISON, Manager.  In Greenwood and Midway.    The best building lots  available for sale at reasonable prices and on good  terms.    Buy before prices go up.   ���  r  t  t  t  t  T  Frederic Wr McLaine  C. P. R. Land Agent, Greenwood, B. C,  �� *      -flS K*S"^ �� %  Pianos,    Sewing    Machines  and House Goods for sale or  rent.  The  O I C  New:, &  2nd   Hand  Store���A. L. "White & Co.  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT   YOUR   DISPOSAL.  Hay, Grains Feed. Store  Can supply you wants in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain    :    :  Livery Phone 19.  Feed Store Phone 124  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  Proprietor,  ���x~><-<<-<-*>-^>*-<~^^^ ;*���"*>  im  AUDITORIUM  One Night Only  Wed. June 27  i  Mahara's  Mammoth    i  Minstrel     i  CARNIVAL!  ���������  =��� j  30 Colored Stars 30  j  Presenting- the cleverest features of  Minstrelsy, Opera and  Vaudeville  Two Hundred and Fifty Laughs, *u one  hundred and fifty minutes.  Mahara's Challenge   Band  and  ORCHESTRA  Watch for the big street parade.  Prices 50c, 75c and $1.00  j  I  Reserved seats on sale at  Drug- Stores.  -"-*-*4t  BDYS ANOTHER MINE  B.  C. Copper Co. Gets the  Oro Denoro.  WILL   <FULLY    DEVELOP  Diamond Drills Are  Being Kept at  Work���Men Wanted at the  Mother Lode-  Some months ago the British Columbia Copper Co. bonded the Oro Denoro  mine in Summit camp, and since then  has continued to prospect with a view  to determining-, approximately, the  value of the mine. Their investigations have proved satisfactory and the  mine has passed into the hands of the  B. C. Copper Co., the deal kaving- been  closed last Saturday. The Oro Denoro  was formerly the property of the Oro  Denoro Mines Co., Ltd., of which  "Smith". CurtisrexrM.-PrP.randJr SrCr  Fraser, manager of the Rossland Bank  of Montreal branch, were prominent  members. The mine has- been on the  shipping- list since 1903, and has produced a total of 41.348 tons. This is  the second addition to the B. C. Copper  Co.'s holdings during the past week, a  working bond having been secured on  tha B. C. mine. Prospecting on the  Oro Denoro is being prosecuted with  diamond drills and development work  will be' vigorously pushed forward  during the summer months. The mine  will be thoroughly developed, and by  the time the smelter resumes operations  in the"autumn" it will be "in shape to  produce large shipments. Mr. McAllister, m; nager for the company, declined to state the purchase price.  AT MOTHER LODE.  At the Mother Lode the work of de  velopment is also going ahead with  remarkable vigor. The four compartment shaft has been sunk to the 460  foot level and work on the 400 foot  level station and pocket will be commenced soon. The work at the mine  is handicapped to some extent by lack  of. men. Machine men and laborers  are both needed. A new bunk house  for 60 men will soon be under construction as well as seven -new cottages for  married men. The houses pre being  designed and located with a view to  providing the workmen with comfortable and homelike residences.  If you knew the value of Chamberlain's Salve you would never wish to  be without it. Here are some of the  diseases for which it is especially valuable: Sore nipples; chapped hands,  burns, frost bites, chilblains, chronic  sore eyes, itching piles, tetter, salt  rheum and eczema. Price, 25 cents  per box.   For sale by all druggists.  Dr. Mathison, Dentist.  Flowers at Mrs. Bernard's, phone A31  P. Doner of Nelson, visited the city  during the week..  Fifteen cents up McConkeys chocolates at White Bros.  Select line of workingmen's footwear at right prices. Galloway Bros. 42  Miss E. Oppenheimerof New Orleans  La. is visiting with Dr. and Mrs, S. S.  Oppenheimer.     '  Be patriotic! Celebrate Dominion  Day and buy your flags arid fireworks  at Smith & McRae's. ,42-43  Pictorial postcards in strong card and  leather, colored mountain scenes and  comic pictures. Smith & McRae.   42-43  A meeting of the Liberal Association will be neld next Thursday night  in J. R. Brown's office. Important business.  E. G. Warren of Greenwood Electric  Light Co. installed a ten horse-power  electric . i motor at the Prince Henry  mine this-week. , '  Mrs. W. J. Nelson left Wednesday  for Winona, Minnesota, where she will  spend three months visiting with relatives of Mr. Nelson.  Try McConkeys chocolates, best  chocolate quality in Greenwood and  each box is a work of art. You get  them only at White Bros.  Col. L. T. Dickanson of Chicago,  who is largely interested in the Crescent mine, arrived in the city the other  day and is busy inspecting his property.  For Sale���Riding, driving a ndwork  horses. Standing at Midway the stallion "General Dewey" $8.00 for the  season. Stook Bros., land and stock  dealers, Midway.  E. J. Travers, manager for the British Columbia Car Service Bureau, with  headquarters in Nelson, visited Greenwood Wednesday and inspected the  car service of the C. P. R. here.  Have you read the book of the hour,  "The Jungle," by Upton Sinclair?  Other new books just in, "Pain Decides," "Fenwick's Career," by Mrs.  Ward; "The Way of the Spirit," by  Rider Haggard. Smith & McRae. 42-43  If your stomach troubles you do not  conclude that there is no cure, for a  great many have been, permanently  cured by Chamberlain's Stomach and  Liver Tablets. Try them, they are  certain to prove beneficial. They only  cost a quarter.    Sold by all druggists  The ladies of the Presbyterian  Church who had charge of the "Mikado  Festival" held recently, wish to thank  those who assisted in work of decorating the hall, those who took part in the  program and'especially the members  of the Citizens Band for their kind  assistance.  Charles Stooke, of Stooke Bros.,  Midway, visited the city Monday. Mr.  Stooke is preparing for a campaign in  the-land-business.==?His_firmas._dealiiigi  extensively in Midway fruit lands and  they are making a determined effort to  bring settlers into that part of the  country.  Swift's prime-hams and bacon, sweet  and tasty at Galloway Bros.       42  The morning service at the Presbyterian church on Sunday will be devoted to a service of the Sunday School  lessons for the.past quarter, conducted  by the pastor's wife, taking the place  of the regular Sunday School services  of the afternoon, In the evening Rev.  M D. McKee will preach a. special  service to young men.  The Strathmore mine is turning out  ore at an average of a ton per1 day.  The output continues to show good  values in native gold and silver. Preparations are under way for the construction of a wagon road, so that ore1  may be gotten out more easily for the  next shipment, which will oe made at  an early dale.  The funeral of Carl G. Peterson, the  victim of the Strathmore mine accident,  was held last Saturday. The services  were in, charge of the I. O. O. F., of  which deceased was a member, Rev.  M. D. McKee officiating. The members  of the Miners' union also attended in  a body. The funeral was very largely  attended.  Mrs. Bovee, dancing teacher, will  give her opening ball in Greenwood al  Eagle's hall on Monday evening, June  25, 1906. Mrs. Bovee is a teache.r of  liote and ability, having taught inan3*  years, and teaches all the iate round  dances, including Germans, cotillions,  marches. Mrs. Bovee makes a specialty of the fancy dance, Highland  fling. Everyone should ati.end the  Monday evening ball,  25th.   Lessons  Dr. Simmons,Demist; Open evenings.  W. B. Wilcox, the genial editor of  (he Phoenix Pioneer visited the city  Thursday. He reports business good  in his town.  P. H.Burnham, traffic manager for  the Great Northern at Grand Forks,  paid a visit to the city this week in  connection -with his department.  School closed Friday for six weeks.  The pupils in Miss Martin's room presented her with half a dozen cups and  saucers and a bon bon dish while Mr.  Watson was presented with a clock by  his-pupils.  UNION MEETING  The young people of the Presbyterian  and Methodist churches held adjoint  meeting on Wednesday evening in the  former church. Members of both took  part iii the devotional exercises aud  also in theprogram which was rendered  later. Among those -who assisted in  the program were Mrs. McCutcheon,  pienist; Mrs. Sidney Oliver and.Alex.  Robinson, duet; Mrs. Hunter and Mr.  MeKendry, musical selection; Mr.  Parker, recitation, and Rev. H. S.  Hastings, short address. Refreshments  of ice cream and cake were served and  a pleasant evening closed with "God  Save the King."'  SEVENTH  ANNIVERSARY  A pleasing event occurred Thursday  night when a large number of the people of the Presbyterian church gathered at the home of Rev. and Mrs.  McKee and presented . them with a collection of silverware and china in  honor of the seventh annual anniversary of their marriage. T'le function  was most successfully planned and  carried out by the ladies of the congregation. Mr. and Mrs, McKee were  much surprised and delighted bv the  evidences of good will and esteem, and  most sincerely thanked the people for  their kindness. The evening was  pleasantly spent in conversation and  games.       .   ,  PHOENIX CELEBRATION  ty  ty _    ���  ty  ty  *���  #  The Best Yet  Made with steel bottoms.   No strings on these goods  Life Made Easy When You  Sleep  on one of our Silk Floss or Cotton   Felt  Mattresses  made in fancy ticking.  ti tytytytytytytytytytytytytyty�����*#*<������{�������  *  9  9  9  All  sizes.  We are continuing our Clean Sweep Sale  on  New %  Furniture at "Cut Prices."  ty  9  9  ty  *  ft  ��  ��  9  ��  ty  9  A. L. WHITE & CO. |  ty , '9  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyQty9##Q#  Red Front Furniture  Store  O I C 2nd Hand  Phone 16.  Some of the Prizes.   Tickets Good  for Two Days-  The committee- in' charge of the  sports for the Phoenix celebration met  Thursday night, and completed all arrangements for the program.of events.'  Among the list of prizes offered are  hose reel race (wet), S400; horse racing'  S150; baseball, $1.50; machine rock  drilling, ��175, Caledonian sports, $125.  About twelve teams have entered in the  rock drilling contest. In the evening  a ball will be held and music will be  furnished throughout the day and evening by the Phoenix band. Special  trains will be run from Midway,  Greenwood and Grand Forks, returning late the same night, but tickets  will be good until next day for the  convenience of those who wish to stay  over.- ���"  '.- ;-        .   ? '       .  GOLDFINCH STRIKE  served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours. Prompt Service.  PACIFIC CAFE  HOWARD MOORE, Proprietor.  I*B����  ft ���*���*** ** "l"-J* *** ���*#-*���)*��� ** *�������-��� ��^  ��� A good vein of ore two and a. half  feet wide and averaging $50 per ton  has been opened up in the Goldfinch  tunnel. The tunnel is in spine 600 feet  and the ore was secured at a depth of  about 400 feet. This is one of the mines  owned by Mark F. Madden and his  Chicago frien.s. The E. P. U..is being worked in conjunction with the  Goldfinch. W. T. Hunter is associated  with Mr. Madden in the latter.  CARD OF THANKS  Messrs. Portmann Brothers have  disposed of their brewery business in  this city to John Docksteader, who  ���will continue the same under the Elkhorn Brewing Company.  In retiring, after seven years bust  tiess in the city, the former proprietors  desire to thank their customers and the  public for their generous patronage,  and to express the hope that the same  kindly treatment will be extended to  their successor.  DEALERS IN  .9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  _jm   ty  9  9  9-  '9  9  9  9  9  9  9  ��  9  9  9  ty ��  �� *  tyGtytyty999tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty999999  Wesi)  Fisl) and Poultry*  will be given  Monday  evening  from  7:30 until 9 o'clock.  Tc- make room f..r McConkeys chocolates, White Bros, are selling Lou-news  and Webbs chocolates at a great reduction.  Unknown Friends.  There are many people who have  used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy with splendid results, but who are unknown because  thev have hesitated a"*out giving a  testimonial of their experience for  publication. These people, however,  are none the less friends of this remedy. They have done much toward  making it a household word by their  personal recommendations to friends  and. neighbors. It is a good medicine  to have in the home and is widely  known for its cures of diarrhoea and  all forms of bowel trouble. For sale  by all druggists.  NOTICE  NOTCE Is hereby (riven that the undersigned have disposed of the business heretofore car  ried on by them as bre*.vcrs under the name and  style of the Elkorn Brewing- Company to John  Docksteader, who will hereafter continue the  said business under same name and style from  and after the date hereof.  All persons now indebted to the said Elkho u  lirewing Company are required to pay the several amounts of their indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith.  All persons having claims against the undersigned are required to submitstatment of account and the amounts thereof will be paid by  the undersigned, who will not hereafter >>e  responsible for any debts contracted iu the  name of the Elkhorn Brewing Company.  Dated at Greenwood, B.-C, this 14th dav of  June, A. D., 1906.  LEUTFRJED PORTMANN  Witness:-    ANTON PORTMANN  A. M.WHITESIDE..  MINERAL ACT  MINERAL ACT.    .  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ���'The Cairngorm Fractional" Mineral Claim,  situate iu the Greenwood Mining Division  of Yale District. Where located: In Long-  Lake Camp.  TAKE  NOTICE 'hat I,  M.  J.   M.   Wood,  Agent for the Vancouver aud  Boundary  Creek 'Developing* <fc   Mining Company, Ltd.  Lty.,   Free Miner's Certificate No. 1593038, and  Charles L. Thomet,  Free Minera* Certificate  No. 1*6589, intend, sixty   days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate  of Improvements, for  the purpose  of obtaining a Crown Grant 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 22nd day of June, A   D. 1906.  42-50 M. J. M. WOOD.  NOTICE  T'  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE ~  London'" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located: In Deadwood Camp.  AKE NOTICE that I. Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside. actingQas agent for I'". F.  Ketchum. Free Miner's Certilicate No. I593!'.*7,  and George M. Foster, Free Miner's Certificate  \fo. K6554. intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder fora  certificate of Improvements, for tlie prrposeof  obtaining a Crown Grant of u their interests in  the abeve 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 June, A.D. 19t)6.  42-50 A.K.WHITESIDE.  Parties desirous of tendering on the construction of the irrigation system to be installed by  the Kettle Valley Irrigation Fruit Lands Co.,  Ltd.. can now do so. Time for tendering will  expire on June 30, 1906. Plans and specifications are on view at tlie residence of the secretary of the company at Midway, and at the  engineers' camp, near Rock creek. Tendars  must be sealed The lowest or any tender not  uecessarilv accepted.  W. H. NORRIS,  Secretary.  W. R. PILSWOKTH,  Resident Engineer. Rock Creek. 42-43  We buy for cash and we can therefore  sell the best footwear at lowest possible  prices.    Try us.    Galloway Bros.    43 BOUNDARY   CREEK  TIMES  WORK ON THEV., V. & E.  Laying of Steel Commenced���More  Men Wanted.  "Increasing activity in the V., V. &  E. yard has marked the past week,"  says the Midway Star. "The numerous parts of the track-laying machine,  which have been lying on flat cars tor  the past week or two. were unloaded on  Monday and strung out along the track  at the western limit of the yard leady  for assembling. The locomotive for  use with the machine will probably arrive in a few days from the ; shops,  where it is being put in a good state of  repair. Somfe 20 men of the steel gang  arrived on Saturday, and they are engaged in making final preparations for  tracklaying, which we are informed  will be commenced some time between  now and the 20th; .  SHORTAGE OF MEN.  "The shortage of men to work on the  western-sections of the grade is becom-  ins serious, so much- so that a special  agent has been dispatched to Europe  for the purpose of securing the necessary additional help. It will be quite  impossible to complete the road by the  specified time if 1 he supply of labor is  not greatly augmented. With an  abundance of woik everywhere, men  are rather independent just at present,  and this adds greatly to the troubles of  the contractors.  ar. addition which will house a unit of  the Callow system of concentration,  with additional crushing and concen  trating machinery. The Callow unit  will consist of 17 large oval settling  tanks with three sets of belt screens  for the purpose of settling and sizing.  The settlings, after being sized by  means of Ihe traveling screens, will be  treated on 32 slime machines consisting  of Wilfley tables and vanners. At the  Bunker Hill mine at Wardner preparations are being made to build a new  plant below'the dump, which will re-  crush the coarse tailings and put them  through another process of concentration. For various reasons it seems  likely that the Bunker Hill dump will  pay unusually large returns by reworking. Of late much high grade  ore has been going through the mill,  and for that reason alone the dumps  are bound to prove more valuable than  the average.���Mining World.  Corporation of the Gity of  TELEPHONES FOR MINES  Quick communication between the  executive officers and employes in the  mine or at the works above ground,  some distance away, is a factor of  economic importance, not only as a  matter of convenience, but a safeguard  against disaster. Mining companies,  pari icularly in the coal regions, are  showing good sense in adopting the  telephone where its service is needed.  Certainly the time.saved in this way,  as well as the guarantee that in case of  an accident underground a telephone  message will bring  immediate  assist-  ' ance, will fully compensate for the first  cost of this,"utility.instrument."  As in other innovations to facilitate  the working of a mine, the . laying of  the wires of the telephone may cause  some difficulties. Recently, however,  there have been several acceptable improvements in this direction, particularly in the mechanical circuit and  better insulation of the wires. Condition's in amine are materially different  than above ground, and experience and  unusual care are necessary to'install  underground telephone systems.    For  . instance, attaching the wires in a mine  to a bad roof or to timbers that are  constantly being removed, or where  the haulage current will burn out the  coils, will naturally create difficulties  that may discourage the use of the  telephone. But this careless installation should not be allowed. Moreover,  it is expedient not to lay telephone  wires on the ground or run them across  electric transmission and trolley lines,  without'rubber-covered or other serv-  ^iceable-insulationi-Of-course.ligh tiling-,  arresters may be used to prevent the  electric current from destroying the  telephone.wires;     .  Copper wire aiid galvanized iron wire  are both used, but the latter will be  contaminated by the mine gas and  water more than the copper wire.  Porcelain . supports are better than  glass or wood. To safeguard the mine  telephone against moisture enclose the  instrument in an iron case with an airtight door.  The subject is* attracting universal  attention, and we believe is worthy of  a careful study. We venture to say  that the time is not far distant when  the telephone will be as indispensable  to a mining company as is the pick to  a miner.���Mining World.  Unknown Friends.  There are many people who'have  used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy with splendid, results, but who are unknown because  they have hesitated about giving a  testimonial of their experience for  publication. These people, however,  are none the less friends of this remedy. They have done much toward  making it a household word by their  personal recommendations to friends  and neighbors. It is a good m dicine  to have in the home and i3 widely  known for its "cures of diarrhoea and  all forms of bowel trouble. For sale  by all druggists.  Collectors List of Lands or Improvements or Real Property Within the Corporation of the City  of Greenwood.  To be sold for taxes, interest, costs and expenses on tlie 23rd day of July,  1906 at the City of Greenwood, B. C, at the hour of 10 o'clock in the forenoon pursuant to the "Municipal Clauses Act" and  By-law No. 117 of the Corporation of the City of Greenwood.  ASSESSED OWNER  Land and Improvements  Lot  Block  Map  Total Taxss  and Interest.  Costs &  expensee  Alston, Charles F.  Bannerman, David A.  Bond, S. , JL. &I  Balderston, B. H.  B. C. Permanent Loan & Savings Co.  Barron, E.,H.   .....   Cornwall, A. M.  Cbrbett,   W.   A. ......(L,  Oastlebar,   Corine  Christianson,   Mark  Christianson,   Mark  Cameron,  J.   B  .......jl��.  Christianson, Annie.  JL.  & I.  California-Wine Co.  ....... :..\L.  Cookson, Wilfrid \L.  Cormick and Wellwood, Q.  Davis, H. C��� Wallace, J. .  Deane,  Mattie      Davidson, R  L. & I. .35 faet north  |L ....South half  L. & I   L   L. & I?....   L.  ............North portion  L.  & I   L. ...  South %  <L. & I.  Davidson, R.  Elliott, H. R.  Elliott, H?R.  Elliott, H. R.  Elliott? H. R.  Elliott, H. R.  Elliott, H. R.  Elliott. H.-.R.  Elliott. H. R.  Elliott, H. R.  Elliott, H. R.  Elliott, H.'R.  Elliott. H. R.  Elliott, H. R.  Elliott. H. R.  SUM DAY SERVICES.  Catholic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.;���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each "month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bbdard, O. M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. 'Rev. John  Leech-Porter, \B. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a. in., 11 a. tn. and 7.30 p. m.;  Sunday school, 2:30 p. m. All seats  free. Midway, 2nd and 4th Sunday  each month at 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, 1st  and 3rd Sunday each month at 3:30  p.m.  PiiESBYTERiAN���St. Columba, Rev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor. Services 11" a.  m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  ���p; ni.  M '-.THODiST���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pas'or. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. ni ; Sunday school, 2:30 p. m.  If you knew the value of Chamber-  lair. '�� Salve you would never wish to  be without it. Here are some of the  diseases for which it is especially val-  uable: Sore nipples, chapped hands,  but ii-, frost bites, chilblains, chronic  sore eyes, itching piles, tetter, salt  rheum and eczema. Price, 25 cents  per box. ' Por sale by all druggists.  Si rawberries, cherries, and all fruits  in season fresh four times a week.  Galloway Bros. 42  Edwards, E. J.  Fisher, Adolph    Fisher, Adolph    Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  BanTc of Commerce  Bank of Commerce  Fraser, J..S.C.  Fraser, J.-S. XJ.  Ii.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  Li.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  IL.  L.  L.  L.  II*.  L   L   L   L. ...  \h. & I.  .IL.  Fraser? J. S. C ��L North %  Fraser, J. S. C.  Fraser, J. S. C.  Fraser, J. S. C.  Fraser, J. S. C.  Fraser, J. S. C.  Fraser, J. S. C.  Fraser. .T. S: C  Fraser? J. S. C  Fraser, J. S. C  Fraser. J. S. C  Fraser, J. S. C  .|L.   IL.   \L.   |L.   IL.   il:   -IL?   IL.   IL.   IL.  NOTICE  SAVING THE WASTE  An era of closer milling has beeu  inaugurated in the Coeur d'Alenes,  practically simultaneously by the big  operating companies. They have  proved, after an exhaustive and costly  series of experiments, that some of the  mills have not been doing the most  economical work and that what is now  discharged from them in the shape of  tailingsorslim.es will repay a secondary treatment. This is not the case at  all the miils, as a number of the larger  plants near Wallace and Wardner are  turning-out a very clean product, aad  tailings, above the slime end of the  mills will scarcely average one-half of  1 per cent in lead. The attention to  secondary processes now in vogue in  some of these mills, has only recently  beeu considered, necessary in several  others. The Morning mine, naar Mul-  lan, purchased by the Federal company  some few months ago has one of the  best and largest mills in the district,  . Dut they are now engaged in building  NOTICE Is hereby given that the partnership heretofore existing- between the undersigned in their business of painters, has this  day been dissolvrd by mutual consent. Thi  said business will hereafter be carried* on by  George H. Thompson. All persons indebted to  the said firm are requested to pay the amount  of their indebtedness to the said George H.  Thompson, who will assume and pay all liabilities owing by the said firm.  Dated at Greenwood, B. C, this 15th day of  June, 1906.  T. B.ROUSTON.  GEO. H. THOMPSON.  Witness:   A. W. Whiteside. 42-45  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY available Dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may  be liomesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years of  aire, to the extent of one-quartet section of 160  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one of  the following plans:  (1) At least six months'residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years. ���  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader residas upon a  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by such person residing 'with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farming land owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  resideuce may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing should be given  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at $10 per acre  for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320 acres can be acquired by one individual or companv. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pounds shall be collected  on the gross output.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized publication of this advertisement will not be paid for. 32-59  IL.  Fraser, J. S. C.  .  .........|L.   ���  Fraser, J. S. C.  ,|L. & I.  Fraser. .T.-.S. C.  .|L.   ���  Fraser, J? S. C. ..... .|L.   ���  Finucane. F. J . .'L;   Finucane? F. J. ,.\L   Finucane? F. J. ...............|L   Finucane, F. J.  ....IL   Finucane. F. J.  . ...... ........ IL   Finucane. F. .T. :.:... .VL    Finucane. F. J .:..... ...\L.  Finucane. F. J. |L.   ���  Finucane, F. J. I j   Finucane. F.  T. VL.   ....  Finucane, F. J.  ..IL.   ....  Finucane. F. J.��� -.  iL.  Finucane. F. J.  ...... -|L.- ���  FinucanefF.- J.~~.~v.���yrrrrrrrr. ~~.tt~.~.~.\~j.~~���-.���.  Finucane. F. ,T.  ..'... .iL.  Finucane? F. J.  .\L   Finucane, F. J.  .......................iL.  ���  Finucane. F. J.   'L   Finucane. F. ,T.  ... ............ ...'L.   ....  Finucane. F. J.  .......  .  . ...\L.   ���  Fleminsr,  John  E  ?.. .lL. & I.  Fischer.   Fred  ...... I j.  Ferriter,  Dennis. . J.   ..  1 *j.  ....  Fterriter,  Dennis,  J.   ......:.. (..lu.  ....  Fraser, Alec. ..  .'.'-..1 j.  ....  ffalloway,  FHzahet.h ;... 1 j.   . ��� ��� ���  Galloway,  FH--abe.th     ".'.. .IL. ".....  Galloway.  Elizabeth '. ...IL.   ....  Galloway,  Elizabeth  ....IL.   ....  Galloway,  Elizabeth IL.  ?...  11  17  8  10  12  13  13  1  .  5  16  8  18  18  1  2  19  23  24  1  2  13  14  I 23 I  I 24 |  I 3 |  | 4 I  ,1 9 1  I 1 I  1 2 I  ,| 3 1  .1 2 I  I 11. I  I 5 I  .1 14 I  .I 15 I  .1 Ifi I  .1 17 I  .! 24 I  .I 25 I  ��� I 6 I  .! 7 I  .I 8 I  ��� I 9 I  .I 10 I  .1 11 I  .! 34 I  .I 15 7 I  I IP 8 I  r 7 i  I 12 !  I 13 I  I 18 I  I 19 I  I 20 I  I 21 I  1 22 I  I 23 I  I 4 I  I 5  ./ST.-  Galloway. Elizabeth  Galloway. Elizabeth  Galloway, Elizabeth  Galloway. Elizabp.th  Galloway, Elizabeth  Gallowav, Elizabeth  ,. .IL.  ..|L.  ...IL.  .. .IL.  ,. .IL.  . .IL.  Galloway, Elizabeth   IL.  Galloway, Elizabeth   |L.  Galloway. Elizabeth IL.  Galloway. Elizabeth !L.  GaKoway, Elizabeth  ..IL.  Galloway. Elizabeth |L.  Galloway. Elizabeth    .|L.  Galloway, EUzqbeth  .IL.  Galloway. Elizabeth  ;  IL.  Galloway. Elizabeth  .|L.  Galloway. Elizabeth IL.  Galloway, Elizabeth ..IL.  Galloway. Elizabeth IL.  Galloway, Elizabeth .... ....*. IL.  Galloway, Elizabeth    Galloway. Elizabeth   Galloway, C.   S   .1   12 I  .1   13 I  .1   14 I  .1   15 I  .1     6 I  .1    .9 I  I   12 I  .1   13 I  .1   15 .1  .1   16 I  .1   11 I  .1   12 I  ��� I 2 I  .1 9 I  .1 10 I  .1 28 I  .1 7 1  .|.__..8._l.  .113 5|  .114 61  .I 9 I  .I 14 I  .19 1  .1 10 I  .1 17 I  .16 I  .14 1  ,| 5 I  .1 15 |-  .1 7 1  .1     8. I  .1     9 1  .1   10 I  . |   11 I  .1     9 I  .1     1 I  .1     2 I  .1   19 I  .!���   1 I  ��� !     2 I  .1     3 I  ��� 14 I  .1     5 I  L.  L.  L.  Galloway,  C.  S |L.  Galloway,  C.  S   Galloway,  C.  S   Galloway.  C.  S   Gaunce. "W. G.     Gaunce. "W. G   Galloway, Jane   Galloway, Jane   Galloway. Jane   Galloway. Jane   Gray. G. H., Nicholson, Angus  Hendrlckson,   J.   H   K-*ndrickson,   J.   H   Hillier. George  Hamill. John ..  Hamill. John ..  Hamill. John ..  Hamill, John ..  L   L. .....  L   L. &  I.  L   L. .....  L   L.    L.    L   L. & T.  L.    L. & T. -  L   L   !L   fL   ! ��  I 7 !  | 8 1  I 9 I  | 10 I  1 11 1  | 12 I  | 7 I  I 8 I  I 9 I  I 10, 1  ! 11 I  I 12 I  I 1 I  I 2 I  | 17 I  I 18 !  I 19 I  I 16 I  |fi!  1 1 I  2 I  .1  .1 H  .! 12  .1 14--1  .1  5 I  .1 ir. I  .1 19 I  .1 is I  ?!  6 I  ��� l?H I  .! 12 I  25  11  10  14  25  L  8  11  11  11  11  14-  11  C  N  P  5  11  6  6  14  16 .  16  17--  17  19  19  :19-  .19 ,  23  23  23  29  29  55  11  11  1  1  1  1  1  . 1'  1  3  3  3  3  3  3  5  1  1  1-  1  1  1  1 .  1  1  3  3  3  'a  ,3  3  5  TW  10  10  .16  16  38  38  42  48  48  B  D  D  "2  T>2  E  1?  1  1  10  ���J  N.  N  N  14  15  15  15  15  3W  19  19  45  58  58  58  58  58  58  58  58  58  58  58  58  59  59  59  59  59  59  9  9  13  13  13  4  19  14  14  Ifi  Ifi  1?-  J  12-  14  is:  20  20  34  ?   7.55  $2.00  %   9.56  21  ���'. 172.60  2.00  174.60-  34  6.50  ,    2.00  8.50  34  5.70  2.00  7.70  34  18185  2.00  20.85  46 '  . 2.80  2.Q0  4.80  21  34.30  2.00  36.30  .21  3d:oo  2.0C  41.00  21  51.40  2.00  53.40  21  45.30  2.00,  47.30  21  16.35  '2.00'  18.85  21  59.00  2.00  61.00  34  13.40  2.00  15.40  28  138.90  2.00  140.90  46  9.50  2:00  11.50.  46  5.10  2.00  .     7.10  21  141.35  2.00  143.35  21  77.65  I     2.00  79.65  34  79.70  2.00  81.70 '  34  69.55  2.00  *      71.55  21  120.15  2.00  122.15  . 34  8.80  1     2.00 ���  10.80  34  10.05  2.00  12.05  34  ���������'  8.80  2.00  ���     10.80  34  6.80  2.00  -   8.S0  34  10.05  2.00  ��� 12.05  34  8.80  2.O0  10.80  34  8.80  2.00 ���  10.80  34  10.05  |     2.00  12.05  S4  6.30  1     2.00  8.30  34  1 "      6.30  1     2.00  8.30  34  I         6.30  I     .2.00  !        8.30  34  5.70  I    '2.00  1        7.70  34  I         5.10  !    2:00  1        7.10  70  4.05  1     2.00  ! ���      6.05  21  1   .   22.70  I     2.00  !       24.70  21  63.40  I     2.00  1       65.40  1   57  1         6.30  1 v 2.00  1         8.30  1.   57  I         6.30  I     2.00  I         8.30*  57  7.55  1     2.00  1         9.55  1   57  I       10.70  1     2.00  !   ���   12.70  1    57  1       10.70  1     2.00  1       12.70  1    57  10.05  1      2.00  1       12 05  1    57  1       10.05  1     2.00  1       12.05  1    57  1   ,      7.55  I     2.00  1         9.55  1    57  1         7.55  1     2.00  1         9.55  1    57  I         7.55  1     2.00  1         9.55  1   57  1        7.55  1     2.00  1         9.55  1    57  1         7.55  1     2.00 -  I         9.55  1    57  1         7.55  1     2.00  1         9.55  1    34  1     454.55  1      2.00  1     456.55  128   571       44.10  1     2.00  1       46.10  128   571       19.05  1     2.00  !       21.05  I   57  1       29.50  1     2.00  1-      31.50  1    57  1       32.50  1     2.00  |..    34.50  1   57  1       34.20  1     2.00  l\    3.6.20  1   57  1       50.60  1     2.00  I r   52.60  1   57  1       50.60  1     2.00  I .    52.60  1   57  1       50.60  1     2.00  I ;    52.60  1   57'  1       50.60  1     2.00  | ',,i    52.60-*  1   57  1       50.60  1     2.00  I ���     52.60',  !   57:  1       50.60  I     2.00  I       52.60  1   57  1       40.20  1     2.00  I  .    42.20v  I   57  1       40.25  1     2.00  I       42.25 .  1    57  1       40.15  1     2.00  I       42.15  1    57  1       58.45  1     2.00  1       60.45  I   57  1       45.50  1     2.00  I       47.50  1   57  1       53.35  1     2.00  1       55.35  1    34  1       92.70  I     2.00  1       94.70  1    34  1       51.60  1     2.00  1       53.60  1   34  1    .  23.70  1     2.00  1       25.70  1    34  I    '   23.75  1     2.00  1       25.75  I    34  I       60.35  1     2.00  1       62.35  1    34  1       60.40  1     2.00  1      '62.40  1 .34  1       23.30  1     2.00  1     -25.30  !    34  1       28.40  1     2.00  1       30.40  1    34  !       25.55  I     2.00  1       27.55  !    34  I       16.40  1     2.00  1       18.40  1   84  1       16.40  1     2.00  I       18.40  1    28  1     103.60  1     2.00  1     105.60  I    28  I       65.85  1     2.00  1       67.85  1-28-  -!- 63.20  -!__J2.00_  ! 65.20 _  128   571     .38.55  1     2.00  i       40.55  128   571       31.15  1     2.00  1       33.15  !   28  1       29.60  1     2.00  1       31.60  1    46  1       14.00  1     2.00  1       16.00  1    57  I       29.55  1     2.00  I       31.55o  1    57  I       29.55  I     2.00  I       31.55  1   34  1         4.40  1*    2.00  1         6.40'  f   46  1         7.55  1     2.00  1      - 9.55  1    46  1         6.30  1     2.00  1         8.30  1   46  1         6.30  I     2.00  1         8.30  1   46  1         9.40  1     2.00  1       11.40  1   21.  1       51.00  1' 2.00  I       53.00  -1   21  |       86.80  1     2.00  1    ' 88.80  1   21  1       81.80  1     2.00  1       83.80  1   21  1     103.85  1     2.00  1     105.85  I   21  I     137.35  I     2.00  I     139!35  1    34  I       74.60  !     2.00.  I       76.60  I   34  I       49.05*  I     2.00  1       51.05  1   34  1   .    44.10  I     2.00  !       46.10  1   34  I       14.00  I     2.00  1       16.00  1    70  1       25.25  1     2.00  I       27.25  !   70  1       19.15  I     2.00  I       21.15  \   70  1       19.15  I     2.00.  1       21.15  |   70  I       19.15  I     2.00  1       21.15  1   70  1 .     19.15  I     2.00  1       21.15  I   70  I       27.35  ]     2.00.  | -     29.35  1   70  1       22.10  I     2.00.'  1       24.10  1   70  1       15.65  1     2.00  I       17.65  I   70  !       15.65  1   2.00:  I       17.65  I   70  I       15.65  ]     2.00'  I       17.65  1   70  1       15.65  '!     2.00  |       17.65  1   70  I       20.30  I     2.00  I     .22.30  1   70  I       27.35  ]          2.00;  1      .29.35  |   70  1       19.15  1     2.00  I        21.15  1   70  1       19.15  1     2.00.  !     ��� 21.15  I   70  |       19.15  |         2;00 '  I        21.15  I   70  I       19.15  1     2.00  '!        21.15  1-   70  I       25.30  1     2.00  !       27.30  1   21  I         7.55  1     2.00  i . .9.55  I    21  I         R-.75  I     2.00  i     8.75  |   21  I       98.40  |     2.00  !    ' 100.40  !   21  1       91.85  1     2.00  1 ,    93.85  I   21  |       91.85  !     2.00  1 ..   93.85  1   34  I     163.80  I     2.00 '  1     165.80  !    34  |         6.30  I     2.00  I         8.30  1    34  |       82.65  1     2.00  ]        84.R5  |.   34  |       73.95  |     2.00  |       75.9?-  I    34.  |       48.15  j     2.00  !       50rl5"  1   34  |       54.15  !     2:00  |       56.15  1   46  |         3.20  |     2.00  I         5.20  |   21  |       55.70  I " 2.on  1 "���' 57.70  I   46  |-        8,25  .|,    2.00'  |         10.25;  1   21  |.    74.90  I     2.00  I   , 76.90  1   21  j       13.90  1     2.00  i       15.90  I   21  I         5.75  1     2.00  !        7.75-  1   34  I      '8.80  1     2.00  I       10.80  r--34.  - - 10.05-  2.00  |      12.05  total amount  taxeB,, inter-  . est and .  expenses.  J  ~rntr^'j*F-rrTrt'*:'>'~-/'- %r  ASSESSED OWWER  Land and Improvements  J-,ot  Block  Map  Total Taxes  aud Interest.  Btot,������&. B. .......  Hart, F.  W.  ....  Bart. F. W.  ..:.  Hallett, BU(5E   ...  Hawing,  iCharlM  &#&**, il&iftrlM-  Hfterins,   Charlef,  Costs &  expenses  total amount  taxes,   interest and  expenses.  Hallett,  H.  XL  H.  H.  a.  H.  Hailett,  Hallett,  Hallett,  'HilLett,  Hardy, T. J,   Jonea,. 8teph$a  iTonee, atAphan  I^uab, J., tstad.A. -B,, and  Keough, J., and A. sjBi, and  Reouteh, J?, aiid. A. B., aniil  Kaiser, Hired ......  Kaiser, Fred   Llnnord, D. M. .*.  Mast^on, J. rB.  J. '&���  J. K.  J. E.  B.  .**:  :B.  B.  _ teraon,  ksterson,  Maaterson,  Masterson,  Mastertb'n? J.  a&fltfiBBon, J.  *>��3P.'.  ellor, J. W.  tfQrUmer, ,S.,  Mortlmar, *.'*-.";���'.  Miller, M..B-, and G. F.  Mille*^E.,Snaeri'F.  Munn, Fjred   Munn,  Fred  'ft  Ir��e |Si  .#11,   TtlOB.  ���^fcD^aell, libs,  lifctritoali,' Duncan  agcTntosh,, Daiican  Mcintosh, Duncan  -KoTntosh. Duncan  Mejn^osh, Duncan  ���M^nBqsti, Duncan  ."Mcintosh, Duncan  ^felntosh, ;Duncan  *WeFtor*��n? 0. J.,  7*��4vn lyUl,   OIQS*    ��� ���.. *���������>��� ��� ��� .��� s ��� ��� . ��� ��� . . ,  ^IsonT:J. W- arid Susie ..... ?.���;���.  P^Brlen.J.W., and Dempsey, C. .  iP&tori, J. K? ..    ................,  -ppton, J. N. ; ?;-..-'...............;  Ppton. J. N. .................;..-.,  Ppton, J. N.;?.................-...-.  ffpton. J. N.,....................'.  3Phalen. Annie ....................  -iftiadcliffe Richard   ;..............  Richard   .......,.....?..  W       "-. '���'  W.   .v..? ............  ���w.' ';.'."?.���?!.'!!���'!'!!!���;!!'!!!'!  w. ���������.���....   TV.      ........,....������..������..  ���w.   .......... ..?. ..  w. ...'..':...?..���.!'.'.??.'.?!  wl ....y.]]Y..\Y...[.".  W.    ....    ' *'''   '""*"���"'  W..I.......I.'./.....[[.  W. :::���::.....'.:.:-:.::.'...''..".  w. ...?...?.. .......  ****** .'. ���-  W.  '.:..;'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.]'.'.'.'.'.'.'.  w. *:'?;!!!���!!'!!���!!!!!'!'���!!!  ���   ���������;������������������������������������������-������  ���**��-  Bftdcllfle  Rolt; F.  Rolt,  -Rolt.  Rolt.  Rolt.  ftplt.  ���Bolt.  Rolt.  Rolt  Bolt.  Rplt.  Rjblt.  Rplt.  Bolt.  Rplt.  Rolt.  Rplt,  Rolt.  ���Spilth  ���P.-  P."  P.  P.  P.  P.  P.  P.  P.  P.  P.  P.  ���F.  P  P.  P.  ���P.  .-IP.  B  5  11  2  17  '���46  12  P  19  7  7  6  6  Smith. P. B. ....  S^gom. C.'W. H.  Steele. J. L.......  St^ayne. G��o.   SfednqulBt. Laura  Sbonquigt, Laura  Stuart?A. K- ....  Stuart. R. K. ....  Suther)la**'d. L. R.  Su'theiiatid.L. B.  S-itherland. L. B.  Suthe'rland, L.B.  o*��'-.*h��it"i~f!   -T,   *��'  tJtai^tot-icslAU.���iii.- 'Xlii~  Sutherland, L,  Sutherland. L.  Sntjherland. L  Sutherland, L.  Sutherland. L.  Sutherland, L. B.  Sutherland. L. B.  Sutherland, L. B.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland. L. B  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland. L. E  Sutherland, L. B.  Sutherland. L. B.  Sutherland. L. B.  Sutherland. L. B  Sutherland. L. B.  Sutherland. L. B.  Sutherland: L. B.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sjitherland. L. B.  Sutlierland, L. B.  Sutherland, L. -E,  Sutherland. L. B.  Sutherland, L. E  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland, L. 3B.  Sutherland, L. S.  Sutherland, L. ;B.  Sutherland.  Sutherland.  Sutherland.  Sjitherland.  Sutherland.  Sutherland.  Sutherland.  Sutherland.  Sutherland.  Smith. Thomas  Smith, "tt*. P.  Wartman, James  Wartman, W. J.  Wartman, W. J.  Wartman, W. J.  Wartman." W. J.  Wlnnett, Louisa P.  L.  North  L South  L. & I  .North  L.'   "'   ....iL. * I.  Wlnnett. Louisa P.  .|L. t I.  10  16  21  13  4  34  14  '4  34  101112  17  21  0  7W  34  S  TW  34  IS  10  34  35  7  21  10  9  21  11.  9  21  4  13  21  1  94  70  2 3 4  94  70  7  15  21  7  10  34  12  5  21  13  5   5  21  12  4  21  9  14  21  8 9  16  21  3  4  34  ��  14  34  7  14  34  2  19  21  1   .  4  34  8  4  34  9  4  34  10  4  34  11  4  34  12  4  34  17  4  34  18  4  34  8  5  21  56  13  21  23  J  46  18  N  46  8  5  34  9  5  34  1  10  34  2  10  34  7  5  21  2  34  34  12  12  21  9  ���"��'"  28  29  12  21  1  25  34  '8  31  34  9  31  34  10  31  34  ���11-1  31  34  12   |  31  34  3   |  34  34  28  21  21  21  21  34  34  46  21  21  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  21  34  21  21  21  21  21  34  34  28  28  28  28  28-  28  28  28  28  28  28  28  28  ���28  28  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  28  28  28  28  46  21  21  21  46  46  21  70  16.80  49.50  25.20  38.55  6.30  6.30  2.15  70.50  10.05  12.65  66.75  5.60  16.15  12:65  6.30  18.95  12.6S  'Sl90  293.65  416.10  16.25  11.30  11.30  4.40  11.60  11.60  13.20  13.20  140.35  17.60  15.10  15.10  70.50  180.25  8.80  14.15  66.90  66.90  28.10  21.60  47.05  14.80  331.15  12.60  51.40  21.85  5.10  5.10  5.10  5.10  5.70  6.85  3.10  8.80  607.95  48.80  9.75  10.05  99.05  43.40  26.65  11.00  72.00  54.55  24.05  22.80  40.65  36.50  24.75  24.60  22.80  21.50  21.50  24.05  24.05  24.05  24.05  '21.60  21.60  21.55  21.55  19.00  10.55  6.30  127.15  191.90-  ,30.95  25.95  25.95 -  1.25  40.05  14.50  10.05  10.05  11.10  =HH.25-  7.20  7.55  7.55  7.55  7.55  108.85  115.75  63.95  12.85  12.85  30.30  30.30  30.30  30.30  26.90  26.90  12.55  10.35  14.00  14.00  14.00  64.85  52.05  7.45  13.25  14.70  13.50  13.50  13.50  13.90  13.90  12.80  12.80  12.55  12.00  22.70  17.50  20.40  16.35  1.95  77.75  12.65  14.30  1.25  1.25  22.70  15.30  2.00  18.80  2.00  51.50  2.00  27.20  2.00  40.55  '2.00  8.30  2.00  8.30  2.00  4.15  2.00  .      72.50  2.00  12.05  2.00  14.65  2.00  68.75  2.00  7.60  2.00  18.15  2.00  14.65  2.00  8.30  2.00  20.95  2.00  14.65  . 2.00  84.90  2.00-  295.65  2.00  418.10  2.00  18.25  2.00  13.30  2.00  13.30  2.00  6.40  2.00  13.60  2.00  13.60  2.00  15.20  2.00  ..-    15.20  2.00  142.35  2.00  19.60  2.00  17.10  2.00  ' 17.10  2.00  72.50  2.00  182.25  2.00  10.80  2.00  16.15  2.00  68.90  2.00  68.90  2.00'  30.10  2.00  23.60  2.00  49.05  2.00  16.80  2.00  333.15  2.00  14.60  2.00  53.40  2.00  23.85  2.00  7.10  2.00  7.10  2.00  7.10  2.00  7.10  2.00.  7.70  2.00  8.85  2.00  5.10  2.00  10.80  2.00  609.95  2.00  50.80  2.00  11.75  2.00  12.05  2.00  10.1.05  2.00  45.40  2.00  28.65  2.00  13.00  2.00 -  74.00  2.00  56.55  2.00  26.05  2.00  24.80  2.00  42.65  2.00  38.50  2.00  26.75  2.00  26.60  2.00  24.80  2.00  33.50  2.00  23.50  2.00  26.05  2.00  26.05  2.00  26.05 .  2.00  26.05  2.00  23.60  2.00  23.60  2.00  23.55  2.00  23.55  2.00  21.00  2.00  12.55  2.00  8.30  2.00  129.15  2.Q0  193.90  2.00  32.95  2.00  27.95  2.00   I  27.95  2.00   |  3.25  2.00  42.05  2.00  16.50  2.00  12.05  2.00  12.05  2.00  13.10  -2.00-  13.25-  2.00  9.20  2.00  9.55  2.00  9.55  2.00  9.55  2.00  9.55  2.00  110.85  2.00  117.75  2.00  65.95  2.00  14.85  2.00  14.85  .  2.00  '    32.30  2.00  , 32.30  2.00  32.30  2.00  32.30  2.00  28.90  2.00  28.90  2.00  14.55  2.00   |  12.35  2.00  16.00  2.00  16.00  2.00  16.00  2.00  66.85  2.00  54.05  2.00  9.45  2.00  15.25  2.00  16.70  2.00  15.50  2.00  15.50  2.00  15.50  2.00  15.90  2.00  .15.90  2.00  14.80  2.00  14.80  2.00  14.55'  2.00  14.00  2.00  24.70  2.00  19.50  2.00  22.40  2.00  18.35  2.00  3.95  2.00   !  79.75  2.00   i  14.65  2.00   I  16.30  2.00   |  3.25  2.00   I  3.25  2.00   I  24.70  2.00   I  17.30  ���Iw.-jw.A"  By "rirtue'-iof a *��rarrent giv-en in pursuance?6f "'tB^."Municipal Clauses Act and the provisions of tlie  -��v-laws of the Corporation of the City of Greenwood, under the hand of Geo. T?. Naden, Mayor of the  said Corporation,-dated the 4th -4p* -pf *%ne, 4906, andof all other powers me in that hehalf enabling-,  f hertb-r-j-five notice that I istill ptoqb^ _fe> sell bv public Auction at the Citv Hall. Greenwood, on the  23 Hay of Julv^'1906,����� at 10 o'clock"a.m. the ahoTe mentioned lands unless the full amount of taxes,  tnterest, costs and expenses as above are sooner paid. G. B. TAYLOR.  \'     J3*-te-Ha��s-4t&4a7of Jttne,*W06, ^ Collector.  'J 'L'Jlii-Jjj.a.L'i MIIUW*"  I .Dominion Day  AT PHOENIX, B. C, JULY 2 and 3  LIBERAL PRIZES IN ALL EVENTS  Base Ball  Tournament,  Hose Rell Racing-,  Horse Racing,  Machine Rock Drilling*  A L-ong List of  Caledonian Sports,  Ball in the Evening,  Music by Phoenix  Fire Brigade Band.  Special Rates on all Railways  For Particulars, Address  E. P. SHEA, Chairman. G. McEACHERN. Sec.  ���V,w��*"W U'  MIDWAY NEWS  (From the Star.)  Mr. JUuke Greevy, representing the  dailj' Gazette and Bulletin, published  at Williamsport, Pennsylvania^ arrived  in town Wednesday evening-, and left  by Thursday morning's stage. The  object of his visit is to furnish his  paper with accurate information concerning the mineral and other resources  of the country immediately, west of  here, in -which he says people back east  are becoming increasingly interested.  He also stated that there is an abundance of?capital awaiting investment,  and that its possessors are looking in  this direction. \Ve hav< abundant resources in this province, greater prob  ably than can be found in a Uk; area  in any other part of the world? but. we  lack the necessary capital to enable  them to be developed.  Contractor John D. Porter,, accompanied by his daughter, Miss Jerin,  came up from Spokane on Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. Swanson, of the Hotel  Swanson, made a trip to Molson yesterday. A ' '���  Among the trestles between here and  Oroville on the V., V. & E. is one two  bents high, or about 100 feet.  Mr. and Mrs; J; Gillis have been visiting friends on Anarchist mountain.  The farmers should have no kick  coming this spring on the score of lack  of moisture.  The steel gang have been engaged  in curving rails in the yard for the past  few days.  Mrs. J. Smith of. Beaverdell, was in  town on Tuesday.  Mr. E. T. Hogl3 of New York, was  registered at the Spokane Sunday. It  is understood he is out west looking up  some mining properties in which he is  interested.  Bert IyOgan is at present on a trip to  Greenwood. His nephew, Austin, has  charge of the business here during his  absence.  K. Eldridge, brother of H. Eldrioge,  ^wrJo~lefrMi(lway ���T?ew���moluhs-ago~To  take up a homestead in the Edmonton  district, writes that he is getting along  fine, having secured a desirable location  about 12 miles from1 Slrathcona. He  expects to harvest 100 tons of hay this  summer.  Burns &Jordon this week completed  their work on the V., V.Q& E. and paid  off the men.  It is satisfactory to know that as soon  as there is a demand for 250 incandescent lamps in Midway the power company will extend its line from Boundary  Falls.  Rev. J. Leech Porter of Greenwood,  officiate!I at the Memorial service in  the Presbyterian churcli last Sunday.  THE MERCHANTS CORNER  All houses carrying white shoes  report a .ery large sale on them. It is  evident that the woman who does not  have a pair of white oxfords this  summer is going to feel very lonesome-  says the Dry Goods Reporter, Many of  the smaller dealers have put in a stock  of them since certain shoe polish  makers offer a line of dyes which will  change any white canvas shoe to any  shade desited. They feel that now,  with a small stock of dyes, and three  or four styles of white canvas oxfords,  they can give a woman almost any  color of shoe she can ask for. j  Large dealers are buying the colored j  shoes, both in canvas- and in kid and  calf, as well as the while. It is. ertaiiily  going to be a good season lor the  shoeman. Shoes this season ; urc so  summery that no one will try to :n;ike  old shoes do if they possibly can afford  new ones. And one pair is not enough.  There must be a {.air of patent leather  pumps or Gibson ties, att'd then a  pair  of white canvas oxfords, or low ahoes  of some description in-white canvas, at  least. In addition there is very apt to  be also a pair of white kid shoeB, and a  pair of lavender, or old rose.'.or green  pumps would also be very acceptable to  any woman.  CARPETS AND CURTAINS.  It doesn't require much effort to sell  carpets and curtains now. But aire  you selling all you might? Numerous  merchants have increased their sales  by paying more attention to display.  One end of the carpet section is devoted  to rooms .fitted up from stock. Of  course, the side of the rooms toward  the selling space is lef I out. There are  usually a parlor, sitting room, bed'  room, dining room, library and bathroom, showing rugs, carpets, curtains,  linoleums, glassware, crockerj 'and  bric-a-brac. If the carpet section is on  an upper floor, on the landing of the  stairs leading thereto are found "cozy  corners" formed of Oriental rup&;aud  draperies.  Drop into Wnite Bros, and ask to t.ee  the soaps epecially manufactured for  hard water..  Copper plates absorb mercury in  different proportions depending on the  temperature, the rate of absorption  rising with the latter, and .t.he total  absorption being greater at high than  at low temperatures. The plating of  the plates with silver, at first restrains  the absorption, but ultimately the  quantity of mercury absorbed is as  great as with plain copper plates.  Muutz metal, containing 28 percent  zinc and 62 per cent copper, is sometimes used for battery plates. *t is  claimed that this composition lasts  longei, is cheaper, easier to remove  amalgam from/requires less attention  and does not discolor. The solubility  of mercury in it is very low.  C^K>OOj*)0000000000<MWMMMWMWVk  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Wor�� and  Inside Finish.  Etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  00000000<X>0000000000'K>OCK>0  S.BARRY YUILL  *'.��!  RACTICAI.       WATCHMAKER        AVTi  JKWBLLEB.  All vtwkguaranteed    QREENW OOD ���^S'^:"----*-'-*---*-**-'*^  ^���&niff,\tt-tn.r^-. . ..^ , fy-if-   r  BOUNDARY   CREEK. TiMES.  THE GREENWOOD LINE  warm   weather  Hammocks  A 11 prices up to Ten Dollars.  A complete stock of  FISHING  TACKLE,  TENNIS RACKETS,  BALLS, Etc.  BASEBALL Supplies,  RUBBER BALLS  all sizes.  f COLES & FRITH f  jfji    Booksellers, Stationers,  Wall Paper Dealers  TELEPAONE NO. 33  *?(  MEADOWLARK'SBOHD  I Re-opened   under   tnan-  ( aerement of Mrs. F. H.  !  i  Parker and Boyer Bros.  Indications-Point  o'the Work Starting Soon. ���  A Midway dispa'ch to the Spokesman-Review says: **It is expected  that President James J. Hill will give  orders some day this week to begin  operations here on the Midway-Greenwood branch The pxpectations arise  from the active preparations being-  made to commence work. Men are  coming- into the city ;ind the machinery  here has been put into shape for work."  While it was impossible to confirm  the above trom local isources, il was  learned that there is every probability  that it is true. It is known that certain steps have been taken by Great  Northern officials which indicate (heir  intention to begin work at a comparatively early date. The securing of  right of way is often one of  the steps taken bv . n. railway  company just prior to starting actual  construction work. Efforts have be,2ti  made to secure definite information  regarding what steps the Great Northern have taken in this direction, and  while nothing positive h;is been learned it is believ :d that some steps have  been taken toward securing right of  way for the Greenwood line. The  preparations under way at Midway  indicate that two forces of workmen  will be put :m sinuiltaneous'y, one  starting at thai end of the line and the  other in the vicinity of the Boundary  Falls smelter. Such an arrangement  would, doubtless, greatly facilitate the  work and rush the line to an early  completion.  MAHARA^IINSTRELS  Work Starting on Another  Rich Claim.  MANY     MINING    DEALS  Transactions Almost a Dally Occur-  ance.���Will a New City Be  Built to the North?  *  .1  If you want a p*ood room  and first class meals  try;the  National  Popular Prices;  x  LICENSE REVOKED  At the meeting of the license commissioners, held in Midway last week,  the license of the Great Northern hotel  was revoked and a license granted to  the Bancroft hotel. The deposed  licensee is indignant over the action of  the commissioners and will appeal to  the county judge to have the commissioners show cause for their action.  When will the minstrel show grow  old? Judging from its present popularity its freshness will be peietinial.  After years of experience in the minstrel business Frank Mahara this year  has to offer perhaps the most complete  combination of experienced ingenuity  and knowledge of theatrical effects in  the way of minstrelsy that was ever  put on the road before. Unlike other  rninsti-*l organizations Frank Mahara  seems to have struck a happy thought  in put'ing forih a performance that  proper y could be termed a rag time  operet- i and this, of course includes all  the lau-^t innovations and specialties  of the- cast. Maharu's famous challenge !<and and orchestra will give a  street ��� trade.  To ninlte room f ^r McConkeys chocolates, V' iiite Bros, are selling Lowneys  and V�� .. bbs chocolates at a great reduction.    We ': ty for cash and we can therefore  sail th . best footwear at lowest possible  prices.    Try us.    Galloway Bros.    43  Ma i'lED���At Rossland, Ernest Morrison to Miss Nellie Inches on Wed-  nesd?. -. June 20, at 8:30 a. m. by Rev.  J. A. Oleland rector of St. Georges  churcii. .���'������'  vetsonBr0^e  ^ The %  GROCERS.  ���T~H~B. ' W AL L, A C 13 - M I h L E R    B L O C K  Fruits  Bananas,  Oranges,  Lemons,  Pineapples,  Strawberries  HAVT3   YOU  'TRIED 'IT?  ITS NEW.  Quaker  Puffed  Rice  Vegetables  r  Lettuce  Asparagus  New Potatoes  New'Cabbage  New Onions.  If in a hurry PHONE   SO we'll do the rest  WE WANT  YOUR TRADE.  ���>8^>*><M&*>-W,**<-***>*->*^  ARRIVED  r ��  e        &���* lw v-^ \.'  T~��'h  Ar  The past week ha-* produced a plentiful crop of good mining deals that will  eventually have an excellent effect  upon the mining industry of Greenwood and vicinity. The B. C. Copper  Co. have bought the Oro Denoro and  bonded the B. C. mine; R. Dalby  Morkill of Phoenix, acting for a syndicate of local and other caoitalisis  have secured a working bond on the  Mcadowlark, and, most important of  all, a syndicate of New York capitalists, represented by G. B. Dennis of  Spokane, has secured bonds on a group  of ov:r twenty claims in what is known  as the Marshall, Monte and Forty  groups.  By this deal a tract of over 700 acres  passes into the hands of a group of  capitalists whose evident intention it  is to thoroughly prospect the claims  by n.eans of the diamond drill. This  syndicate is rrobably as strong as any  now operating in the Boundary and it  is believed that if the newly bonded  claims come up to the expectations of  the bondholders their next move will  be the erection ol" a smeller- on Eholt  creek.  A CHKRISHTCD SCHEME.  B'or years the plan to open a tunnel  from Eholt creek to tap the ore bodies  in the hills around Plioenix has been  the cherished scheme of Greenwood  citizens. It has been looked upon as  the one step that would ensure to  Greenwood an expansive and prosperous future, and for this many business  men have been looking with varying  hopes. Now that bonds have been  secured on the claims between Eholt  creek aud Phoenix, it looks as if one  steio had been gained in the realization  of the long looked-for boon.  The sum involved in the bonds is  understood to be some $225,000, and the  time of grace which ��� the bondholders  have at their disposal'to thoroughly  prospect their claims and approximately determine their value is limited  in the longest cases to six months, and  on some of the claims the purchase  price must be paid in from two to four  months.  WHAT IT MEANS.  Should the ceal be finally consummated it will mean the making of  Greenwood as a mining and smelting  city. The opening of a tunnel and the  erection of a smelter on Eholt creek  ���"vpuld mean_the building of a large and  GARDEN SEEDERS���Sows  the'lawn or plants the seed  in the garden?-     ,     '  ,'?'..  GARDEN HOSE���Both rubber'and cotion in all lengths.',  REFRIGERATORS���Lined -with white enamel, four  trays  for meats.and vegetables.    Two  /    swing doors with locks..   A hatid-.  . '..     some piece of furniture        ?���   .  ICE CREAM FREEZERS���American Twin- and White  '��� Mountain Freezers, in all  : sizes; jhyo. flavors .at onqe;  CREAM SEPARATORS���-For dairies-, strong and handy.  CHURNS���Barrel Churns'in all sizes.  WASHING MACHINES���Slight   and   Reacting,  very  strong and durable.    Both  round and square.  IRON PUMPS���Force Pumps and Pumps for cisterns.  LAWN   MOWERS,   GARDEN   RAKES,  SPADES, SHOVELS, HOES  And a full line of Garden and Farming Tools.   :  Ei  HARDWARE.       GROCERIES.  clothing;  *  4  4*  .4*  4*  Ir��$��4'4��4--4,4'4,4*i5  4*  LIMITED.  EMectric  cur rent   supplied    for  Power, Lighting,   Heating and  Ventilating;.     Power furnished  and   air-coiupres-  with   an absolute  continuous   power  for Hoisting  plants.  r  or  sing  guarantee  servict for operating.  T-i*in��nmm nfiiM  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  *  *  SS *f* *$* *f-.��f�� *f�� ���>��������������$* ��f* *-?*��� ���-$- ^ *f* J) ���f��,'^*^.'fr-'*^-w^.^4.**l-.^,^4'^  WHOLESALE DEALEKS IN  WINES? LIQUORS   AND  CIGARS  ���*v\  prosperous settlement to the ndrth~~oT  Greenwood. The employes of the  mines and smelter would naturally  live iu the valley, near their work, and  not on the hills above. It would make  possible the building of a street car  line from Greenwood to the new smelter, which would not only provide a new  source of revenue for the city-, but  "would bring-the merchants into closer  touch with the resident* of the new  north end suburb, creating more business and new wealth  MUADOWURK BONDED.  Highly  important,  also, is  the  deal ;  put through this week when a working '���  bond was secured by R. Dally  Morkill j  of Phoenix, on the Meadowlark claim, i  near the Skylark,    Mr.   Morkill is un- ���  derstood to be acting for a syndicate j  of local and other capitalists,  and the  bond was   secured   for a period of 18  months     While it could not be learned  definitely the actual  amount   involved  in the transaction, it is believed   to be-  in the neighborhood of $20,000.  The bondholders are preparing to  develop the claim, and this work will j f  be vigorously pushed and every effort j j��  made to -determine the value of the ! \  mine. A number of local parties and '. I  others are the owners of the claim, : K  among them being W. G. McMynn, ; r  J.J. Caulfield, Da? Sullivan, James ��� )  McNichol of Vancouver, and Nels J. I \  Laplant of Marcus. The Meadowlark j ^  is a gold silver mine aud is said to be j ^  one of the most promising properties *^  in the vicinity of Greenwood. Con (  siderable work has bean done on it in I }  the way of shafts and open cuts. No j \  shipments have been made, but the j  quality of the ore found is sufficiently i  high grade to encourage further devel- |  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM    THE    DISTILLERS  -JUST RECE1VED-  LIQUEURS-Marie. Brizard & Rogers,  Bordeaux, France.  BRANDIES���Jules'   Coadoti    &   Co.,  Charente. Prance.  BRANDIES���Coniandon & Co.,  Cognac,  France.  SCOTCH^-Roberlson, Sanderson & Co  Leith, Scotland.  PORT WINES���Croft*& CO.,  Oporto.  GENEVA GIN ��� Netherlands   Steam  Distillery, Delft, Holland  mmmmmmmm  FRESH   VEGETABLES--Potatoes,  Cabbage. Turnips. Carrots. Parsnips, etc.; :ett.  DAIRY PRODUCE���Finest Creamery-  Butter,   Fresh   Laid Ei_;'gs, just ' in   from   the-s  Country.  TURKEYS   AND   OHICKENS���  Tender and Toothsome. ���  m  i  C'MMi'T    Sti"!..'(.;t.  *X":-<��*:">->x��>��><~>:-:--:--:~>:��:-'  ci


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