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Boundary Creek Times Jun 8, 1906

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Array iv^  iu-c^'ij  ;:----^^:^'VvV/:'.':   %\  l^   ��141906     tZjj  1  A,*^  Vol. 10.  GREENWOOD, B. C.FRIDAY   JUNE 8, l%6.  No. 40  "What are You  L,ookinq For ?  If you're looking -for good  clothes, turn your gaze right  toward our store.  You'll see here a large  supply of the Hart Schaffner  & Marx suits and overcoats;  all-wool, and all right.  Special thin suits, for outings, for any summer, hot  weather wear; we guarantee  your full satisfaction.  V., V. & E. AT MOLSON  Work Goes on in Spite of  the Rain.  STEEL RAILS AT MIDWAY  Large Quantities of Material Now on  Hand- -Track Laying Machine ���  1,700 Men at Work.  THE,    J3IG      &TOJF2E>  Summer Novelties  IN JEWELERY  FOR LADIES  Blouse Sets from 90c  Belt Pins ������ from $1.25  Bracelets from 2.00  Necklets from 2.50  Ladies Chains :. : from 75c  Gold Broaches .'from 2.75  -     Filled       " from 40c  Chatelaine Watches from 3.00  .1 Gold-Watches *. - -...- from-1-1.00   JEWELKHY      REPAIRING*  IL  Greenwood  A. Logan & Co.  Midway-  Reports from Molson state that the  past two vreeks have constituted a trying* period for the contractors engaged  in V.,V. & E. railroad work near there,  owing to the unusual rainfall. Not  only does work have lo absolutely  cease at times, but the laborers are  rendered uneasy bv the rain and are  continually on the move. At no time  since work was commenced last fall  have ihe contractors heen so handicapped as they hove br-en during- the  last fortnight.  However, with all the difficulties encountered, construction on theV.,V.  & E. road, so far as Molson is concerned, will soon be a thing of the oast.  The contractors are-now through with  the heaviest work in that locality, and  another month -will see seme ol" them  engaged in other fields. Conn actor  Ennci'son still has a small cut to make-  on Doiphus IvaCiiss' place, but it cannot last long. His work on the station  grounds will be all cleaned up in three  weeks or less, much depending ,on the  weather. McDonald is getting- on well,  his only complaint being the rain. It  is not so easy to estimate how long  Parsons-will be* in fh1i5-h.in.g- up his.  contract, as most of the remaining  work there is to be done by the steam  shovel. If the right kind of ear'h is  encountered he will come out in good  shape in another month.  The following clipping from the  Midway Star indicates that the work  between Midway and Molson is progressing satisfactorily and that rail  laying will soon be in actual progress:  "It is now practically certain that  the long tunnel will be completed  within the next two weeks, aud I hat  he 1,700 men now engaged on the  grade immediately west of here will  be able to get ic in shape- to permit the  laying of steel about the second weak  in June.  "Large quantities- of steel has arrived -in-the--yai-d,"'"aiHr"lias"beetrurT"  loaded and placed in huge piles by a  small army of men. ,-.,  "Additional heavy bridge timber and  bridge castings have also  arrived, and  1 a force  of bridge carpenters are pre-  ! paring the timbers in tin: yard.  I     "A materials yard is being prepared  at Ferry, where ties, etc., for use on  ihe American side will be stored, and  this will be reached by a new spur from  the yard.  "A track laying machine has already  arrived, and everything indicates that  no time will be lost in making rail  connection with Molson."  It is evidently Mr. Hill's intention to  rush the line through to the coast as  soon as possible. In an interview  recently given out at Winnipeg, he said  in part: "Our line in the far west  from Vancouver will be through the  Rocky mountains to the prairies in one  year from this fall. . . . Our. line  will be proceeded with vigorouslj-."  Joh'n Hendry, president of the- V., V.  & EM has announced that all the. surveys for his road have been completed  on the west side of the Hope mountains, and it is expected that the actual  work of grading will be started within  a month The rails have been purchased for some time, but will not be  deliyered on the coast till next September. ���    "  .       '        '��� .   :     A'     '���'    ���     '���  AN INCENDIARY FIRE  1ST ANNUAL MEETING  Oil Company Discusses Business���Elects Officers.  SENDING OUT AN EXPERT  Property to Be Thoroughly Prosoectea  and Machinery Installed.   Shares  on the Market.  RENDELL & C  ~<Our Prices Sell The GoodsK  i>-  OUR stock of staple and fancy dry goods  for spring and summer is now complete,  and we venture to say that it is the largest  and most comprehensive ever shown in  ������'??', 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   in   Sailor   and  Buster Brown dresses.    Come in,  examine  and be convinced.  A   very   dainty    showing    of   Embroided  Lawn  and Linen  Waists,   'ong and short  sleeves.      From $1.50 to $5.00.  Avery fine range of white and cream wash  Silk Waists. Great values from S3.50 to $5  Ladies fancy and white Sunshades. We  have a very large 'assortment from SI.50  toS5.00.  Our  stock of  Mohair  Skirts  is   .ar>>e. all  styles and prices from $3.50 to $f>.00  A nice line of children's dresses, Sailor aud  Buster Brown styles in Print,- Ginghstn and  chambray, from 45 cts to SI  We   hare    a   particularly   fine   range   of  children's sunshades, from 35 cts to 1.50  Small Blaze Early Monday Morning  Gives Brigade a Run.  A fire, evidently of incendiary origin',  occurred at 2:25 Monday morning in  the woodshed of. Kenneth McKenzie,  chief of police. The chief was performing his ordinary night duties and  had just reached the Imperial hctel  corner when smoke was noticed, rising  in the vicinity of the ptiblic?;Scho6l.  Restarted for the scene,; but before  going many blocks '..flames were seen,  and thinking: the school house was on  fire, he hastened to turn in an alarm  from the Imperial hotel. Ori?his way  to the hotel he passed hear the residence of Driver Muhhern, and fired  several shots to awaken him, which he  did. The alarm was then turned iri  and in a few.minvitestlie. :-brigade<-was  on the scene and had the fire out. The  shetl was not totally destroyed but the  contents; consisting of clothing and  household utensils, were almost totally  destroyed. ;'TheJ*>ss was about $125,  with no insurance.  The fire was evidently of incendiary  origin, as nothing of an inflammable  uature was in the building and no  electric wires are conneoted-with it and  the fire started inside In spite of the  early, hour a large crowd gathered at  the scene and watched the work of the  fire brigade, whose prompt response  and efficient work won much praise  from.'-"all.-..present. .':'- '  MIDWAY NOTES  The first annual meeting of the recently organized Canada Western Oil  Company, Ltd., was held in Green- .  wood last Tuesday night. Those present were J. R. Brown, M. P.P., Hugh*  McCutcheon, Dr. Gordon, Phoenix;  Dr. E. J. Spanie, E*, R. Redpath, S.  Barry Yuill and James T. Irwin.  The report of the provisional direct-  ors was, received. It reviewed the work .  of organization and pointed out that  the company holds ten licenses and one  lease for oil and coal prospecting in  Southeast Kootenay. The company  enjoys the enviable distinction of being the only holder of an oil lease in  the province. The report showed that  all preliminary expenses had been paid  from the sale of stock, and a small  balance remained iri the bank. New  directors appointed were, James McCreath and Angus Cameron. Dt.  Spankie, Dr. Gordon, Hugh McCutcheon, TS,. R. Redpath and S. Barry Yuill  were re-elected to the board of directors.  After the close of the shareholders-  meeting, a meeting of the directors  wa* held and the affairs of the com-  ;pany thoroughly discussed." It was  decided lo send an expert to. the oil  fields in Southeast Kootenay, who will-  make a'thorough examination of the  property with a view to placing a drilling rig in operation as soon as possible. At this meeting Dr. Spankie was  elected president of the company, Dr.  Gordon vice'president, and *E*. R. Red-  path secretary-treasurer. A limited  number of shares will be placed on the'  market at 25 cents oer share.  ?-��� MrDWay, June 5.--Large quantities  of ties, bridge timbers and rods and  other materials are on hand for V / V.  & E. construction work. It is expected  that laying of steel will commence  next week and that the'gang of workmen will.be able to lay one mile a day  on the completed grade, until the first  long trestle is reached, at which point  a delay will be occasioned while the  structure is being built. It is the intention to build the bridges and trestles  as the steel laying advances.  The   acme   of    perfection,     Webb's  chocolates.    Smith & McRa-'.s.      39-40  MARRIED MONDAY  Alderman SulHvan Takes Unto Himself  a Bride.  A quiet wedding was celebrated at  1:30 Monday afternoon, June 4th, when  Alderman D. J. Sullivan was united in  the bonds of holy matrimony to Mian  Violet Holmes, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Nelson Holmes of Chesaw, Wash.  The bride was attired in pongee silk  and wore a bridal veil. She was assisted by her sister, Nettie, who wore  blue silk mauve. John Cropley supported the groom through the trying  ordeal.  The ceremony was performed a|t the  Greenwood hotel by Rev. Father lis  dard and was witnessed by only the  immediate frietds/of the contracting-  parties, among them being Miss Clara  Bibbce of Chesaw. a close friend ��� A. t ������.<.���  bride.  After the ceremony the happy ccupu-  left on the 2:30 train for Nelson, where  the honeymoon was spent. Upoti their  return Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan will reside at the Greenwood hotel, whrre  their friends will wish them a Ioii-jt a.-id  happy life.  MIEADO FESTIVAL  Refreshments, Brass Band and Pro-  srram for Next Thursday-  The ladies, of the Presbyterian church  are arranging to hold a Mikado Festi-  val in the Wallace-Miller block, next  to. Anderson Bros, grocery, next Thursday afternoon and evening. The'scene  of the-festival will be tastefully decorated with flags, bunting and Chinese  lanterns. During the afternoon and  evening refreshments consisting of  strawberries, ice cream and cake will  be served at very moderate prices.  The brass baud has kindly consented to render a number of selections  during the early part of the evening  and their cor tributions to the enjoyment of tin; festival will be greatly  appreciated,  Beginning at 8:30 a musical program  will be rendered by the leading vocalists of the city. Instrumental solos  and duets will also be an important  part of the program.  The following numbers will be rendered:  PART I.  Pi nun Duet,    ���.    Mrs.'McCtUclicoil, Mrs. Sidney Olirer  Soto      Sidney Oli-r��r  Solo (Gaelic).   * Murdoch McQuarrie "  PART II.  Ba-ijo Solo....   Mr. Hopkins  Rccit-ition ...  Solo   -., - -A. M. Whitesida  Solo    Mrs. Olirer  PART lit.  Solo..    -X. 1*. Kendall  Piano Duet...  ... Mrs. McCutcheon, Mr*. Oliver  Solo    Alex Robinson  Between  the   different  parts  of the  program there will be short intermissions, duri/i'g which refreshments will  be b?. served to all who desire.  If j-qu knew the value of Chamberlain's Salve you would never wish to  be without it. litre are some of the  diseases for which it is especially valuable: Sore nippies, chapped hands,  burns, fro��t bite^-. chilblains, chronic  sore eyes, itching piles, tetter, salt  l-heum and eczema. Price, 25 cent*  per box.    For sale by all druggiata. THE BAND DANCE  Large Crowd Well Entertained���Will  Buy New Instruments.  The dance given by the Greenwood  City band Monday night was a splendid  success. A large crowd was present  and enjoyed the music and dancing  very much.. Mrs. Sidney Oliver aud  Messrs. O. Jellum and J. Finley assisted in providing the music. The  band also rendered some half dozen  selections. Altogether the affair was  one of the most enjoyable of the kind  ever held in [Greenwood.  The object of the dance was to secure sufficient money to purchase new  instruments, and the proceeds, amounting to about $100, will be devoted to  that purpose.  GRAND FORKS ITEMS  SHOULD BUILD FACTORIES  Great Northern and C.  P,  R.  May  Locate Shops There.  Rumors have been afloat about  Grand Forks for some little time that  the Great Northern intends making  that town their divisional poit in the  near future. According to the Grand  Forks Sun this has been confirmed by  Mr. Phalen. and the G. N. shops will  be removed from Marcus to Grand  Forks. This leads the Sun to conclude  that the C. P. R. will also make the  Forks their headquarters, and remove  theJEJholt shops to that place, making  ,it the most important railway center  in the province. Should all these  things come to pass the neighbor town  will probably experience a prolonged  period of qusiness activity.  - Work on the Kettle River Valley railway will probably start in a few days.  ,W. P. Tierney. & Co. of Nelson, have  been_awarded the contract to build 60  miles. Mr. Tierney was in Torento  ���when the contract was awarded and left  at once to make arrangements to start  work without delay.  The. new road will run frutrt Grand  Forks to the McKinley mine. The  estimated cost of the road is about a  million dollars.  SCHOOL REPORT FOR MAY  Division I.���J-'-Tj. Watson.  Pupil? actually attending  31  Average daily attendance .......   28.36  Percentage .....  91.41  Pupils present every''session,���Jack  Allison. Harry Archibald, J. M. Galloway, Grace Holmes, Frederick Janes,  Ray Parker and Vivian Wickwire.  Division II.���C. M. Martin.  Pupils actually attending  40  Average daily attendance ...37.01  Percentage   94.77  Pupils present every soession.--Lena  Archibald, Roderick- Allison, Florrie  Archambault, Barnie Archambault,  Percy Archambault, Joe Archambault,  Jack Cairns, Alexander Hunter, Lloyd  Johnston, Charlie McArthur, Roy May,  Jimmie Oliver, Lawrence Parker,  Hazel Redpath, Grace Redpath, "Ward  Storer.  - TELLS-O^GREENWOOD^  The Toronto Star argues wisely when  it declares that if British  manufacturers are to gain   their desired  share of  Canada's gtowing trade they must establish factories  in   Canada, catnp on  the ground, and keep in touch with the  tastes and needs of the  people.    Canada has the necessary equipments of a  ���"Treat manufacturing  country,   including mines, forests and abundant water  pow-*r.    All the  necessities  and  most  of the   conveniences   and   luxuries of  life   are   produced    within    her   own  boundaries.    Yet England ignores this  imperative need of her most important  colony. Though the Dominion receives  British goods at two-thirds the  ordinary duty, the imports from Great Britain have only increased  about  sixteen  millions since the  British   Preference  law was   granted,   while  the   imports  from the   United  States  in the   same  period  have   increased to thirty-eight  millions.    This   not  only  shows  that  geographical proximity .and social and  commercial habits are  stronger than  law, but it shows  a  lamentable  indifference on the part  of British   capitalists to developing  colonial industries.  When the Geneva award was   allowed,  the British Privy Council  proposed to  give   Canada   to   the   United    States  rather than pn.'y the court's award of a  few million pounds.    There is still too  great an indifference  toward  the   Dominion  on the  part  of many  British  promoters.       Only      recently      Lord  Strathcona made an urgent  plea for a  four-day steamer service  between the  mother land and the Dominion that the  commercial   union   might   bs   closer.  And Sir Thomas  Shaugnessy   in a recent speech in London openly declared  that   it   was   not  surprising  that the  commercial interests of  England   and  Canada   were   not   more   closelj- knit  when even-the British statesmen were  guilty of colonial neglect.    It is by no  means a frantic dream to  predict that  in an industrial sense  Canada's future  will be greater than  England's past.���  Collier's Weekly.  THE MERCHANTS CORNER  A visitor to Greenwood said recently  to a Winnipeg paper: "Times are good  and conditions more prosperous than  ever before. The enlargements going  forward at the three big smelters and  the consequent increased tonnage from  the big low grade copper-gold mines  necessitated employing bigger forces  than ever in extraction and development of the ore bodies, and as a consequence business everywhere was being-  stimulated to a wonderful degree. Tbe  high grade silver-gold mines in the  Greenwood camp were sending out a  steady supply of rich ore and were attracting considerable interest among  investors. Altogether "the whole  Boundary district is forging ahead in  an unmistakable and highly satisfactory manner."  THE WRONG HORSE  "A good story is being circulated in  Franklin,'-' says the Grand Forks Sun.  "Thomas R. Drummond, manager of  the Dominion Copper company, and  James,H. Kennedy, chief 'engineer of  the Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern  railway, visited the camp last week.  Mr. Drummond rode a pet mare on his  trip. The night they spent at Franklin  was cold, wet and blustry. In lieu of  any other covering, Mr. Drummond  cut a S10,j rubber blanket in two and  went out in the Stygian darkness with  the intention of protecting his animal  from the inclement elements. But the  next morning he found he had made a  mistake, having put the blanket on  Mr. Kennedy's instead of his own. The  joke of this incident lies in the fact  that Mr. Kennedy rode an old livery  'plug,' which you are not supposed to  give the best of attention when out on  atrip."  The   Essentials   of   Salesmanship,���  Guessing Contests?  The salesman who wishes to better  himself financially ��� must first better  himself mentally. A salesman who  expects to rise in his chosen calling  must give osome thought to the art  science of salesmanship. One of the  late Marshall Field's department managers gives the following very good  exposition of the essentials of salesmanship: "The secret of salesmanship  is to reach the will of the customer,  and there are two channels to the  human will; the intelligence and the  emotions. It is the man who has the  power to create a desire in the customer  that is the man of value. The dolt  can hand over the counter that which  his customer has already resolved to  purchase. The wise salesman���the one  who has creative power���first gains hi��  customer's attention, then his interest,  and interest ripens into desire, and  desire into a resolve to purchase. So  much is involved in this process, simple  as it seems, that a whole lifetime may  be spent in attaining a high degree of  attention.,    -  ENERGY.  "The primary essential of salesmanship is that indispensable force called  energy. Tt is the active, wide-awake  salesman who heads the list. The  successful salesman muat be a hard  worker, not only with his hands, but  with his head. He must go below the  superficial part of his brain���must stir  up his mental soil. The unthinking  salesman makes his profession automatic, robbing it of its real life and  soul. The model salesman must be a  man of ideas; he must acquire a thorough scientific knowledge of his stock  o:> goods. Some customers can be  driven, others must be lbd; some must  be talked to. others must be allowed to  do the talking. He should study well  the law of suggestion, being able to  quickly judge tbe customer's tastes and  fancies, then hasten to supply the demand He must possess tact; that  faculty of the mind which gives quick  perception and a ready, discernment;  must cultivate good juegment; that operation of the mind which enables him  to decide things wisely and correctly.  Determination," sincerity, punctuality,  constancy these are other essentials  which the ideal salesman bust be ac-  acquaintrd witH."  GUESSING CONTESTS.  Guessing contests are, employed successfully by other merchants, so why  not occasionally by the clothier and  furnisher? In trie window of a small  clothing and furnishing store,-a tall  glass tubular jar filled with buttons  was shown, and a box of cigars, also  temptingly displayed was offered to the  person, guessing the nearest to the correct number of buttons contained  therein. Hals were the goods displayed.  The contest ran for several weeks, and  gave the firm a chance to do some good  advertising. On the date' set "or the  expiration of the contest two young  clerKS counted the buttons in the  window, and an interested crowd  watched the proceedings. The guesses  ranged all the way from seven hundred  and eighty to forty-five thousand, but  the actual number of buttons was just  throe thousand, six hundred and thirty-  nine.  The Freshest Bread  Cakes, Buns and Pastry always on hand. We also.car.iy  a first class stock of Staple  Groceries.  BAKERY  PHONE A 86.  MINERAL ACT.  tytyty%jl)%'tyty<  Cerl incite of Improvement.  NOTICB.  "Victor Fractional' Mineral Claim, situate in  the Greenwood  Mining  Division of Yale  District.   W here located:   In Copper Cam p  TAKE NOTICE that I. C. /n. Shavcag-ent  ior Andrew Thisted, FreeMiiier's Certificate No. B85470. and Patrick William Georpe  Free Miner'B Certificate 'No.. B8585', 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 ab<v<-e claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37,-must be commenced before the Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 26th dav of March, A. D. 1906.  31-39 C. JB. SHAW.  $2 Per.  NOfiCE.  NOTICE Is hereby -riven 'that, 60 days after  date. I intend to apply to the Honorable the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to purchase 320 acres of land, more  or less, for grazing- purposes. In Township 68  of the Similkameen Division of Yale District,  described as follows: Commencing at the  north-westcorncr of Lot 862 In said Township  68, thence east 40 chains, thence north 80chalns,  more or less, to lot 162 S,thcnce west 40 chains,  liieiice south 80 chains more or less to the point  of commencement.  Rode Creek, B. C. March 1'). 1906.  30-3S -S. T. LARSEN.   "  MINERAL ACT 1896.  certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  EUREKA FRACTIONAL .Mineral Claim  situate iu tlie Sreenwood Mining- Division  of Yale District. Where located: Iu Skylark camp.  ..; TAKE NOTICE that I, CM. Shaw, agent  for George Wellwood, Frae Miner's Certificate No. B. 8s542, and Herbert Hamlin,  Free.^ Miner's Certificate No. B92993, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  lo the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the.purpose of obtaining n  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 17th day of May, A. D. 1906.     38-46  Nicely Furnished Rooms  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION.  Com.aercial Hotel,       Copper Street.  sk~>*<":*-<��>xm>:~^^  ���?  !  !  t  V  ���  ?  V  T  V  V  V  I  t  Your home may need brightening.    We.have  a wide selection in  JAPARKSm MATTINGS.  FL>����R AMD TABLiB  0!l�� CLOTHS.  The hot weather will soon be here and you will want a  REFRIGERATOR  Large stock ou hand at attractive prices.  MINERAL, ACT 1896  Certificate of Improvement.  - NOTICE.   .-:���:--  'Prince Henry"  arid   "Abercraig"    Mineral  Claims, situate in the Greenwood Mining  .   Division of Yale District.   Where  located:  In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Arthur Mitrdoch  Whiteside, as agent for George Arthur Rendell, free miner's certificate Na. B2182; Seorg-e  Birkett Taylor, free miner's certificate No.  B2O58; and James Ernest Spankie, free miner's  certificate No. B1949, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining- Recorder for Certificates, of Improvements, for  the purpose of obtaining- Crown Grants of the  above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificata of Improvements.  Dated this 4th day of June, 1906.  40-49 ' A. M. WHITESIDE.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Blue Jay" Mineral Claim, 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. BS5605. John W.  Nelson, Free Miner*s'CertificateT*orBS63fi4r-'t:  J. Price. Free Miner's Certificate No. B91690.  Evan Parry, Free Miner's Certific-ite No.  B91.S62. 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 of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section   37.  must be< commenced   before the  issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 26th day of March, A. D. 1906. 30.38  MINERAL   ACT.  T. M. GULLEY & CO     I  Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.       i  -��  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in -the Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  We offer special inducements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our  bar  excells  all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE, a-.,  "Copper Mine Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate in Greeuwcod Mining- Division of Vale  District.   Where located: Iu Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. JR. Shaw, airent  for William Hanita, Free Miner's Certilicate No. B91577. 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 notion, under  soGtioti 37. must, be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated ihis 26th dav of March, A  D.. 1906.  31-39 ' C. .*-*  S 1AW.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  IN THE MATTER of tlie Land  Registry Act  AND  IN THE MATTER of Certificate of Title No. S2l2a.  WHEREAS it has been proved to mv satisfaction that Certificate of Title No. 5212a  covering part of Lot 10i2 Group 1. Osoyoos  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 11 e for a  duplicate thereof.  Notice is hereby given that such duplicate  Certificate will be issued one month from the  , date hereof   unless in the meantime cause to  I the contrary be shown to me in -writing.  Dated this 30th dav of Aoril. 1906.  I '  W. H. EDMUNDS.  I 35 39 District Registrar  Cook's Cation Roof  *'.. tK:.--j'..��.i ���  The great Uteri;*:; T- ic, at1'  .only safo eiiotxnal J.loiiU-L  ^Regulator on -which -"*. .;:ne*i can  depend. Sold in tlireo defcrecs  of strength.���No. 1, ��1; JN'o. 2,  10 degTee3 stronger. ��3; No. 3,  for special cases, $5 per box.  Sold by all druggists, or sent;  prepa'd on receipt ot price.  -�� Free pamphlet. Addre.-s: THE  CoaKHEDKIINlC0.,T0R0l*T0l OUT. formerly Windwor)  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements-  NOTICE.  'Keiio" Minerar Claim, situate in Greenwood  -���.Titling Division of Yale District.   Where  located:   Beavpr Camp, Wallace Mountain,  West Fork o f Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Forbes M. Kerby,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B74615. intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to *he  Minincr Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown  G ran t of the above claim. '. 1  And further tak?. notice that action, under  section 37. must V commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Daied this 31st d 11 y of March. A. D. 1905. ���  30-39 FORBES. M. KERBY.  THE. COHroRTABU*. WAY,  S, F. -& N, J*Y.  -.Daily  Leave  8:15 a,m.  8:15 a.m.  8:15 am.  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m.  PHOENIX  Spokane, Seattle,  Everett, Belling-  ham, Vancouver.  Victoria and all  Coast points ____  Spokane, Fernie,  Winnipeg-, St.Paul  Minneapolis ;..������...���  Grand Forks, Republic, Marcus.....  Northport.   Ross-  laud. Nelson ���   Kaslo, Sandon......  [6:05 P-tB  Daily  Arri ve  6:05 p.m. |  6:05 p.m. I  6:05 p.m.J  Connecting-at Spokane with .the famous  "ORIENTAL   LIMITED."  5*   Daily  Overland  Trains   2  i*rom Spokane for "Winnipeg*,-:|  St. Paul, Minneapolis, St.'L/Otiis,  Chicago and all.points east.  For complete information,  rates, berth reservations, etc.,  call on or address'5  M. M. STEPHENS,  ���Agent, Phoenix.  ?   S, G. YERKES,  A P. A, Seattle.  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  ' THE MILWAUKEE'  ''The Pioneer Limited," St.  Paul to Chicago, "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. "Southwest Limited," Kansas' City  to Chicago.  "Xo train in the service of any  railroad in the world equals iu  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars  ���indgive their patrons an excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere. -Bertha in their  sleepers are Longer. ��Higher,  Wider, than in similar cars on  other lines. They protect their  trains by the Block System.  Connections made with All  transcontinental lines in Union ,  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent-  K'oom 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  Portland, Ore.  If you nerd letterheads, billheads,  envc lopes, -wedding or society stationery printed in a business like and attractive form, call up the Times.  P.ione 29.  K.' t  BIVERS OF THE YUKON  v>  Mighty Streams of the Far North--  Wasted Power,  By the first of May, in Alaska, the  days have become long and tlie sun  hot, and soon the snow,which has been  growing scarcer and dirtier, has mostly  tlisappeared. How strange, then, that  the general appearance of the great,  silent Yukon has changed but little!  Its torpid, frozen length stretches  along between banks already green and  fresh -with budding leaves and spring  flowers.  As May advances, writes Capt. G. 5.  Gibbs, of the Signal Corps.U- S. army,  every small stream contributes its  share of a mighty volume of water;  and then, following- along either bank,  a natrow stream covers the shore ice.  Meanwhile the main body of ice has  been raised several feet by the awoolen  flood beneath it; and that, with the  gnawing action of the water along the  bank, at last loosens the hold of the ice  upon the shore.  Apparently ready to move, the ice  may not start for days; but finally the  rising tide'will carry away a section  from the main body, and then the  demolition begins. At first .the great  body of ice, live feet thick and a half  mile -wide, moves down intact; but soon  a bend is reached, or the channel divides, and with a mighty roar that can  .be heard for miles, this great mass is  shattered.  TONS OF WHIRLING ICE.  Blocks of ice weighing many tons  each rear and dive and grind and roar  like huge monsters in a deathly panic.  They crash into each other, gouge out  and carry away yards of the river  bank, and .crush any obstructions in  their path. At the meeting of every  bend'or shallow immense chunks are  forced by their fellows far up on the  bank and in places form piles as high  as a house.   When   once   out   on the  .bank and free from the seething flood,  these great ice chunks, lying on the  warm earth in the hot sunshine, seem  as strangely out of their element as  fish thrown out upon the burning sand  to die. There they lie until they become whitened bundles of slender  lance-like crystals whose invisible  bonds at last break and let them fall  with a musical crash into countless  disappearing fragments.  ��� TRBES ARE SWErT AWAY?-  A most beneficient phenomenon accompanies the spring "break tip,"with  its outrushing flood of more than three  millions tons of water per minute.  During the extreme" high stage of  water, which lasts for perhaps two or  three weeks, great, sections of the  heavily wooded, bank are undermined  and swept away. The majestic spruce  trees and tamaracks and birches which  'covered them topple over and are swept  down by the current, along with immense quantities of driftwood from  the forest beds. The entire accumulation, amounting to thousands of cords  of wood, is discharged into Behring  sea, whose restless waves and shifting  winds scatter this fuel and pile it up  on barren shores hundreds 6f_ miles  distant, where the inhabitants of tha'f  inhospitable region have occasion to  be v--rry grateful for these peculiarly  valuable contributions from the distant  valley of the Yukon.���Extracted from  an article in the National Geographic  Magazine.  "Deprived of her weapon, the young  woman turned to go. A man on the  edge-of the crowd, who seemed to take  considerable interest in the episode,  waved his hand blandly toward the  girl and asked:  " ���Satisfied?'  "She nodded, turned on her heel and  disappeared through the door. Her  victim loafed about the rotunda, for a  few minutes and then went upstairs,  leaving orders that ;he was not to be  disturbed by reporters. He is a well  known .traveling man, representing a  large insurance company."  A NEW DAILY  Th**: new Nelson paper, the Daily  Canadian, made its initial appearance  last Monday, June' 4th. It is to be the  organ of the Conservative party. It  is a seven column four page sheet of  excellent typographical appearance,  and appears to enjoy the liberal patronage of the business interests of  Nelson. The business interests of the  Nelson Economist has been merged  with those of the new paper and the  latter will cease publication July 21st.  The Economist is being continued  until that date in order to carry out its  legal advertising contracts.  G. N. RAILWAY SURVEY  WOMAN WHIPS A MAN  The Winnipeg Telegram reports the  following sensational incident which  occurred in one of the leading hotels  of that city:  "The well populated rotunda of tlie  Queens hotel was treated to an amzing  spectacle last evening, when a well-  dressed young w.man called a well  known traveler from his'room in the  house and soundly horsewhipped him  in the presence of a large crowd of  onlookers.  "It was at 7 o'clock that the girl,who  looked to be about 22 or 23, a biondc  and Yery pretty, entered the hotel, and  ���walking up to the clerk asked if Mr.  Blank was there. Yes. he was, and the  clerk would send for birn. h bellboy  hustled upstairs and returned, followed  by the man in question. He had no  sooner reached the bottom step than  the young woman produced a heavy  rawhide whip, seemingly from nowhere.  " 'You whelp!" she screamed, and  the whiplash fell diagonally across the  man's face.  " 'You rlared to say things! I'll  teach you,' and the whip fell again.  By this time the crowd was close about  the pair, and cue of the spectators  seemed to be directing affairs. Once  more the whip fell, but the victim, regaining his presence of mind and  grapping, wrenched the whip out of  the woman's hands.  Active Operations on the North Fork-  Mining Notes.  The Great Northern survey camp is  now at Eagle City, the preliminary  line having been run as far as Pathfinder. Chief Engineer J. H. Kennedy  returned on Thursday morning from a  trip up the North Fork, having been as  far as McKinley. Mr. Kennedy was  strongly impressed' with the mineral  showing at McKinley. After the line  is located to Pathfinder a preliminary  line will be run through to Franklin,  and the chief engineer sees no difficulty  in securing an excellent grade clear  through. Mr. Kennedy left for the  west on Thursday morning and intends to go as far as the Hope mountains before returning here. The laying  of the steel from Midway to Molson  will commence on the 10th, the expectation being that a mile ? day will be  made.  ,'. A. Lang ford, J. Donaldson and Jas.  Stewart came down from Franklin on  Tuesday.night. They had with them  some splendid specimens of ore from  the MapleLeaf, where the Fee Brothers have now stripped the lead for  nearly 70 feet. An average width of  nearly eight feet has been exposed, and  it is small wonder with such a showing  that the owners are enthusiastic. Mr.  Langford also brought down a fine  showing of zinc ore obtained from a  promising claim on the east side of the  river.  Manager T. R. Drummond of the  Dominion Copper Co., returned from  Franklin on Wednesday after making  a three days' examination of the Gloucester group. Mr. Drummond. was well  pleased with the indications, and it is  the intention to commence work im-  mediately..=^A^force^o-La-Uieastsj3-^men_  will be put to work, and the first step  will be to continue the tunnel on the  Gloucester, probably upraising at an  angle sufficient to strike the ore before  a great many feet. At present the  tunnel is in about 215 feet with a depth  of some 120 feet.  On Thursday morning F. M. Lamb,  P. L. S., of Greenwood, left with Frank  Hutton and four men to survey Upper  Franklin townsite.  ,   The wagon road is  now  within  two  miles of Frankiin   townsite, and Fore  man Spraggett has some  thirty  men  ,pushing  the   work   with   all   possible  speed.  Peter Donaldson and Jas. Stewart  leave on Monday to do assessment  work on claims on the east side of  Gloucester creek.  Four thousand feet of lumber have  been delivered al Franklin townsite  this week and it is the intention to send  two more loads immediately.  Hank Watlin left with an outfit on  Friday morning for Gloucester camp,  where he will start work on the White  Bear group on the east side of Gloucester creek. Three or four men will  be employed on this group all through  the summer.  A. D. McPhee arrived in town from  Franklin camp on Monday. He expects  to get the second diamond drill in op -  eration within a week or ten days.���  Grand Forks Gazette.  How to Break Up a Cold.  It may be a surprise to many to learn  that a severe cold can be completely  broken up in one or two days'time.  The first symptoms of a cold are a dry,  loud cough, a profuse watery discharge  from the.nose, and a thin, white coat  ing en the tongue. When Chamberlain's 'cough remedy is taken every  hour on the first appearance.of these  symptoms, it counteracts the the effect  of the cold and restores��the system to a  healthy condition within.a daY or two.  For^ale by all druggists.  Blkhorn  eer\\ \  -'V*w-  h *-*''M*''Atf&!  ���,"���^11 ���'"���sa'SS  Has been a favorite  from it birth, as is  evidenced?by is popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading  i  Hotels cither taught or 1  " bottled.  Insist or having-  "ELKHORN"  MADE BY THE  Bicycles  m  Bicycles  ���r* ���-*�����y���  Just arrived a full stock of Bicycles  arid supplies.    Our new repair shop =  is complete and up-to-date.     Also a  stock of new and second band 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.  BY    A   NEW    PROCESS  Gentlemen's. Wardrobes  kept  in   first-class  order by the month.  20 Years Experience in cleaning, dyeing and  repairing.  Ladies Fine Garments cleaned in  the  most  delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Next to the Victoria Hotel.  NOTICE-  , Notice is hereby (riven' that amplication will  be made to the License Commissioners for the  City of Greenwood at their next reg-ular meet-  inj" for a saloon license instead of the hotel  license now held by IAS. Bishop, (deceased)  for the Victoria Hotel, situate ou lot 24, Block  12, Map 21, in the said citv of Greenwood,  "j. E. BISHOP,  -.Applicant.  Dated at Greenwood, May lOtii, 1906.      37-41  NOTICE.  NOTICE Is hereby priven that application  will be made to the license commissioners, at  their next meeting, for a transfer of the license  held by I. N. Bishop (deceased), for the Victoria  hotel, situate on lot 24, block 12, map 21, in the  city of Greenwood, to J. E. Bishop.  Dated this 14th day of May, 1900?  J. E; BISHOP,  3741 Applicant.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby {riven that I intend to apply  to the Board of License Commissioners for the  City of Greenwood, at their next regular meeting for a saloon license instead of the present  hotel licence held by me for the premises  known as the Clarendon and being situate on  lots 13 and 14, in. Block 12, Map 21, in said City  of Greenwood.:  DAVID MANCHESTER.  .  Dated at Greenwood, May 10th, 1906. 36-40  Full line of plants for lawn borders  and flower beds. ;  GERANIUMS,  HYACINTHS,  '   ROSES,  FREESSIAS;  CACTUSES,-;    ;  TUEIPS.    ,      '?  Cut flowers supplied on short  ������ notice.  MRS. ADA BERNARD,  ���    o  FLORIST.  Government St. North. Phone A31  CANADIAN  ��  . LAFI0MT  l*    COPPER   STF?EJBT  AGENT.  |R A I L W AY!  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 SALE  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 ou Canadian Pacific  steamers on Great Lakes. Ft 11  particulars from  E.   r?.   REDPATH,   AGENT.  GREENWOOD,  E. J. COYLE,  J. S. CARTER.  G. P.A.Vancouver; JJ.P.A.Nelsoo.  000000000-^.^^00000000000000  "Wood's Phospliodins,  Tlie Great English Remedy.  Tones and invigorates the whole  nervous pvstetu, makes new  'Blood in old Vein-*. Cures Nero-  nus Debility, JMeidal and Brain. Worry, Des-  pondenci/, Sexual Weakness, Emissions. Spermatorrhea, and Effects of Abuse cr Ezcessc.  Price si per lox, sixforSS. One will please, sii;  willcure. Sold ty all drug-gists or mailed It  plain pkfr- on receipt of price. New pamphlet  mailed free. 7hoWoed Medicine Co.  [fnrrncrlu Windsor}     -- Toronto, Om.  Greenwood Barter Shop  For a good refreshing  25   ... CENTS  25  Wm. Frawley, - Prop.  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating- promptly done.  Wall Papering  find Kalsominind  Send in your spring orders.  Cfeompson $/ Rosiston,  Box.255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  �����  I  Will- come   bacls clean  and  smell  as sweet as  -the, flowers i/i_ May,   if  o. ��� .       .   ~     "    you  send  them  to   the  GREENWOOD STEAM  LAUNDRY CO.  |   PHONE59   |  ��  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of IttiDrovements.  NOTICE.  LONDON Mineral Claim, situate in t,he  Greenwood  Mining* Division of Yale Dis-   trict.   Where located:   In D tad wood Camp.  ���TrAKE NOTICE That I, Jokn P. McLeod,  * Free Miner'* Certificate N��. B91,G56, aa  agent for Randolph Stuart. Tree Miner's Ger-  tiScate No. B<Jl,025 and Charles J. McArtknr  Free Miner's Certificate No. B91.57S, intend  sixty davs from the date hereof, to apply to  the Miiiinn Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of our interest in theabove claim.  And further take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the is.  suance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 21st day of April. A. D. 1906.  35-43 J. P. McLEOD.  MINERAL ACT.  tCertificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  THE MAPLE LEAF Mineral Claim situate  in the Greenwood Mininir Division of Yale  District. Where located: On Curry creek  adjoininuthe Black Diamond, West Fork  Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert Wood, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B86374 intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining- Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  _ And further take notice that action under section 37. must be commenced before the Issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated thia 18th day of A ril. A.D. 1906.    33-il  ROBERT WOOD. *r*"'K*.>:��vjrm\y-'^4k7��k'K  UiiViMMtnx.iz'CMiiiii  Sffiyw-i^.iiWPHftu.uiim.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. R   BROWN.  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tel. 92. " Notary Public  Offices, Wallace-Miller Block,  Greenwood, B. C.  F. NI. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with F. W. McLaine.  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. C.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block,  Greenwood, B.C  IV. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting* Mining; Engineer.  Properties examined and reported   on.   Will  take charg-e of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   C.  A. HARRY H@��K  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking,  weighing, sampling and assaying  of samples. Complete analysis, etc.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  F.EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B.C.  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  The following- table gives the ore shipments  1904, 1905 aud 1906, as reported to the Boundary C  of the Boundary mines  reek Times:  WOO  64,553  297  5,340  1901  231,762  1,731  99,034  it* BOUNDARY   VALLEY    LODGE  M^"p~��- No. 3 8.1. 0. 0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening, at 8 00 in the  I. ��. O. F. Hall.    A cordial, invitation is ex  tended to all sojourning- brethern.  H. H. HUFF, S. E. BELT,  N. G.   ���.'.-,-    ��� Rec.-Sec  a She?-?  Boundary Creek Times  Tssued every Triday  .-   *by the  Boundary CreeK Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  Duncan Ross.:...... ..President  H. O. IiAMB _........*>; Managing EpiTOH  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Year .....?.........,           2 00  Six Months....    . ....... 1 25  To Foreign Countries. ���.'. :. 2 SO  MINE. CAMP..  Graaby Mines ...Plioenix  Siiowshoa... Phoenix  Mother Lode....... Deadwood  Bonnie Belle Deadwood  Brooklyn-Stemwindr, Phoenix-  Butcher Boy... Midway  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset i Deadwood  Mountain Rose............Summit  Athelstan-Jac-'po^Wellinfrton  Morrison Deadwood  B C Mine Sutntt.it  R Bell Summit  Emma ....Summit  Oro Denoro Summit  Senator Summit  Brey Pog-ie Summit  No. 37 Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur King ." Summit  Winnipeg-  ...Wellington  Golden Crown. -Wellington  King Solomon W. Copper  Big Copper W. Copper  No. 7 mine Central  City of Paris....: White's  Jewel   Lou�� Lake.  Carmi: .West Pork  Rambler , West Pork  Sally ...West Pork  Providence../ Greenwood  Elkhorn... Greenwood  Strathmore.. Greenwood  Prince Henry Greeujvood  Preston Greenwood  Skylark Greenwood  Last Chance Greenwood  E P U mine Greenwood  Bay. Greenwood  Mavis ....Greenwood  Don Pedro; Greenwood  Crescent Greenwood  Helen .....Greenwood  Ruby Boundary Palls  Republic Boundary Palls  Miscellaneous   Total tons  96,600 390,800  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co  6->,3S7 230.828  B. C. Copper Co........... ;    117,611  Dominion Copper Co    ....... ...  1902  309,858  20,800  141,326  1903  393,718.  71,212  138,079  1901  549,703  for 1900,1901,1902,1903,  Past  1905       1906      Week  653,889   372,751      18,33g  mmmmmmmmmwmmwmmm'M  174,298 174.567  72,329     15,731  5,646  3,339  19,365  32.350  55,731  65,737  12  3,070  3,250  1,759..  4,53ft  25,108  3,056  4,747  6,833  802  550  ' 47.405  7,455  18,678  917  1,200  ISO  14,811  560  8.530  19,494  37,960  16,400  3,450  222  364  33  6S0  22,937  15,537  363  9,485  3,007  1,833  33-  150  6,874  6,376  2.435  785  625  1,076  1,040  2,250  875  586  665  2,000  350  482  160  2,060  890  30  32  145  770  150  -     20  57  7?  726  325  63  219  993  400  450  15  92  15  167  535  .689  155  73  20  40  90  SO  20  '52  50  300  283  20     60  750  80  3,456  325  20  500  3,230  5fl0  2,145  12  227  52S  33  264  Cr*  Cr*  Cr<  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr<  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Q^i  0=4  Q^i  0^  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  <F*  Cr*  Cr*  CF*  Capital, all paid up. $14,400,000.  Rest.  .$10,000,000.  UNDIYIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31.  President.   Lokd Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon.  General Manager :   IS.  George A. DRuitMONn.  S    Cl.OUSTON.  Branches in London, Eng.  j   Ail The Principal  I Cities    '  New York, Chicago.  ; Grant Commercial an  Canada. )  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers  Travellers' Credits, available in any part*ot the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  **=p  *-=0  *d*>  **9  TlMMMMMMMMBMimmMMMMMMMMmMK  ?$ 4* 4* *$* *f�� *��* 4* *$r 4�� *$* *$��� -*$? *& *& 4* 4* 4,"i'"l*4*4,*^>,i,4"4��3?  40  20  50.8,876   690,419   829,808   933,516   553,511      24,314  312,340 401,921  143,600 162,913       132,570  596,252  210,484  30,930  687,988  210,830  84,059'  390,669  79,448  93,717  18,560  1,33 0  3,630  Total reduced........... ........   62,389     348,439   460,940   697,404   837,666   982,877. ,563,834       23,520  e|tt  4-  | Bealey Investment & Trust--Co.,- Ltd. +  5�� ��$���> *^�� ��$�� *$�� *$- ��$�� .$* ^* ��|* ��$. ��$�� *$* J��* *$. >%* 4* *$* ^��*$. Jfc <%* ��$* *$��� ���$. ����  T  9  LIVERPOOL and LONDON and GLOBE  Insurance Company.  The Assets of this Company were increased last year  1905, by $1,400,000 and the NET SURPLUS for the payment of Pire Losses after providing for unearned premium  reserve and all other Liabilitie EXCEEDED $15,000,000.  The PROFIT and LOSS balance alone was over $5,000,000  being in itself more than sufficient to pay the San Francisco losses without touching the reserve funds.  It is almost superfluous to draw attention to the predominant financial strength of this Company .which is  second to none in the Fire Insurance world.  Let us have your application.  Agents :���  FRIDAY 3UNE 8. 1906.  SUCCESS IS ITS JUSTIFICATION.  "The Opposition press is indignant *that supporters of the  "G6vernmetrt"arerndt~ready"*to=put  the same construction on certain  facts that it has done. Well, let  us see what some of the facts are  upon which they are asked to  condemn a Government which has  so many claims on their respect  and confidence. One of the great  field days of this session was  taken up with the relations of the  Government to the Saskatchewan  Valley Land company. The  Government sold to that company  in 1902 250,000 acres of land west  of the South Saskatchewan at $1  per acre. The sale was accompanied by the condition that the  company should place in each  township included in the sale 32  settlers before it would be entitled to- the remainder. The  land which the Government sold  is what is invariably given away  free to homesteaders. The sale  to the company, therefore, put  $250,000 in the treasury which, if  it had been homesteaded in the  usual way, wouid not have found  its way there.  "It may be freely admitted,  however, that the sale would not  have been justified if the purchasers were at liberty to tie up  the land and wait until prices  were high enough to suit them.  That was carefully guarded  against, for the very purpose of  the sale was to enlist the energy  and activity of men who were  known for -their success in conducting   colonizing    operations.  The sale of: these lands to a colo  nizing syndicate was as much a  part of the 'Government's plan  for the settlement of, the west as  the immigration propaganda in  Great Britain and the continent.  The results amply justified , the  Government's -calculations. One  of the features of the influx of  settlers from the United States  was the current which the work  of these land companies contributed to it. The Saskatchewan  Land company not only kept the  conditions of its contract, but, as  was stated on the floor of Parliament, brought in four or five  times as many settlers as its obligations called for.  "Now as to the price for which  the land was sold. The Opposition has suddenly discovered that  tlie land is worth from $8 to $10  an acre. The question really is.  What was it worth in 1902?  There was a time when we were  gravely-assured4hat-the-lands-o��  Qu'Appelle & Long Lake Railway were practically valueless���  that the country was a salt desert, ,and so on. After being held  for many years by the railway,  settlers having been vainly  sought, the lands were sold by  the company, of which so able a  business man as Mr. Osier is a  member, at $1.52 per acre. This  is higher than the price obtained  by the Government, but it must  be noted that in buying the railway lands the syndicate assumed  no conditions, whereas the purchase from the Government was  saddled with the obligation to  bring in settlers. The Government makes free grants of its  lands to settlers; in this case it  secured a large settlement of  public lands, and was able at the  same tima to put $250,000 in the  treasury, or at least will have  done so by the time the transaction is completed.  "It borders on the humorous to  find the Opposition quoting the  value of Northwest lands against  the Government. The value has  been created by the very policies  that are being challenged. The  justification of the Government's.  Northwest administration is the  Northwest. If the Opposition  were to be candid, it would, say  that its chiet grievance against  the Government's land andimmi-  gration policy is that it has been  so enormously successful.    When  it contrasts the Northwest of today with the Northwest of Conservative times its chagrin is intelligible, although its manner of  manifesting its feelings is indefensible."���-Toronto Globe;  PUSHING  CONSTRUCTION  Work on ttie.B.C? Smelter Additions  Pi-ogressin-r Steadily  The frrnaoes at t'he-.B.'C. smelter  were blown out this week in preparation for more energetic construction  work. The men formerly engaged on  regular smelter work have been placed  on construction work and the number  increased so that now there are ISO men  at work. At present the work is going  a little slow. The carpenters are short  of lumber and the other workmen have  a lot of cleaning up to do. In a few  days the work will proceed much faster  than is possible at present. The old  furnaces are beine: removed and the  steel structure of the old furnace room  changed to. meet the requirements of  the new addition. The stone foundations are nearing completion and the  retaining?^--all^belo.w_^the^water._tank  willsoon.be finished. The superstructure of the blacksmith shop, machine  shoo and warehouses is assuming  definite shape and will be ready for the  installation of the machinery in a comparatively short time. All the men  that can be secured will be put to work.  The converter plant is being continued  in operation.  At the Mother L<ode mine accommodations are being prepared for 75 single  men and cottages are being erected for  married men.  Unknown Friends.  There are many people who have  used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy with splendid results, but who .tre unknown because  they have hesitated about giving a  testimonial of their experience for  publication. These people, hosvever,  are none the less friends o�� 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 is widely  known for its cures of diarrhoea and  all forms of bowel trouble. For sale  by all druggists.  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'I Manage*  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES:  $S and under    3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10    6 cents  "   $10      " " $30  10 cents  M   $30       " w $50  15 cents  These Orders are Payable at Par at,any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  MEGOTIAHLE AT A FIXED RATE AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent method of remitting .small sums of money  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rate's.  Greenwood Branch  i -  W. ALUS0M Manager.  wy-Mfsiaio**-"***-**  In Greenwood and Midway.  ttjUUtvymaaiaianznxiTaiznrt.iimt  The best builditig lots  available for sale at reasonable prices and on good  terms.    Buy before prices go up.  Frederic W, McLaine  C. P. R. Land Agent, Greenwood, B. C,  ��� I  ^���.x-wx^x^x-**:-**-^  ���������  ���be*~  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS  AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  I Our Hay, Grains Feed Store |  V  t  t  V  t  *  Can supply )7ou wants in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain  if  Livery Phone 19.  Feed Store Phone 124 3"  $2 Per.  | GEO. H. CROPLEY?    -   Proprietor. ;  %X****'fc-��**9-*->8,**��***>^^ TOWNTO TICS  CITY COUNCIL MEETING  Fire  Sup-  Dr. Simmons, Dentist; open evenings.  ��� W.J. Nelson of Nelson visited Greenwood this week.  ..A. Wright of Nelson is paying Greenwood a short visit. ;  P. Wade of Eholt C. P. R. road  master is in the city.  ���Pianos polished to look l-!ke new  Thompson & Rowston. tf  K. C. Carr of Cranbrooke was among  the visitor here this week.  v.i        C   F..  Wynne of   Rossland   was a  visitor in the city this  week.  Born, to Mr.  and Mrs. J.  W./Ellis  on Sunday, June 3rd, ason.  . The Mother Lode ship*r'ents for the  month of May were 13,558 tons.  C. J. Leggatt of Midway spent a  short time in Greenwood this week.  ��� W. H. P. Clement of Grand Forks  apent a short time in the city this week.  . Daily shipments of strawberries and  pine apples received at Anderson Bros.  .The lalest novelties in purses and  leather goods are to be seen at White  Bros.  , Fresh strawberries, new potatoes,  new onion1-!, cabbage and ripe tomatoes  at Galloway Bros. 39-40  Mrs. William Barker of. Nelson is  visiting her sisters Mrs. Wm. Rowe  and Mrs. Hancock.  Buy your goods from Times advef-  tUers and be sure of having your  wants properly supplied.  Just fa ,ew pieces left in those fine,  solid oak bedroom suits at reduced  prices.   A. I* White & Co.  The B. C. smelter treatment for the  past week was lv330 tons.   Next week  there won't  be   any,  as the furnaces   have been-shut-down.-===^-=i^==^  Mrs. A. S. Castleman of Boundary  Falls, left last Monday for Victoria  where she intends spetiding the summer with her daughter.  Drop into Wbite Bros, and ask to see  the soaps epecially manufactured for  hard water.  The band is taking steps to secure a  a new set of silver instruments. The  proceeds from the dance having made  it possible to purchase several as a  start.  The owners of the Prince Henry  mine expect to resume operations in a  Ehort time. The machinery ordered  through E. G. Warren is expected lo  arrive shortly and as .-oon as it is installed work will begin.  ��� The Miners', union have sent resolutions of condolence to the relatives of  the late Alphonso G. Inglis, who was  killed in the Sunset mine.  ��� Footwear for men and women, at  lowest prices for fhst-clp'ss quality at  Galloway Bros. 39-40  Department Granted New  plies.-���Accounts Passed.  The city council met Thursday night  and transacted the ustral routine business. Acting Mayor Bunting presided.  A number of communications were  received and read, among them being  one from H. J. Clint, asking that his  name be removed from the reading  room committee, as he was too busy to  give the work his attention. Messrs.  Wood, Grundy & Co., of Toronto,wrote  that they had disposed of half of the  debentures recently placed in their  hands for sale. Fire Chief Hallett  wrote urging the council to purchase  new rubber boots for the brigade, as  the old ones-ire worn out. J. J. Caulfield was appointed to succeed Mr.  Clint on the reading room 'commitlee.  It u*as decided to retain the services of  Driver Mulhern at a salary of $100 per  month. The request of the fire chief  for new footwear was granted. It was  decided to enter into a temporary arrangement with the chief by which he,  would stay at the fire hall from 6 p. ni.  to 9 p. m..daily, and that lie be paid 325  .per mouth for the service. The fire  brigade.will hold twelve practices per  year. In his letter the chief referred  to -he delay in getting the alarm ac  the fire some weeks ago, when a false  alarm was rung in, caused by the telephone being out of order and urged  that an electric alarm system of modern type be put in  The extensions to the water works  recommended at the last meeting were  decided upon and will be procee. ed  with at once,  The following accounts were passed  and ordered paid: .  ��� CITY LIST.    ..'������'.���  Hunter-Kendrick Co... ...$   5 00  E; G.Warren  4 00  E. Bishop   147 95  Bou ndaryCreek-Times.-^ ,.,..,...*��� .^=.-8^25  Greenwood Electric Co ..:. 133 25  Sidney M.   Johnson .?  25 00  Fire Brigade  . 24 00  . SCHOOI, LIST. ,  H. Bunting     S 13 50  Hunter-Keudrick.      7 00  Coles & Frith  80  Russell-Eaw-Cauifield Co..  90  Council adjourned to meet again Ju ne  25, at 8 p. m.  lytic and casting copper are quoted a  little higher than the above mentioned  prices. There is very little copper  avail able now for delivery before September. The active foreign buying  during the week pasl has pretty well  cleared up the supplies for August.  There is some concern regarding a  possible advance" now in prices for  August delivery."  FLOODS IN THE YUKON  Satisfactory Operation Guaranteed.  The BODY is made of the best Wells-  ville Polished Steel. Hand riveted and'  substantially built. Lined with Asbestos  board to retain heat and economize fuel.  SUNDAY SERVICES.  The Very Best Remedy for Bowel  Trouble  Mr. M. F. Borroughs, an old and  ���well known resident of Bluffton, Ind.,  says: "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 over. Why not buy  it now and be prepared for such an  emergency?   For sale by all druggists.  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. Bkdard, O.M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a. m., 11 a. m. 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 eacii month at 3:30  p. m.  Presbyterian���St. Columba, Rev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor. Services 11 a.  m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sundaj* school 2:30  p. m.  Methodist���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor. Services at 11 a. in. and 7:30  p. m.; Sunday school. 2:30 p. in.  If you want to have an invigorating  sea.bath at home Write Bros, can supply you with the genuine sea salt in  boxes at 50c each.  THE COPPER MARKET  Walker's copper letter in the Boston  Commercial says: Copper continues  very strong, with foreign anddomestic  prices showing a decided tendency to  harden. Lake is held at 18% to 19  cents per pound; electrolytic is 18*^ to  18# cents; casting is 18)4 to 18f�� cents  pei* pound.   In some instances electro-.  Raginff Rivers Carry Destruction in  Their Path.  Dawson mail advises of May 18th  give details of the Yukon flood as follows:  When the ice jammed yesterday on  the Dawson front the water rose so  quickly that a heavy iceberg crushed  a hole in one end of scow No. 1. Charles Bush and Fred Carrue were heavy  losers. In five minutes or so the water  came up, filled the scow and flooded  the trunks and wardrobes of the men;  Everything the men owned except a  pair of socks on the top rafter was soaked. Perhaps hundreds of photographs  and other treasures are ruined.  The high water on Hunter and Boiir  anza did considerable damage yesterday and threatened to be much worse  to-day, but luckily the weather turned  colder during the night and the melting of snow was reduced.  The damage, on the two creeks will  reach several thousand dollars, but  the report thatthe roads had been  washed out is incorrect. '  The most serious damages thus far  reported are on 43 below on Bonanza  and on A. D. Fields' clai-n on 60 below on Bonanza. On 43 below, owned  by Joe Minterholder, a dump containing probably $10,000 in gold was partly  washed away. "Probably a. third of the  dump is gone, and more of it may be  carried away later. Fields lost 300  feeUpfAHm.e,^w_hic^  and hi.-* steam shovel was over turned  and the boiler and engine partially  buried. The dam on the N. A. T. & l}'.  claim, 61 below, was washed out.  Fields' open out'was entirely filled.  ��� A few of the piers under the Norwood  .di'ch were washed out, and will necessitate shutting down several days.  The Klondike is two feet over the  road at the bluff, but no serious damage  has been done to, the road. At Bear  creek the water is within two feet of  the bank, but. it is not as high as it  was at the highest stage of water last  year, May 28th. The Bear Creek dredge  people have fifteen teams and the  steam shovel at work building the  breakwater. Had the work not beeu  done, it is claimed, a quarter of a mile  of thr: government road probably  would have gone near the dredge now,  and the pore house and other premises  there would have been inundated.0  Perhaps two or three thousand dollars  damages have bien suffered on Hunker  already. Some of tlie flumes low down  in tho creek bottom have been carried  away. Open cuts have been filled with  water ond dirt in a number of places.  The aredgc on Boni 112a was so shaken  up by the high water that it listed  heavil3r, and is at an angle of 35 de.  grces. J. Moore Elmer, the engineer  in charge, say:-, the dredge will be delayed three weeks, but that it is not, it  appears, seriously damaged. ���  On Eldorado nearly all the dams were  wash'.'il out, but no serious damage was  sustained beyond that. Dumps on thai  creek are safe. On Upper Bonanza no  damage was done.  The Pacific Coast Mining company  lost some of its fluming and sluice  boxes, but the loss is not heavy. The  White Channel company's siphon was  threatened yesterday, but is' undamaged.  The OVEN is large and roomy and  made of heavy gauge steel plate. The  BOTTOM is��thoroughly braced making  it impossible, to BUCKLE.  The FIREBOX is well proportioned:  the linings are all of  Cast  iron  and  the  grate is of the most  approved  * 'Duplex'' X  '   pattern, which can  be  removed without |!  disturbing the linings or  waterfront.    A X  BROILING DOOR 12 in. x 3 in. is  pro- %  vided which will also be found very con- $'  venient in feeding the fire. ��  A. L. WHITE & GO. Agents.      |  - f��X**X-<-<'-K->*><K'--X^  ty tytytytyty 9991*99999 -�����*0#**-��<H*'��������!������''�����  ty  ���T  I NEW  '���{-���!������;'�������'-!-�����*!����*-���'��<��������#*!-���*������{-*<������*  ty  9  9  9  9  fflLOR MADE SUITS  from $3 to $33  Ladies' and Gents' Clothing Dyed, Cleaned Pressed and  Repaired., > * . f  French dry cleaning; a specialty.  City experience, city prices and first-class work.  For $2 per month we will keep your clothes in first-class  g shape.  Life is too short to stay here for long, so get your cleaning and dyeing done NOW and also buy a suit from  ty  BLAINE BROS.  DYERS, GLEANERS AND TAILORS  ,_.:_ _ GREENWOOD. B. C.   9  9  9  9  9  ��  *��  ��  ty  ty  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  ��  ���9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  ty  9  tytytytytytytytytyty^tytytytytytyty^tytytyty^ty^tytyvtytytytytyty^tyatytytytytytytytytytytytyty  SUNDAY DINNERS  served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu.  OYSTERS served to order in all stvles.  1  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours. Prompt Service.  PACIFIC CAFE  L.  HOWARD MOORE,  Proprietor.  IS  ease  tytytytytytytyatytytytytytytytytyOtytytyaaatytyOtytytytyQtytytyetytytytytytytytytytytytyatytytyty  P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.  DEALERS IN  fresh and Cured meats  Fisb and Poultry.  ��  a  ty  ty  a  9  ty  ty  9  ty  9  9  9  9  9  9  ty  ty  ty  9  9  9  ty  ty  9  9  ty  9  ty  9  9  ��  ty  ��  a  ty  ��  ty.  tytytytytytytytytytytyHtytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyotitytytytytytytytytytyty^tyty THE DALY INDUSTRIES  Description of Nickel Plate Mine and  Reduction Works.  The   Boundary   mining   district   in  British  Columbia  is  one of the  most  important in  the  entire province, and  anything relating  io  the  methods of  mining   and   metallurgy, as  practiced  here is  -worthy  of   careful  consideration.    In the annual report of the minister of mines for thf year ending' December 31, 1905, is found an interesting  account of the opetations of the Yale  Mining company, operating the Nickel  Plate  mine, and   the   Dalv Reduction  company, op-;rating a mill in conjunc  tion therewith.    These companies have  proved to be among the  most successful   organizations   operating    in    the  Bounclat*}*  district,  and the  reduction  company   is   the   only   one operating  with a stamp  mill,  concentration   and  cyanide  plant  combined.    The enterprise is   considered'to be of sufficient  importance to justify  a  special notice  in the minister of mines' report, and is  as follows:  _ . THE MINES.  The ore occurs as a crushed  or brec-  ciated zone of quartzite between ats.de-  site eruptives in the Nickel Plate claim  and at the south   end  of the  zon'e  the  ore is  clearly a limestone  altered to a  very  silicious  ore.     Ore  shoots  have  been opened up along  this zone for a  distance of over 4,000 feet, and the ore  averages SO feet in  width.    The  gold  occurs native in the brecciated quartz-  ite and in the arsenical pyrite in grains  from the size of a pea  down  to micro'r  scopic particles.    There  appears to be  more native or free gold in the quartz  ite ore  than   in   the altered   limestone  ore, though it is probable the gold is in  much finer particles in the latter. Gold  also occurs as a telluride, while andesite,  which is the main eruptive rock of the  district, appears to be responsible for  the ore bodies. Narrow quartz porphyry  dikes,   usually  vertical,   or  nearly so,  occur in  the   ore bodies,   cutting the  quartzite and andesite,   and  may have  played an important  part  in  the mineralization.  The ore is mined by the open cut or  "glory hole'", method and stopes, is  loaded directly into two-ton cars and  hauled by electric locomotives to the  the head of the gravity tramway,where  it is lowered in six-ton skips to the mill.  This incline, or gravity tramway, is  about 10,000 feet in ilength and drops  nearly 4,000 feet between terminals,  requiring four men to operate it.  THE REDUCTION PLANT. -  There are two Farrel-type_ jaw-  crushers, one 10x20 inches, and one  6x20 inches, discharging by belt conveyor into an ore bin holding 1,500  tons, then by Challenge suspended  feeders to the stamps. The stamps  weigh 1,050 pounds, and drop 100 times  a minute in narrow "Homestake" pat-  tern mortars weighing about 8,000  . pounds set on concrete blocks, and  crush approximately three tons per  stamp, with 30-mesh screen, working  24 hours; The low duty is accounted  for by the ore being very hard and  tough, an^lTof~cfushing^aTs^freely"as'  straight quartz ore. This duty can be  brought up to four tons per s.tamp by  crushing finer with the rock breakers.  Free gold ranging from 25 to 50 per  cent, of the assay value is caught on  plates 54 inches wide by 16 feet long,  and from the plates the pulp goes over  Frue vanners recovering about 30 per  cent of the gold contents in concentrates, and the balance goes to the  cyanide plant, consisting of twelve  settling and leaching tanks 34 feet in  diameter by six feet deep, four conical-  bottom slime tanks, with 10-foot staves  and 30 feet in diameter, with bottom  sloping 20 degrees from horizontal,  two gold and two sump tanks, 30 feet  in diameter by 10 feet deep, and the  usual zinc precipitating room and  clean up. The original estimate of  the ore was based on a gold assay  value of $12 per ton, but the extraction  has exceeded this amount. The concentrates range from two ounces to  sixteen ounces per ton. Owing to the  isolation of the plant from transportation, it was designated with a view of  adding regrinders, and completing the  cyanide plant, after operating the mill  the first year.  The extraction averaged about 89 per  cent of the assay value of the ore up  to the latter part of 1905.  The normal capacity of the mill,  with 30-mesh screens, is 3,000 tons per  month, and by using 20 or25-mesh, the  capacity could be increased to 4,000  tons, and the extraction with regrinders could be brought up to 95 per cent.  As no filter press was available, de-  cantation only was used, which gave  lower results than could have been obtained with then*.  POWER  PLANT.  This consists of a 4x4-foot flume,  three miles long,  with a grade of 1-10  of 1 per cent., or 5.28 feet per mile,  giving a head of 400 feet at power,  house. There is a R-j.nd compound air  compressor with air cylinders 17x28  inches in diameter by three feet stroke,  direct connected to water wheel 16 feet  diameter; four miles of 6^-inch  diameter pipe line, carrying compressed  air at 100 pounds to the mine and one  100 Kw. A. C. generator, 2,200 volts,  three-phase transmission, direct connected to water wheel, which furnishes  power for lights and for the electric  railway, where a 50-horse power motor  generator furnishes a 500 I). C. for the  road.  Collectors List of Lands or Improvements or Real Property Within the Corporation  of Greenwood.  To be sold for taxes, interest, costs and expenses on the 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 Taxes  and Interest.  Costs &  expenses  totalamount  taxes,  interest and  expenses.  ARROW LAKE LANDS  In Great Demaud for Fruit Growing.���  Fine Fishing.  W. F. McNeill, shoe  dealer, has  returned from a visit to Deer Park,where  he has been taking a few days' outing.  The  fishing,  he  says,   is  good in the  lake in   front  of Deer  Park, and as a  proof of this he brought bac'ic with .him  from Deer Park 40 pounds of fine lake  trout.    The section   around'Deer Park  is very fruitful, and the land is being  much sought after by those who desire  to plant orchards.    Buyers are coming  in   from  Alberta.   Manitoba and  Saskatchewan, and from  Nelson,  and are  purchasing  everj*  acre  that they can  find  of land   1hat is suitable for the  raising Of fruit.    The  Deer  Park section  has  long been noted  for its  superior fruit, and its salubrious climate.  All along  the  front  of   lower Arrow  lake there are a good   many  hundreds  of acres that are suited  for fruit culture  and for   small  farming,  and   the  outlook is  that  within   the   next  few  years it will all be  occupied  by  small  farmers and horticulturists.   The great  possibilities of this section are just beginning   to   be   understuod,'   Besides  this,   most, of the land  that is fit  for  cultivation is on the  edge  of the lake,  or only a short distance from it, aud as  the scenery is simply superb, the facilities  for fishing    and   hunting are  as  good as can  be  found  anywhere,   the  section is most desirable for those who  wish io found  homes  amid  thepleas-  antest  surroundings.    There  is much  talk of fruit  farms and fruit  raising  around Deer Park,  and   already  good  acreage commands a high price.    It is  just as pleasant to live in as the Okanagan  lake  section, and  it is thought  that in time the land along Arrow lake  will command as high a price  as  that  a1 ong-Okanagan lake���Rossland Miner.  Alston, Charles F   Bannerman, David A.   ?  ���  Bond, S.   ...    Baklerston, B. H   B. C. Permanent Loan & Savings Co.  Barron, B.  H.     Cornwall, A.  M   Corhett,   W.   A   Oastlehar,   Corine      Christianson,   Mark   Christianson,   Mark       Cameron,   J.   B   Christianson, Annie   California Wine Co.   Cookson, Wilfrid   Cormick and Well-wood,,G. ..........  Davis, H. C., Wallace, J.     Deane,  Mattie   ......................  Davidson, R. .'.   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.   Edwards, E. J. . ..-'.   Fisher, Adolph ......................  Fisher, Adolph .........'........   Bank of Commerce .'..'..............  of Commerce ............... .-���.  of Commerce  ...............'.'.  of Commerce .................  of. Commerce :.."?��........ ?..   of Commerce  .............   .35 feet north1   .half1  IL   L. & I   ;l. &i   [L.    South  L. & I   L   L. & I.   L   L. North portion  L.  & I.   ..  L South %  L.   L.  &  I.      L.   L.   Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  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 yal-:  uable: Sore nipples, chapped hands,  burns, frost bites, chilblains, chronic  sore eyes, itching piles, tetter, salt  rheum and eczema. Pri.ce, 25 cents  per box.    For sale by all druggists.  of  of  of  of  of  of  of  Fraser, J; S.  Fraser, J. S.  Fraser, .T.  Fraser, J.  Fraser, J.  Fraser,, J.  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  cFraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane,  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  C. ....  C. ....  C. ....  C. ....  C.  ....  C. ....  C. ?'.-..  C. ������';-.-.'.  C. .  C. ...  C. ...  C. ...  c. ...  c. ...  c?...  c. ...  c. ...  c. ...  J. ..?  J. ...  J. ...  J. ...  .T.  ...  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  ���F.  F.  F.  F.  F.  L. ,  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  ..... L.  .... L.  .... L.   L.   L.  .... L.  ,....L.  ,.... L.  ..... L. .  .....li.  .....It.  ..... L.  .....L.  ..... ii.-  .....|L.  .....|L.  .....|L.  ...?.|L.  .....IL.  .....|L.  .'v-.lL.;  ...?:|L.  ...?.|L.  .....|L.  .....IL.  .....|L.  v..;-'.. 1L;  ...:.-.|L?  .....\L.  .....IL.  .....IL.  ......IL.  ..,..\L?  ..,?.|L.  ...,..|L?  .... .|L.   \L-  .....IL.  .....|L.  A:t  .....IL.   -1L.  .....IL.  .....|L.  :.....|L.   IL.  I.  &I.  .North  & I.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ���'  ANY available Dominion' Lands within the  ���Railway Belt in British Columbia, may  be homesteaded by any pet-eon who is tlie sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years of  apfe, to the extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres; more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the local  laud 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:  \\) 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 resides upon a  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by such person residing- with tlie father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farininir land owned by him iu ihe vicinity of his homestead, the requirement!* as to  residence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land. ��  Six months' notice in wriliiifr nhould he {riven  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at  Ottawa of intention lo apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at SI0 per acre  for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320-acres cau be acquired bv one individual or companv. Royalty at tlie rate of (en  cents per ton of 2-00 pound-1 shall be collected  on the j*Toss output.  W. -W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized publication  of this advertisement will not be paid for. 32-S1  IL,  Finucane, F. J.  .......... .....)-L  Finucane, ,F. J. . ...............;..VL.  Finucane, -F. J. ...................... .]L.  3  5  9  5  6  11  17  8  10  12  13  13  1  5  16  8  18  18  1  2  19  23  24  1  2  13  14  23  24  3  4  9  1  2  3  2  11  5  14  15  16  17  24  25  6  7  8  9  10  11  34  ...| 15 1  %\ 16 8  . ..| 7  ...1 12  ... I 13  ...|- 18  ...| 19  ...| 20  ..:! 21  ..:! 22  ...| 23  :..!    4  .;.!    5.  ...| 12  :..| 13  ...| 14  ...| 15  .. .| 6  ?..| 9  . ������ I' 12  ...1 13  . ..I 15  ...| 16  ...1 11  12  finucane,  i'. j. \u. ��� ���'  Finucane, F. J.  .........'.  1 j.   . ............-������������ I     -2  Fimioane.  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane.  Finucane,.  F.  F.  F.  F.  F.  J.  .7".  J.  J.  .)L.  .IL.  .IL.  .IL.  JJfc  9  10  28  7  8  I  I  _   I  Finucane, F. ,T. ........ ? IL.    *...������  .~!13���."5j  Finucane, F. .T. ......:  .IL. J14 . 6  Finucane. F. J. JL. ������I     *-   '  Finucane. F. J. IL ��� ���    14  Finucane. F. J. IL ��� ���'     ^   !  Finucane, F. J. ' ..IL.    ���������������I   j-��  J.  J.  .13.  .)L.  V-i.  Elizabeth |L.    I     I  Elizabeth    ....IL.          ^  Elizabeth, .. ? IL.        J��  MINERAL ACT  T,  Certificate of Improvements  .-  NOTICE  "Prini-e of Wales" and "Princess Louise" Mineral Claims, situate in the Greenwood Minincr Division of Tale District.  Where localed: In West Copper Camp.  AKE NOTICE that 1. C. JE. Shaw, as  atrent for Lewis Rrvant. Free Miner*?  Certificate No. BrX)233. James Gillis. Free Miner's Certificate *^*o. I*SG21<>. John M. Campbell.  Free Miners Certificate No. I'Sfi2"0. Mark Kay.  FreeMiner's Certificate No. ��!Oi47Q. and Robert  Lee. Free Miner's Certificate Xo. B8M65, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to apply  to the Minintr Recorder for certificates of Improvements, for the prrpose of obtaining  Crown   Grants   of the abnve claims.        "  And further take notice  that  action,   under  section 37. muRt-,l,Rcommt'iiced before the issuance of such certificate of imnrovcments.  Dated this 2��th day of March. A.D. 1906.  31-39 C. JE. SHAW, P. L. S.  Flemins;,  John "R. IL. &'I.  Fischer,   Fred |u.   ...  Ferriter,  Dennis,  Ferriter,  Dennis,  Fraser. Alec.    Galloway,  FUzaheth  (Calloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway.  Galloway,  Ga-Hnway,  Galloway.  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway.  Galloway?  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway.  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway,  Galloway.  17  6  4  5  15  7  Flfzabeth  Flfzaheth  FUzaheth  Flizabeth  Flizaheth  Flizabeth-  FUza.beth  FUzaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Flizaheth  Elizabeth  Elizabeth  Elizabeth  Elizabeth  Elizabeth  Elizabeth  C.   S.   ...  C.  S.   ...  C.   S.   ...  C.  S.   ...  C.   S.   ...  Gaunce. TV. G    Gaunce. TV. G.     Galloway. Jane   Galloway. Jane   Galloway, Jane   Galloway, Jane   Gray. G. H.. Nicholson.  H��ndriclrson, J. H. ...  H,-*ndricl--son.   J.   H.   ...  Hillier, Geors-e    Harnill. John    Hamill. John   Hamill. John    Hamill, John   ,\L.  .IL.  .IL.  .IL.  .IL.  .IL.  .IL.  .IL.  .IL.  ,.IL.  ,.|L.  ..IL.  . tfj.  ML.  . .IL.  ..|L.  ..IL.  ..IL.  ..|L.  . .IL.  ?.1L.  ..|L.  ..IL.  ..|L.  ..IL.  ..IT*  ..!L.  ..|L.  ..IL.  ..IL.  ..|L.  ..|L.  ..|L.  & T.  Angus  & T.  &L  11  9  1  2  19  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  7  8  9  10  11  12  1  2  17  18  19  16  6,.  1"  2  11  12  14  5  15  19  18  6  11  12  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  ���I;  1'  i  ;i  3  3  3  3  3  3  5  D2  DM  1  c; l-  ���:��� 1  ��� 1  1  1  ���1  1  1  3  3  3  3  3  3  5  !7W  I 10  | 10  I 16  I 16  ! 38  ! 38  | 42  | 48  I    48  B  D  D  ���*D^  ^2  | -E.  1     L  !    l  i   1  I   10  I "J  I   N  I N  |,-N  | 14  | .15  I 15  | 15  | 15  I3TV-  | 19  I 19  I 45  | 58  | 58  I 58  | 58  | 5S  | 58  I 58.  ! 58  | 58  | 5S  | 58  | 58  | 59  | 59  | 59  ! 59  | 59  I 59  i  9  |9  I 13  | 13  I 13  I 4  I 19  I 14  ! 14  I 16  I 16  | N  ! 12  ! J  ! 12  I 14  I IS  ! 20  I 20  34  21  84  34  34  46  21  21  21  21  21  21  34  28  46  46  21  21  34  34  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  70  21 |  I 21 |  57 I  57 |  57 |  57 |  57 !  57 J  57 |  57 !  57 |  57 |  57 |  57 |  57 |  34 |  28 57|���  28 57|  I 57 I  I 57 |  I 57 |  I 57 |  I 57 |  ! 57 |  I 57 |  I 57 \  I 57 !  | 57 |  I 57 |  I '57 ;.i  I 57 T  I ->57 |  I 57 |:  I 34 |  I 34 |  I, 34 |  ! 34 |  I 34 |  ! 34 |  I 34 |  I 34 |  I 34 |  ! 34 |  I 34 I  I 28.!  I 28 !  ! ^8 |  ^28^571'  128 57|  I ,28 |  I 46 |  I 57 I  I 57 I  I 34 |  46 |  46 |  46 |  46 I  21 I  21 I  21 !  21 !  -21 !  34 !  34 !  34 |  34 I  70 I  70 !  70 I  70 |  70 !  70 |  70 I  70 I  70  70  70  70  70  70  70  70  70  70  21  21  21  21  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  46  21  46  21  21  21  34  34  I  !  ? 7.55  172.60  6.50  5.70  18.85  2.80  34.30  39.00  51.40  45.30  16.35  59.00  13.40  138.90  9.50  5.10  141.35  77.65  79.70  ���'" 89.55  120.15  8.80  10.05  8.80  6.30  10.05  8.80  8.80  10.05  6.30  6.30  8.30  5.70  5.10  4.05  22.70  63.40  6.30  6.30  7.55  10.70  10.70  ���-: io.os  10.05  7.55  7.55  ? 7.55  7.55  7.55  ?    7.55  454.55  ?   44.10  19.05  29.50  32i50  34.20  50.60  50.60  50.60  50.60  50.60  50.60  40.20  40.25  40.15  58.45  45.50  :"    53.35  92.70  51.60  23.70  .23.75  60.35  60.40  23.30  28.40  25.55  16.40  16.40  103.60  65.85  63.'20  ^3S;55"  31.15  29.60  14.00  29.55  29.55  4.40  7.55  6.30  6.30  9.40  51.00  86.80  81.80  103.85  137.35  74.G0  49.05  44.10  14.00  25.25  19.15  19.15  19.15  19.15  27.35  22.10  15.65  15.65  15.65  15.65  20.30  27.35  19.15  19.15  19.15  19.15  25.30  7.55  ���.75  98.40  91.85  91.85  163.80  6.30  82.65  73.95  48.15  54.15  3.20  55.70  8.25  74.90  13.90  5.75  8.80  10.05  ?2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.0C  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  -2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  "2.00  2.00  "2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  '  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00.  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ���"2:00"  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ���2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ?   9.55  174.60  8.50  7.70  20.85  4.80  36.30  41.00  53.40  47.30  18.35  61.00  15.40  140.90  11.50  7.10  143.35  79.65.  81.70  71.55  122.15  10.80  12.05.  10.80  8.30  12.05  10.80  10.80  12.05.  8.30  S.30  S.30  7.70  7.10  6.05  24.70.  ' '   65.40  8.30  S.30  9.55  12.70  . 12.70  12.05  -  12.05   '  9.55-.  ���   9.55  9.55  9.55  9.55  9.55  456.55  46.10  .     21.05  .  '31.50  34.50  36.20  52.60  52.60  52.60  - 52.60  52.60 "-.  52.60  42.20  42.25  42.15  60.45  47.50  55.35  94.70  53.60  25.70  25.75  62.35  62.40  25.30-  30.40  27.55  18.40  18.40  I     105.60  I       67.85  I       65.20  l 40.55 "  I 33.15  I 31.60  I 16.00  I 31.55  I 31.55  I 6.40  I 9.55  I 8.30  I 8.30  I 11.40  | 53.00  | 88.80  I 83.S0  I- 105,85  ! 139.35  I 76.60  I 51.05  I 46.10  I 16.00  I 27.25  I 21.15  I 21.15  I 21.15  I 21.15  I 29.35  I 24.10  | 17.65  I 17.65  I 17.65  I 17.65  I 22.30  I 29.35  I ' 21.15  I ��� 21.15  I 21.15  I 21.15  j 27.30  I 9.55  I 8.75  I 100.40  j 93.85  | 93.85  1 165.80  I 8.30  I 84.65  ! 75.95  I 50.15  1 56.15  I 5.20  I 57.70  I 10.25  I 76.90  I ��� 15.90  V: 7.75  ! 10.80  I       12.05 Tf  ���">  ���;"V  Hart, A. B. ..  Hart,   F.   TV.  Hart,  F.  W.  Hallett, Ellen '  Haering',  IChariles  Haering,  (Charlie**  Haering,  ^Charlies  Hallett,  I.  H.    ..  Hallett,  I.  H.  Hallett,  I.  H.  Hallett,  I.  H*  Hallett? I. H.  Hallett,  I. H-  Hardy, T. J., Russell, J.  Hardy, T. J. .���?.-.:......  Jones, Stephen  Jones, Stephen  Keough, J., and A. B., and J. W.,' ...  Keough, J., and A. B., 'and J. "W   Keough, J.? and A?*0.?ana J. W., ...  Keough, J., and A. E.?and; J. TV., ...  Kaiser, .Fred ....,J.-....?:...............  Kaiser, Fred     Linnard, D. M. -...;..-. ,,  Masterson., J. E. ,  .Masterson,, J. Ei .?..?...;......;...,,  Masterson., J. E. ....................  'Masterson? JAW*. .,.  Masterson? J."IB? ....... ���  Masterson, J. E .,  Masterson, J? E. .....,  ......  Masterson, J. E. ^  Mellor? J.. W *  Mellbr; J. TV. :.....,  Mortimer, IB) .?...��  Mortimer, iE ���-' .?...��  Miller, M. E��� and G-.F. ..... ....���..?..,  Miller, M. E., and G. F    Munn,-,Fred   .r>-;.'??v?...?;���?.-...'.' ~^���  Munn,   Fred   Mcintosh, Irene S. ..........  Mcintosh, Irene S.' ........  McDonnell, J Thos.   McDonnell,; Thos.  ..........  Mcintosh,1 Duncan .........  Mcintosh, Duncan   Mclntoshi, Duncan ���-...-.;   Mcintosh; Duncan .........  Mclntoshi, Duncan .........  . Mclntoshi, Duncan   Mcintosh,. Duncan .........  Mcintosh!? Duncan  .....  McFaerson, C J., (Trustee)  McNlcol,. Jas. ...............  Nelson, J? TV., and. Susie ...........  -.O'Brien, J. TV., and^Dempsey, $. ...  Paton, J. <N. ..-.'.     Paton, J. N. ...-'. ..............  Paton, J. N.   Paton, J. N."',..'-. ���. ........  Paton, J. N. ..-...' .'.���'   Pnalen, Annie  :.-...���   -Radcliffe. Richard    .........'..??,  Radcllffe  Richard   Rolt, F. TV.   Rblt,  F. TV.   Rblt,  F.  W.   Rolt,  F. TV.   ......................  Rblt, F. TV.   Rolt,  F. TV.   Rolt, F. TV.   Rolt. F? TV.   Rolt, F.  TV.   ................. ?  Rolt, F.W.   ...... v...............  Rolt,  F.  TV.   Rolt, F.  TV.   ......................  Rolt,  F.  TV.   .. ...............  Rolt, F? TV.   Rblt, F. TV. ."  Rolt, F. :W. ....  Rblt, F. TV.   Rolt? F. TV.   Smith, F.'fi.  ......................  Smith,.F. B. ;....-.��� ?   Sansom, C. TV. H.?and Holhrobk, D.  Steele, J. L?.............. .-'........  <"��� Swayne, Geo.  ....  Shonquist, Laura   Shonquist, Laura ..:   Stuart, A. K. ...-.- ..............  Stuart, R. K.   Sutherland, Ii.CE.   Sutherland, L. E. ....... .......  Sutherland, L, "E.   Sutherland, L.-BJ   -" SutherlandrLHS.-  Sutherland, L. 33.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. 33.,  Sutherland, L. 03.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.;  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  ' Sutherland, L. E.  .IL. & I.  l; & i.  L.  L. & I.  l:  L.  L. &I.  . & I.  L.   ...  L.  L. &I.  ��.  L.  L. &l.  ;i*&i.  L.   ...  L.  L   L. &I.   ??,  L.    .. ���   a-.���  L. &L, .?,  L.   ...*..  L,   . ��� ��� i...��  L.   ...>...,  IL.-...,...:  L. & Li....  IL. ���'������ -..?��..'.,  L.   ..,   L.   v.......  L. & I. ...  Lu'&'-L"...  ii. ...;../.  L.   L. &I. ...  L. &I. ...  U&I. ...  E.   fi :::::::  L. &I. ...  L   L. & I. ...  L. & I. ...  L. ffil. ...  L. & I ...  L.      L. & I.  L.   L.      L.  ..:...'.  L   L   L.  10  16  13  4  14  4  101112  ���17  5  7W  6  7W  18  10  35  7  10  9  11  9  4  13  1  94  23 4  94  7,  15  7  10  12  5  13  5  12  4  9  14  8 9  16  3  4  6  14  7  14  2  19  7  4  8  4  9  4  10 .  4  11  4  12  4  17  4  18  4  8  5  56  13  23  J  18  N  8  5  9  5  1  10  2  10  7  5  2  34  12  12  9  >B  29  12  1  25  8  31  9  31  10  31  11  31  ��� 12,  31  3  34  L. ....,..; . . .15 acres, undivided  L. & I :..  .���:%.'& I   L.   L. &I   L.  ,   L.   L.   L.   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Bv virtue of a warrent given in pursuance of tbe Municipal Clauses Act and the provisions of the  Bv-laws of the Corporation of the Citv of Greenwood, under the hand of Geo. K- Naden. Mayor of the  said Corporation, dated the 4th dav of June, 1906, and of all other powers me in that behalf enabling-,  I hereby ffive notice that I will proceed to sell bv public Auction at the City Hall, Greenwood, on the  23 day of July! 1906, at 10 o'clock a.m. the above mentioned lands unless the full amou^nt of taxes,  interest, costs and expenses as above are sooner paid. .���.      G. B. TAYL/OK.  Dated this 4th day of June, 1906. Collector.  Special Rates on all Railways  ���        -    *  For Particulars, Address  E. P. SHEA, Chairman. G. McEACHERN. Sec.  . i/W^Wf  PRINCE RUPERT  Sketch of the Founder of the Hudson  Bay Company.  A correspondent to the Winnipeg-  Free Press, sends the following- sketch  of Prince Rupert, after whom the G,  T. P. terminus has been named:  "Prince Rupert, whose name has recently been selected by the new transcontinental railway company for its  principal port on'the Pacific, wa�� the  third son of Frederick V, elector palatine, king-of Bavaria, and was born at  Prague, on Dpcember 18, 1619. His  mother was Elizabeth Stuart, eldest  daughter of James the First, and he  was thus a nephew of Charles the First  and a cousin of Charles the Second  and James the second.  "Bred to a military life, he came to  England in quest of employment when  about 20 years of age, and soon afterwards, when the civil- war: broke out,  he espoused the cause of his uncle with  all the ardor of a high spirited and  adventurous youth- He Avas given  command of a troop of cavalry and; in  a short time his dash and daring made  his name famous all over England He  took a conspicuous part in the battles  of Worcester and Edgehill. He also  figured prominently,.with;some deg-ree  of success, in the encounters that  afterwards took place at Chalgrove,  Newark and Newbery, but these triumphs were more than counterbalanced  by his rash and ill-considered retreat  from Marston Moor, which caused  disaster to the royal forces. His conduct at Nascby was also severely crit  icised by friends and foes, and to crown  his disgrace? and stamp him as lacking  in- the tessential qualities of a great  general, his ignominious surrender of  the city of Bristol soon; followed, and  cost him, for a time, at least, the confi  dence and respect of Charles the Fiist,  who took away his command and  ordered him to leave England without  delay. The king, however, procured  .hini^a^safe^condHct^to^Francc^aud,  af1erwardrs retored him to favor; for  we find that in 1648, he recallod his  nephew and appointed him to the command of the royal fleet.  '���He was engaged In this c.ipacity  for about three years during which he  fought the Parliamentary fleet under  Admiral Blake, by whom, however, he-  was blockaded in the port of Kinsale  for a period of twelve months, and  who finally, in 1651, sunk or burned  most of his ships, and compelled him  to fly for refuge to the West Indies.  Here, ia company with his brother  Maurice, he led a buccaneering life for  for some years. His exploits in the  West Indies and on the Spanish Main,  as a partial biographer remarks, 'bore  no distant relation to piracy, as he  boarded impartially not only French,  Dutch and Spanish ships, but also  those flying the English colors." In  the meanwhilp, Cromwell was on his  track, but Prince Rupert made guod  his escape to France, where for a time  he bore his exiled cousins, Charles and  James, congeni-il company.  "After the Restoration he returned  to England,where he was made a uri.y  councillor, a member of the admiralty  board, a member of the Royal Society  of Eondon, etc. In 1670 he became  'the chief promoter and founder of the  Hudson's Bay company, which received, for a purely nominal consideration, an absolute grant of all lands  in North America which were watered  by streams flowing into Hudson's Bay,  and this immense region, which comprised the whole of the present provinces of Manitoba and Saskatchewan,  and the greater part of Alberta, received the name of Rupert's Land.  Prince Rupert,'however, nevei set foot  in North America, and while geographical discovet^*��.wii3  one of  the obliga  tions laid on the Hudson's Bay company  by its charter, that company was not  the first to penetrate to the Pacific  coast; that honor fell to its great/rival, ,  the Northwest Company of Montreal,  one of whose most distinguished officers, Alexander Mackenzie, was the  first white man to cross the continent.  On reaching the Pacific coast, Mackenzie painted, in large red letters, on  the face of the rock on which he encamped, the following words: 'Alexander Mackenzie, from Canada by  land, 22nd of July, 1793.'' The place  where he encamped was near Cascade  canal, aud'not far from the site of the  city recently named after Prince Rupert.  "The   hist   ten   or twelve years   of  Prince   Rupert's   life   were   spent   in  mechanical  or' chemical pursuits,   for  'which he had a considerable  aptitude.  He introduced the art  of engraving in  mezzotiuto into England,   and   is said  to   have   invented   the  curious   glass  beads known as Prince Rupert's drops.  "An  interesting  reference  is  made  Prince Rupert's  daughter, Ruperta,ifl  White's 'Natural History of Selborne.'  Speaking  about the tenure  on   which  Wolmer and Holt forests Were held  in  his time, the author says, 'The grantees  that the author remembers are:  Brigadier   General   Emanuel Scroop Howe,  and   his   lady,  Ruperta,   who   was   a  natural daughter of Prince Rupert by  Mary  Hughes, a Mr.  Mordant  of the  Peterborough family.     .     .     ."    The  lady of General Howe lived  to an advanced  age-;-long surviving her husband, and at her death   left behind her  many curious pieces of mechanism  of  her father's  constructing,   who was a  distinguished   mechanic and  artist as  well as a warrior; and  among  the rest  a Yer3* complicated clock  lately in possession  of Mr. Elmer, vthe   celebrated  game   painter,   at   Farnham? in   the  county of Surrey.'  "Prince Rupert died in London, on  the 20th of November, in the 63rd  year of his age."  000*0<XX>00000<K>00<>0<><X>0<**000  fTTnnv  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc,  %        ESTIMATES FURBISHED.  | GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  OOOOOOOtKK>0000 OOOO OOOCKi IWO  S.BARRY YUILL  ^  'i;*i>,Vti \s  <S*^*X  W-^l't"-". - J��������� *-���;���_���       ���"*���'��>  !    RACTICAL      WATCHMAKER       AND  | JEWRIXER.  ! All workguaraoteed    GREENWOOD BOUNDARY  \*&&S&&*ft&r%rl  for   the   warm   weather  Hammocks  All prices up to Ten Dollars.  A complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE,  TENNIS RACKETS,  BALES, Etc.  BASEBALL Supplies,  RUBBER BALLS  all sizes.  COLES & FRITH  Booksellers, Stationers.  Wall Paper Dealers  TELEPAONE NO. 33  JZ  ���������.."������ "if  PIANO RECITAL  Talented Artist Delights Large Audience. -Splendid Program-  Th-j piano recital given by Frederic  Morris of Montreal, in the Auditorium,  was a success in every respect. The  audience was large and appreciative,  aad Mr. Morris' splendid numbers  were generously applauded. The program was one that all lovers of classical music could enjoy to the full, for  Mr. Morris is an artist of unusual  ability. He gave the music lovers of  Greenwood a treat on Thursday night  such as they hive not enjoyed for a  long time and it will probably be some  time before another pianist of equal  ability visits this city. The program  included the best selections from such  composers as Chopin, Beethoven, Mendelssohn, Rubinstein, Paderewski and  Liszt. ���  G. T. P. TERMINALS *  I Re-opened   under   man-  l agement of Mrs. IT. H.  ( Parker and Boyer Bros.  i .  I If you want a good room  I      and first class meals  | try the  National  Popular Prices,  j  The Very Best Remedy for Bowel  Trouble.  Mr. M. F. Borroughs, an old and  well known resident of Bluff ton, Ind.,  says: '.'I regard Chamberlain's Colic,  Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy as the  verybest 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 over. Why not buy  it now and be prepared for such an  emergency?   For sale by all druggists.  "Preliminary work looking to the establishment of '���he Grand Trunk Pacific terminus on the Pacific coast on  Kai-en island has now begun in real  earnest," says a correspondent to the  "Winnipeg. Free Press. "Engineers  Pillsbury and Hill have taken up their  quarters with a corps of assistants in  the old Mission village Metlakahtla,  on the northern shore of Tuck's inlet.  From there the steamer Rustler is engaged in taking out the necessary supplies to the townsite of Prince Rupert.  Mr. W. D. Hayes and his foreman, Mr.  Mitchell, have also gone up on the  steamer Camosun, and will select a site  for a sawmill aad lumber yards in the  neighborhood. Engineer Pillsbury, of  th -; Grand Trunk engineering staff, has  engaged a number of Indians to clear  camping grounds, and has selected a  site on Kai-en island for the location of  a wharf-and buildings."  MOVING PICTURES  Representatives of the Salvation  Army will visit Greenwood next Wed-  ��esday night, June 13, and give a reproduction by moving pictures of the  scenes at the International Congress  of the Salvation Army at London,  England? -is" conducted by General  Booth. The scenes will include 6,000  delegates, of all nationalities, in their  native costumes. There will also be  views of farm colony, children riding,  panning gold, yacht sailing? native  scenes and coon hunting. The affair  -will be be held in the Auditorium.      ��  If you want to have an invigorating  sea bath at home Write Bros, can supply you with the genuine sea salt in  boxes at SOc each.  Our toilet soaps, perfumes and sun  dries are always like our drugs, the  best and freshest to be h id. You are  missing things if you do not watch  our store.   Thomas Drug Co., Ltd.  ^ The  GROCERS.  ���*-><  T H ��    WALLACE- MILLER     BLOCK  Fruits  Bananas,  Oranges,  Lemons,  Pineapples,  Strawberries  HAVE  YOU  TRIED -IT ?  ITS NEW.  Quaker  Puffed  Rice  Vegetables  Lettuce  Asparagus  New Potatoes  New Cabbage  New Onions.  PHONE BO  If in a hurry Jr"J��Xl^r*i H.   &VJ we'll do the rest  WE AY ANT YOUR TRADE.  *^~>**<*->>^>&��&*9M>��>***X**'H��->>*^^  1 ARRIVED |  ���I*  ?  TO WN TO TICS  Dr. Mathison, Dentist.  Flowers at Mrs. Bernard's, phone A31  G. S.  Mead   visited Greenwood this  week.  Mi. D. A. Bannerman left Thursday  on a trip to Victoria.  W. T. Hunter is contemplating a trip  to Fargo, North Dakota.  Found���On Government street, gold  stick pin.    Apply at Times office.  Mr. aud Mrs.' Ed. Mace spent the  week visiting with friends in Midway.  D. J. Sullivan and brid<* were guests  at the Queens hotel, "Nelson, on Tuesday.  The city of Nelson is preparing to  celebrate Dominion Day in good Canadian style.  The Salvation army in Rossland has  asked the city council for a grant in  aid of rescue work.  A rare treat, the Mikado Festival,  next Thursday. Refreshments and  music.    Admission ten cents.  Rev. J. Leech Porter was in Nelson  this week attending the meetings of  S3''n'od of the diocese of Kootenay.  We will take your old furniture in  exchange when, buying new: See out-  steel range adv.    A. L. White & Co.  Picnics will soon be the popular pas -  time. Get your lunch baskets, cheap  and strong, at Smith & McRae's.   39-40:  Dr. Barrett, Dominion inspector of  breweries, with headquarters in Winnipeg, paid a visit to Greenwood this  week.  Miss Clara Bibbee of Chesaw, is visiting with Mrs. Nelson Holmes aud  daughter, Nettie, at the Greenwood  hotel.  The city of Winnipag is putting the  question of operating the street cars  on -Sunday io a vote of the people on  June 28th.  Mikado Festival next Thursday  at'ternoon and evening in the Wallace-  Miller block. Strawberries and ice  cream.  Williarh Christianson of Boundary  Falls, spent a few days this week in  Grand Forks visiting with Mr. and.  Mrs. Emil Larson.  The, hard water here can be made delightfully soft and refreshing by using  White Bros. Violet bath powder���-25c  box. _    -. Q  An express wagon will please a  healthy child more than any thing-else.  Good, strong,, red ones at Smith &  McRae's. 39-40  The Golden Times ' is the smallest  paper published in the province, but  the editor found room for a clipping  from the Boundary Creek Times in the  last issue.  The decision of the Saskatchewan  legislature to permanently locate the  provincial capital in Regina has resulted in a large increase in real estate  values in that city.   Mouday^before Magistrate McMynn.  IN HARDWARE  GARDEN SEEDERS���Sows the lawn  or plants theseed  in the garden.  GARDEN HOSE���Both rubber aud cotioii in all lengths.  REFRIGERATORS���Lined with white enamel, four trays  for-meats and vegetables. Two  swing doors with locks. A handsome piece of furniture  ICE CREAM FREEZERS���American T*in and White  ��� Mountain Freezers in all  sizes; two flavors at once]  CREAM SEPARATORS���For dairies, strong and handy.  CHURNS���Barrel Churns in all sizes;  WASHING MACHINES���Sunlight   and   Reacting,  very  V 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.  IW. ELS0N.       -    Merchant Tailor. ��  Copper  Street.  *<.<~hk-<":*^:***x*<**->^  ���U-*Ui  HARDWARE  GROCERIES.  CLOTHING.  &4��-&&*&'&*fr-&fo,4-*fr^  4��  +  4  4*  +  Murray Phillips, an employee at the  Mother Lode mine, was convicted of  petty larceny and sentenced to one  month's imprisonment at hard labor.  R G. Taylor leaves Saturday afternoon for ths coast, where he will spend  a couple of weeks holidaying. While  in Victoria he will represent Greenwood Odd Fellows at the grand lodge  annual conven tion.  H. Mortimer Lamb, secretary of the  Canadian Mining Institute, well remembered in Greenwood, has just  recovered from a severe at tack of  typhoid fever and has sailed from  Montreal on a trip to Europe.  Canadian justice was well meted out  to the C. P. R. train robbers at Kamioops. Lite sentence for Bill Miner  and William Dunn and twenty-five  years for Colquhoun should put a check  on train robbing in Canada.  The Ros*land Miners' union is preparing to celebrate the eleventh anniversary of the founding of the union  on July 16. Rossland a citizens generally are taking an active interest in  the affair, and a fine program of outdoor sports is being arranged.  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  A few days after Monday morning"-'a  fire, Chief of Police McKenzie received an anonymous letter which read:  "Was sleeping in your shack, very  sorry." A ten doilar bill was enclosed.  Mr. McKenzie wishes to state through  the Times that if the party who wrote  the letter wiil .meet him privately the  matter will be discussed confidentally  and the matter dropped.  4��  *  4*  *  LIMITED.  Electric  current   supplied   for   4��  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing 'plants; with an absolute  guarantee of continuous, power  service' for operating.'.' :  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  Greenwood Ciquor ��o.  WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  WINES,   LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM   THE    DISTILLERS  -JUST RECEIVED-  LIQURURS-Marie. Brizard & Rogers,  Bordeaux, France.  BRANDIES���Jules   Coadon    &   Co.,  Charente, France.  BRANDIES���Comandon & Co.,  Cognac, France.  SCOTCH���Robertson, Sanderson & Co  Leith, Scotland.  PORT WINES���Croft & CO.,  , Oporto.  GENEVA GIN���Netherlands   Steam  Distillery, Delft, Holland  im^mm-mmm  UNION MEAT MAR  FRESH VEGETABLES--Potatoes,  Cabbage. Turnips, Carrots,'Parsnips, etc., etc.  DAIRY PRODUCE���Finest Creamery  Butter, Fresh Laid Eggs, just in from the  Country.  TURKEYS   AND   OHICKENS-  Tender and Toothsome.  }. P. FLOOD,     Prop,

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