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Boundary Creek Times Feb 16, 1906

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Array EB20im.     ��1  \(A  -j     /-  \   L-  <-<<���  /,  -*  **w*>.  {-��.  rn  *-?F?7  'if    ??Vol. 10  ��<-     >'' : ���   -���  GREENWOGDiB. G. FRIDAY   FEBRUARY 16, 1906.  No. 24  & A:-  &  A  4  f  :mmns-jfjB>-  a u |f i* >; i ;; ' * .������ .;; ;i ���'.,", '  :'���.,���;'-.!V.���,���..':���.?,'���������-'. ,/'.���;,'.,' .;^:.;..f..?.-.'-...:v.;...'.v.v-.'' .",������;> --v ���.>������.'.*:������.���  Kor Men Who Care  '&" '��' "ft*  fin  I lif  *-*   3  IS  ius.1  jTTKis lis #he Jmbfto of;'the? i;* ;l j -  'BARRY SHOE, and you  will find : it'u^on ��very  box.reontaining a pair* ? It  describes the slioe to a  nicety. Nothing more is  required, The "BARRY"  fills the  highest require/  arid comfort*    ^C   +�� 2C  ftyty*wtjhmitM^amAj^M^'':/:-  \fT.f anient ;the pther. day,;arid '71-^  ..consequently, we are in a  ^position*- to -suit the most  0O'^-fas^idi6iis^'i7! ^ ,il"/-"l'; ^���t:-:':'"*i''  *-.    ' -���������!  O'i V'-'���?.'���  PRICES $5, $5.50 AND $6.  n j1*'  <*-���?"    f'l*  .���i����J&.  i  THERE IS PRIDE IN A WATCH WHEN  IT  KEEPS   THE  CORRECT  TIME  ABSOLUTELY  GUARANTEED  We have1 a complete  line of this famous make*  in  prices   to   Fit  Your  ';Filled -Cases  in*; Charm-*  ^ ing Designs.  \     SILVERWARE���Sterling and Plated Knives,  I Fork��,iSpoons, and Sterling Silver Novelties.  I      ? A iV r*A.;LOGAN <& CO., JEWELERS..     *     ���  t ������   i?   ,t*    !<������  Iff  J-  I  O'"PERS0'N'Has'au':i6solute1 y perfect figure'   In every  ,.,,-,'i j^ure. thereare always some little ..imperfections that  need correcting.    To select a corset that is best suited::  ^^ine^"requifeirientsi?bf vour .figure���-one; that'.will emplia-?  size ttiefiptVlishi-curves and  lines* jot. your form and at tlieiv  same time  correct .the .little 'imperfections���will not be a  very difficult, matter, if you will'; visit, our Corset Department.    Here you'-will- find ; an : extensive representation of  the most stylish  and reliable makqs, and our experienced  corsetiers will assist to select a correct and perfect-fitting  corset.    Tojday we.raenti^n  af few; lines, of 'medium-priced  corsets. '. ���   ,,  .  ��yil   llltvv   we,have.fa  very  good fitting,-Crompton  t* ���   -'   ���-' ���: :"." '���' l :A;      ,?s t ; \ i '���'       ���  ��� ���''  '���'  ^ :���  Corset, made of white coutil, medium bust  and  long  hip.  Special for only S1;00 pair;-^���:-A~.r~~z~:::A-A.:   .;...'...:':".-  Olir>Sl*5O?��Of$0t?is a very pbpul&r mo^lelj  made with high"bust' and long tapering waist.   Supporters  attached, in white only, for Si.50 pair.  ENDELL & CO. *  WILLIAM McBRIDE.  Brother of the Premier and Mrs? W-  -       Allison Passes Away-  Word : was received in Greenwood  'last; Saturday of the death of William  'Iieohard McBride^ brother, of Premier  McBride?and Mrs. W. Ailisonnof this  city. The late Mr. McBride, -who was  a merchant of Port Guichon, B. C,  had been suffering* for some time but  his friends here had no reason to believe him seriously HI. It was only  last month that Mrs. Allison received  a letter from him in which he wrote  that he planned to visit Greenwood  this year that he might enjoy a rest  and recuperate his health. The deceased was 37 years of age and left a  wife and four children. The death occurred in St. Joseph's hospital after  an operation had been performed for  an abcess on the lungs. The remains  were interred at New Westminster  Monday afternoon.  Mrs. Allison left Sunday morning  for-New Westminster and will probably - spend some time with the deceased's family before returning home.  MAXIMILIAN DICK, VIOLINIST-  The agreeable news of Maximilian  Dick's early appearance in Greenwood  has served to place the music loving  public of this city in a mood, of happy  anticipation, in as much as his coming assures a musical event of rare excellence."  A little history of Mr. Dick at this  time1 will not be amiss. In 1896 he appeared in all the- larger cities of the  States and Eastern Cenada with Madam  Yaw. He then gave promise of attaining great distinction in his art and  his greatest successes have come since  that time. These successes have been  accorded high and substantial praise  by the' best critics of London, Paris  and the German provinces. ,,Mr.'"Dick  received his first instruction from his  mother, who was an accomplished  amateur, and later from his uncle, who  was a'pupil of the celebrated Wiena-  wskie. ' He was then sent to Leipsic,  where for four years he sudied with  Professors Sitt, Herman and Broelski  at the Royal Conservatoire.  Upon his return to America he became a member of the well known  Philharmonic Club of New York, with  which organization he made a tour of  the Eastern aud Central States, then  came a season with the Mendelssohn  Quintette club as soloist, and four seasons with Ellen Beach Yaw. After  two more seasons in America at the  head of his own_company, he__returned_  to Europe, where his real career began,  which gradually brought him to the  pinacle of his art and fame. For two  years he made-his home in Leipsic,  where he further pursued his studies  and held the important post of concert  meister of the celebrated Philharmonic  oichestra, after which he made a tour  of the German provinces, meeting with  splendid success everywhere.  Mr. Dick's debut was made in Paris  at the Palais du Brocadiro, where his  playing aroused the greatest enthusiasm. His initial bow before an  English audience was made at St.  James' Hall, London, where he scored  another great success. -  Mr. Dick's appearance in Greenwood  will be February 21st under the auspices of the Roman Catholic church.  He is; under the management of  Mr. B. von��Furna, who presented the  well remembered Philharmonic Lady  Quartette last season.  ���^BUfiNlSHINGS  DRY GOODS  ���a '  SCHOOL BOARD.  The annual report of the school board  for last year shows that ordinary expenditures have been made to the extent of S3,050.: Of this $2,260 was'for  salaries and 5640 for fuel,.repairs, sup  pliesand extra heating plant. The.board  .will receive a gov't grant of 51,130 and  the balance of Sl,920 will be borne by  the city. In his report the secretary  called attention to the increased attendance during the past year and  pointed out that if this continued it  will be necessary to complete the top  part of'-the building and to employ another teacher.  Robbery.  -���' A most daring robbery has  been going oh in the O I C New and   Second  Hand and Re'. Front Furniture Store.  (Concluded on Page 2.)  ON TO VANCOUVER  Grand Trunk Pacific Will  Build to Coast Cities.  MORGAN       INTERESTED  Railway Kings Project Line to Alaska.  A Thousand Men Will Be at  Work by April.  Vancouvrh. Feb. 13.���An Ottawa  dispatch to the World states that the  Grand Trunk Pacific Branch company  is asking for incorporation for the purpose of building branch lines to connect with the transcontinental railway.  The directors of the company will be  practically the same as the Grand  Trunk Pacitii directorate.  It is proposed to build branch lines  to Halifax, St. John, Montreal and  Ottawa in Eastern Canada. A greater  number of branches, however, will be  built in the West. Among these will  be branches to Calgary, Battleford,  Brandon, Regina and Hudson Bay.  It is also the intention to have a  branch to Vancouver as well as another  along Vancouver Island, makingdirect  connection with Victoria. The intention is to build 23 branches in all.  The Grand Trunk Pacific will also  apply next session for power to guarantee the bonds of any company incorporated for the construction of branch  lines or the acquisition of rolling stock  and to make the necessary working  agreements with such companies whose  bonds are guaranteed. It has also  asked for tenders for the construction  from? the* Tuckwood hills to within  twenty-five miles of Edmonton.  Application will be made next session by the Pacific, Northern and  Omenica railway to construct and  operate a railway from the junction of  the Skeena and Copper rivers to the  Bulkley and Telkwa rivers.  MORGAN  INTRRKSTED.  A dispatch from San Francisco to  the World says : " Within a few days  it will be announced authoritatively,  according to one closely in touch with  the matter, that J. P. Morgan & Co.,  the Guggenheimers, and the Haver-  meyers are among those behind 'he  new railroad which will extend from  Valdez 400 miles into Alaska- Grading has~be"gun"on-the line a~nd 1?000  men will be laying track by April  1."  COMMISSIONERS APPOINTED,  The city clerk has just received notification from the provincial secretary  that Alderman H. Bunting and W. B.  Fleming have been appointed license  commissioners, and that Alderman Dr.  R. Mathison and James Sutherland  have been appointed police Commissioners.  It is the duty of the license commissioners to consider all applications for  liquor licenses and grant or withhold  them as thought best. It'-is also their  duty to adjust any difficulties tlrat may  arise. It is the duty of the police commissioners to see that police regulations are carried out and that the laws  are enforced. These offices are honorary and the term runs concurrently  with that of the city council.  Job printing at the Times office.  MIDWAY NOTES.  The construction work on the V., V.  & E. branch-of the Great Northern is  being pushed forward as rapidly as  possible. Both day and night gangs  are being employed and the number  of men has be.n largely increased.  Every effort is being put forth to facilitate the. work and it is expected that  the grading and tunneling will be completed to Keremeos by June 1st. If  this is accomplished the steel should  be laid soon after and the road open  for traffic by early-autumn. Mr. White,  who is in charge of the work at Midway, is doing all in his power to  speedily finish the road.  It is expected [that the C. P. R. will  start grading on their line srom Midway west in the near future.  A BRILLIANT SCENE.  Gay Costumes and Good Music at the  Carnival.  The fancy dress carnival came off  successfully on Monday night. A  large number were present and many  beautiful costumes made.a gay scene.  The band rendered suitable selections  and their excellent playing wai much  enjoyed. The ice was in good shape  and for several hours the rink was the  scene of much merriment and beauty.  The characters impersonated by the  masqueraders were for the nipst part  pleasing and clever, and the judges  found it difficult to decide between th��  best; The following were the prize  winners : Best dressed lady, Mrs. F.  W.McEaine, " The Witch ;" beat  dressed man, Albert Greenwood,  '���Spanish Torreador;" best dressed  girl, Miss Dolly Yates, " Cowboy ;"  best dressed boy, Harry Archibald,  "Chinaman ;" best comic. character,  George Clerf, -"��� Dutchman;" best  dressed married couple, ?Mr. and Mrs.  Snyder as " George and Martha Washington." All the prize winners.acted  their parts well, fully meriting the  honors of the carnival.  The judges were Mrs. C. H. Fair,  Miss M. McCurdy, C. S. Galloway and  James Cameron.  A BIG CLAIM  Greenwood Old-Timer Does Things on  a Large Scale in South Africa.  A friend ofiJohn Meiklejohn, who  left Green wood for South Africa with  the second S. A. contingent, has received a letter from him in which he  states that he has secured a valuable  tract of mineral bearing land comprising 25,000 acres north of Charlestown,  Natal, and has succeeded in interesting large capital for its development?  He has also secured . valuable -timber  concessions on the island of Madagascar, and proposes to float a company  in London for the exploitation of this  property.  Mr. Meiklejohn describes the climate  of Madagascar as being almost ideal,  especially in the interior. Living is  very cheap-and he says a man with  35,000 could live like a millionaire,  SMELTER OVERCHARGES.  Henry Roy of the Canadian Metals  Compamy Speaks-  At the sittings of the tariff commission in Ottawa the question of forcing  the Trail smelter to pay a just price for  lead ore was brought up by Henry Roy  6f"tiS^Calild'ian~Me1alT'c6mplmy^ He^  claimed that they did not give the  miners a fair price for the lead con- i  tained in the ore brought to them?The  smelters charged $17 a ton for smelting  and bought lead from the mine owners  at the London price, plus the freight  to London, or V/2 cents a pound.  Smelting could be done for the same  price in the United States as in Canada, but when the United States paid  miners $110 for lead, Canadian smelters paid $75.00 a ton, yet both transactions were based on the London price.  Mr. Roy said that on every ton of lead  for which the government paid a bonus  up to $15 a ton, the smelters made $40  over thair charge. The result was that  the Trail smelter, costing about $200,-  000, had been able in a couple of years  to buy the Center Star and Si-Eugene  and iorm a company of four and a half,  millions. He asked for a government  commission to investigate and see that  the lead miners were properly paid.  Hon Mr. Fielding said that he  thought the only way the government  could regulate smelting charges would  be by going into the smelting business.  Mr. Roy also asked for an export  duty on L'ad ore and all metal at 5 per  cent. This would compel the erection  of refineries and the carrying on of  refining in Canada.  The crisp weather of the early part  of the week put the ice in fine shape  and provided enjoyment for the skaters.  E. B. EDDY DEAD.  E. B. Eddy of Hull, P..Q., is dead.  Mr. Eddy was the leading paper manufacturer of Canada, but he was more'  widelv known as the maker of Eddy's  matches, used in practically every  home in the Dominion. He died Feb.  10 and was 79 years of age. BOUNDARY CREEK   TI/WE&.  Cbe  Boundary Creek Times  "Issued every TridavS  f HY TIIK  Boundary Creek Priutingarul Publishing  Co..  , LiMiTim  Dencan Ross Prrsident  H. O. La.mii - Managing Ediior  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN'ADVANCE.  Pur Ykak '.   Six Months.....   To Foreign Countries.  . 2 00  .. 1 2*  .. 2 SO  FRIDAY FEBRUARY 10. l->06.  THE   WEST   IS   HONORED,  of the Grand Trunk Pacific construction, will come to the Liberal  path- the'- strongest test of its integrity and ability and sounds a  warning note against boodle and  graft:  " The Liberal party in Canada can- j  not live on its past. That past is j  creditable, studded with noble names,!  distinguished by worthy services.    But i  of material progress, in railway construction, in population, in.efficient departmental services, Canada's outlook  is bright. .Can the same be said of the  things of the mind and of the moral  quality of either our public men or of  our people? If not? our material  wealth will only hasten and make more  decisive our national decay. And this  question is not one for the churches  and moral reformers alone The political   parties and  their leaders must  past.    And  the things that .aie j free it) and take their share of respon-  -���xcept as a guide and an inspxra-'^. ^- -fm ^ has been done  -lake  the  present strong. u       .  it  is  past, except  tion, cannot  nwc   ���.,���,=  Fl��,.... -v���..b ��� and fof what QURht tQ be done  or the future sure.   'Ihe winds   of yes-.j .  ..^ ^^ much that the ��� Um  terday  cannot   fill   the  sails of today. ��� meQt ^ ^ ^^ iu all its  The Liberal party must makc progress.   ^^ 0URht t0 dQ for  the moral nfeof  add point by point.to  its constructive  ^^^ . Otjvioil8ly- the tone of politi-  policy, advance step by stePcalonS the , ca  moraHty needs tQ be raiied#   If this  is to be done, the services of the various departments of the governmeut  must be made instruments for the do-  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  AH loyal citizens of the province of'.British Columbia, no matter what their party leanings may  be?, will hail with satisfaction  the appointment of Hon. William  Templeman to the Dominion  cabinet as minister' of inland  revenue. In Mr. Templeman this  province has a representative of  which...the people may well be  proud. He is a man who by his  sterling personal qualities and  his unswerving- loyalty, to the  Liberal party has won the friendship, .esteem and confidence of  both Liberals and Conservatives.  In Victoria, where he will seek  the election necessary to entitle  him to a seat in the cabinet? his  nomination ��� is ���-���meeting-with support from workers in both parties.  Dispatches state that he will  probably be elected by acclamation as'a recognition of the honor  that has been done both himself  and the ci,y of Victoria.  It is gratifying to all who have  the best interests of the province  at heart,' that British Columbia  has 'at" last received recognition  from  the   hands   of  the federal  ......     |.-: !.'������������    ,  government and has at last se-  cur,ed representation. iu the Dominion 'cabinet. Practically  every thing this province has  ever' got from those in power in  Ottawa she has had to fight for.  Itiwas upon threat of secession  that Sir John A. Macdonald took  courage and built the C. P. E.  and?it.is only after years of  clamoring that this latest request  has been granted.  Mr.- Tetnpleman's  portfolio as  minister   of inland revenue will  probably    be    temporary   -only.  ^her'^-will/--likely-=be=-placed--be--  well-defined lines of historic Liberal- j  ism, or  it  must   perish.    There  is  no |  divine right of government.    A  party  is saved, not by   its   majority, and not  by the. cleverness:'.of its skilly   politi  cians, but by   the  efficiency   of its service and the integrity of its life.  "Not that the past ten years of  Liberal ���administration?'are to be forgotten, .'or their contribution's'-to Canadian progress.minimized.it Of that ten  years' service no Liberal need be  ashamed. True, there have been defects and mistakes, things left undone,  which ought to have been done, and  things done which ought not to have  been done. But" in the main, and as  things go in the. political history of  Canada, there are fewer tilings to regret than in almost any other decade  in the Dominion's record. ���Expansion  has been encouraged, transportation-  has been developed, stability has been  brought to tariff-tinkered industries,  the burdens of the farmer have been  lightened by readjusting'the tariff and  by the application of the British-preference? tl^ outward' drift of our young  men has been arrested and population  has been attracted by the hundred-  thousand from the United States and  from : Europe, and government incapacity and intrigue have given place  to ability, cooperation, and intelligent  progressi veness, All that is good, and  creditable, and reassuring.   ���.-,'    .  "But it is not enough. There remains yet very much to be done. In  this'iiew country nearly all the great  questions of society and .industry and  statecraft are thrown into the boiling  pot of hot ah' seething discussion;  Some of them, seemed to have been,  settled years'ago, but new'-conditions  are disturb'ng, and nothing stays  settled. The government that becomes  tnossbacked, the political partv that is  not at every point receptive ,to new  ideas, is doomed, no matter,., what its  majority, and needs only a little time  and an occasion to complete its overthrow.  "And the opportunities are opening  for intelligent statesmanskip and administrative, capacity. We have not  the hoary headed abuses, with which  the Btitis'n Liberals have to deal, but  we have the newly-enfranchised corporations, and; the secretly organized  combines of corporations,.every one of  the.m haying' the power, and some of  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  ��� S  ontreaL  $10,000,000.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.     ���  Rest ......  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $801,855.41.  President.   Lord Strathcona and Mount JJoyal,  Vice-President:    Hon. Georgb A. Drummond. ';  General Manager:   E. S  Clottston. -   ���       ���' ���'���'    ':"  Branches ia London, Eng. -j c^VcSSiaii.l New Yoite Ciiicago.  Buy and sell Sterling' Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Cq&perclal an .  Travellers' Credits, available In any part'of the world. '?"'  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTME# ?  Interest allowed at current rates i-rPv-v  >-*2  Hi  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTV^ ���  fore htm a field of activity which  will.jgive him wider scope and  in which he cau serve his own  province'' and   with more   direct  benefit.    It has  been repeatedly  ���'������'-��� ' .  .  urg-ed. by the mining  interests of  this .'and-., other provinces that a  Department of Mines should be  established. It is understood  that the present program ot the  Liberal, party includes such a  step and it isconiidently expected  that when the new department  has been opened, Mr. Templeman will be put in charge of the  work. It can readily be seen that  the position of British Columbia's  minister will have then become  much 'more important and that  this province's leading industry  will then .receive greater consideration than ever before.  THE LIBERAL PARTY.  them using it, to, plunder the.public of  what belongs  to  the public, or to extort  toll   from   private  individuals or  take graft from public officials.   State  control of    great  transportation   corporations  must  be extended  and  improved, and the problem of state operation of telephone   and   telegraph lines,  and of other  public  utilities,   must be  squarely faced.    An   end   must.be put  to the deficits on   the  Intercolonial by  a radical change in   the  principle aud  policy   of   its   management.     A  fir.m  hold must be kept on, the tariff, so that,  while legitimate industries are given a  full chance,   unnecessary   burdens are  not imposed  on   the  public   in the alleged interest of some  impossible industrial   exotic  or to  make  good  the  losses, due  to .business incapacity   or  outworn machinery or methods. Something must be done with the new situation created  in   life   insurance, so that  the savings of  the  people shall not be  exposed to the depredations or specula  tions of unfaithful officials.    These are  some   of   the   problems   pressing   for  solution.  "But these are not all.   In the things  ing of it. Lying and bribery and  and forgery and theft ought to be as  heinous and as intolerable in politics  as in private life. For instance, it is  a common saying in the Maritime  provinces that the Intercolonial,  throughout its entire history, has been  a force making for the decay of moral  fibre in all the counties through which  it passes, and in its relations with Its  employees and its patrons. That whole  indictment, .may not be true, but certain .it is that the present system of  party patronage, not only in the Intercolonial, but throughout the whole list  of crown offices, is not favorable to  the highest type of political morality.  And the Liberals should set-.themselves to solve the problem of a eivil service free from political interference  and political corruption.   ,  ���'But there are other dangers. The  construction of the national transcontinental railway will test the quality of  the Liberals as the quality of the Con-  seryatives'was tested and found wanting by the construction of the Canadian, Pacific a quarter of a century  ago. The conditions are -less favorable to boodling and corruption in the  railway contracts now than they were  then,.and there .will, be less excuse if  if the commission allows or connives  at boodling and corruption.. The commission should be held to the strictest  account, but the government .will be  judged, and the -Liberal party will have  to pay the penalty, if there is graft or  rakeoff. The construction of that great  railway free from the taint of corruption,'.as "the. Ontario parliament build-7  ings were constructed under the late  Hon. C.H.. Fraser, would do more to  redeem Canadian politics and tone up  Canadian public life than could be  done by any one other serviee. That  service is the work set for Liberals today. By their deeds shall they be  known. ' ��� ���-. _' .  "One thing more. There is needed,  sorely needed, a radical change in-elec-  tion methods and a new conscience as  to election crime. There is no use  blinking facts. The Tories bought  and sold constituencies, and the Tory  government was honeycombed with  corruption, but that is only a warning,  not a._paliiatiotv for the Liberals. Political ^Friptibn is~nb~~reapecter of"  political parties, and the Nemesis that  overtook the Conservatives ten years  ago will have no mercy on the Liberals  if they follow iri similar! evil ways.  This is the tiir.e to stand guard over  the interests of the. country and the  good name of Liberalism. When the  wreckers and looters that comp on the  trail of every government have done  their work it will 'be too late. Defeat  may come to the government, but both  government and party will be saved  from disgrace if their administrative  record is clean and their election  methods honest."  The average person experiences  a pleasing sensation when they  see the?r name set up in cold type  but if they could see the printer  working at his case 'at 9 a. m.  with no steam in�� the radiators  they would realize what cold  type is. I'  The Greenwood Curling club will  hold their annual ball on the 23rd inst.  B-&4-*-^4v��&^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  i  Financial and Insurance Agents.  ty Farming  Lands,   Timber   Limits,   Mining   Claims, 'ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  We are making arrangements for the exclusive haudling of 2,000 acres of the best  Similkameen land, of which particulars will  be   furnished   later   % GEO. R. NADEN,  MANAGER,  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  t  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Itty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytytytytytytz  fjff!  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. Genl Manager;  BANK MONEY ORDERS  I8SUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES:  ^     ^     .  $5 and under. ..*-..��� *. ..*....--��....    3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  "   $10       " " $30  10 cents '*;, *.      /  ��'   $30       " " $50   15 cents '"  '���.'hese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.'  NEGOTl.M'LE AT A. FIXED RATE AT y\  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money  with safety and at small cost.  ���   i .* '  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates. ���  Greenwood Branch   -  -   -   -   W. ALLISON, Manager  <��.x��:~x��:--*-^^  *-  DEALERS IN  I FURNITURE, * CARPETS,  LINOLEUMS, ETC.  COPPERiSTREET, GRESNWOOO.;  ��.>��*He^x->&*��*^*<^^  In a strong-  editorial   the  To-j  ronto Globe discusses some of the !  work that lies before  the Liberal;  party in Canada.    Among-  other j  issues that it is realized will come;  up for discussion in   the  not dis-;  tant   future   is   that   of    public '<  ownership of public utilities. The ;  Globe believes that this question;  will have to be  dealt  with iu au  earnest   manner,   and   that    the j  Liberal party will be called upon  to   settle  the  matter  so  far   as  Canada   is   concerned.     It   also.  realizes that in tbe  carrying- out  t  M.&M.-/       !  Mosher & Moore, the new proprietors of the  Pacific Cafe beg to announce that the Lunch  Counter aud Cafe is now open and that  patrons will be treated with the  BEST OF SERVICE COURTEOUS TREATMENT  CUISNE UNEXCELLED.  ^  FAGEFIG GAFE  MOSHER & MOORE  Proprietors.  ^  Aa>aH-*^*>-K*>��**-*>^  X  J  X  X  vers  l  i  f  y  x  x  v  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  ���  j Our Hay, GrainwMi Store  Can supply you wants in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain    :    :  Livery Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124  GEO. H. CROPPY,  Proprietor.  il:  i  ���*.<^��><mX-<*<'<^-<">^><**>*?,**2^***^ *  T^^^^^^^W^^F^^^^^^m  -*s*"*K*r  fi>*"M WHBWBB  BOUNDARY  GREEK  TIMES  Evidence Given Before Private Bills Committee.  LOCAL     MEN     TESTIFY  Proposed Improvements to B. C. and  ��� Doaialon Smelters Blocked for  Want of Power. v  Kootenay Power Co. ��� He had no connection with either company. The  Cascade company declined to furnish  all the power necessary. They offered  to furnish power subject to contracts  with other companies.  The senator stated that the electric  machinery and smelter improvements  now proposed in the present smelter  would cost about $75,000? The building  of a 300 ton smelter would cost $500.-  000 to $750,000.  The committee came to no decision  on the matter at this sitting and resumed consideration on Thursday.  ? ��Io the meeting*.of the private bills  committee in the provincial legislature  this weei*; considerable attention was  .#���& to the proposed amendment of the  "**?��t��t Kootenay Power.and L,ight com-  jpany's charter.   Evidence was taken  Ifrtota J. E. MeAl]]ieter of the B. C? Cop"-  j>��r Co., Lorne Campbell of the Power  jcompany, and from Senator Warner  MUler of New York, president of the  Dominion Copper Co. In his evidence  Mr.- McAllister stated his company has  a capacity fpr 700 tons of ore a day at  the 'present time, but when the proposed improvements now usder cpn-  ���nderatfon were completed the capacity   would    be increased by next  "September to 2.000 tons per day. At  the present tiine'sthe company used 700  horsepower, obtained from the Cascade  Power company, but they were not al-  wayfc'able to supply this amount. The  cost of operating under electric power  was about one third the cost of steam  and that was thconly profitable way to.  operate a smelter under conditions that  exist in the Boundary.  PRIOR  CLAIMS.  ��� When he entered into the contract  with the Cascade company, he was not  aware that there was any priority of  claim upon their power. He afterwards found that the Gradby smelters  and others had-prioj claims .on the sup-  plT.. When���his con-pray decided to  put in an electric supply, the Cascade  company would not put in a line, but  agreed that the B? C. Copper company  should do so, and then retain the cost  with interest in paying for the power  supplied? This he contended was an  unprecedented action .by ��ny power  company.  It was contended by. 'the ��� representatives of the Cascade Power Co. that  they were justified in < refusing to put  in a line where the supply of power  needed was not large, and where no  guarantee was put uptas to the amount  that would be required later.  Lome Campbell, manager of the  West Kootenay Power' and Light Co.,  was asked if there was no danger of  his company increasing the price of  power on' completion of contracts now  entered into with the various smelters  for the next four or five years. Campbell replied that it would be impossible  to do so, as the compaaies would still  ���have a chance to utilize_the__Golu*��bia  river for power, and so prevent an in*  crease in prices..  SENATOR MU.I.BR.*  Senator Miller also testified before  the committee and in the course of his  testimony he stated that he had become  interested in his property under the  .impression that there was an unlimited  source of supply for electric power to  develop the   properties.   He also expected thai the conditions were as they  were in New York state, where there  was absolute liberty given to all power  companies to enter into' any contracts  they saw fit, in the state, and where  there 'was free competition.   Had he  known that the conditions here were  such as they turned out to��be he would  not have gone   into the proposition.  T-he immediate needs of this company  was for from 750 to 1,000 horsepower.  If this power could be got a smelter  capable of handling 3,000 tons of ore a  day would be trectcd, and this smelter  wouldjitself require 2��000 horsepower.  ''not enoughpower.  Senator'-Miller said he was out here  to arrange for the future development  of the. property owned* by the company  and in attempting to do this he had  found some difficulty-with the Cascade*  Power company.   If -it were  not possible   to   get  power  the   new   works  would not be undertaken.   There was  abundance  of  low grade ore but in  competition with Utah and other states  cheaper power must, be provided than  that supplied  by   steam.    At present  the high price of copper makes it possible to run with steam, but the present  price could not be expected to continue,  They might hold up for six months  and good  prices   might continue for  some time longer.   His company had  stopped work on their new plant. Now  he said he had to contract for power.  Offers have  been   received from the  Cascade  Power   Co.    and  the  West  TOWN TOPICS  Dr. Mathison, Dentist.  Did you get a valentine ? .''���������>  The Miners' Union are making  preparations to hold a dance March 16.  Work is progressing favorably at  the Maple Leaf. Jas. Cunning-ham  and Archie Aberdeen are sinking a  40-foot shaft.  Rev. M. D. McKee was absent during the first part of >the week attending a meeting of the presbytery in  Nelson.  J?Invitations have been issued by the  Knights of Pythias for their annivei -  sary dance in Terry's hall, Midway,  next Monday night.  Something has gone wrong with the  water main opposite the Presbyterian  church, and the street looks like an  open air skating rink.  A. M. Whiteside of Greeuwood.vsoli-  citor for the Granby company, is.at  the Strathcona. Mr. Whiteside appears for the company in the case of  Hill vs. Granby.���Nelson News.  Money to loan at current rates on  approved collateral security. Apply  personally or by letter to F. M. Elkins,  inspector for B, C. of Sun Life Insurance Co. of Canada, Greenwood.   31.  George Miller, ��� well known to the  people of Greenwood, was a welcome  visitor in town this week. George  came from Spokane and spent some  days looking over his claims on Providence creek.  The gossip of the city is most startling and'horrifying in the history of  the city, but no. more so than the  .slaughtering prices on our Rugs and  Art Squares. The O I C and Red  Front Store, A. L. White, Phone 16.'  The Eagles' ball on Wednesday  night was much enjoyed by all present.  The music was provided by Bush's  orchestra, Midway, and the merry  dancers tripped away the swift hours  in thorough enjoyment. The financial  pare was also a success and the lodge  will have a balance after all expenses  are paid.  J. McAllister is in Victoria along  with J. J. Campbell of Nelson and A.  W. B. Hodges, Grand Forks, opposing  the proposed bill to rogulate the hours  of work in British Columbia smelters.  It is the opinion of these gentlemen  thatthe "present" mutual" arrangement  should not be disturbed by any provincial legislation. ��  The valentine tea held by the Ladies.  Aid of the Presbyterian church on  Wednesday night was a pleasing success. A large number of people visited  the church and enjoyed the dainty  supper. The room was suitably decorated in valentine effects and the  tables looked handsome and inviting  A pretty candy table wak also fitted  up where sweets were soldi The affair  was also a financial sueceks, about $40  being received. ���  gents' furnishings store. Mr. Petch's  "many Greenwood friends will wish him  every success in his new enterprise.  As yet no successor has been appointed  pending Mr. Smailes' return to the  city in a few weeks.  For Sale.  The furniture, bar fixtures, and a  McClary range in good condition. Apply A. L. White & Co., O I C New and  Second Hand Store.  MUSICAL TREAT  OF THE SEASON  ���    ���  1  The World-Renowned  Will Give a Concert  of Rare Excellence in  The Auditorium  Wed. Feb. 21st  Under the auspices of the  Roman Catholic Church  ADMISSION  $1.00  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. P. MCLEOD  Barrister and Solicitor,  Off-ices in  RENDELL BLOCK  Over Bank of Montreal  P. O. Box 31.  Phone 81  ���REENWOOD B.C  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, Greenwood, B.C  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consulting* Mining Engineer.  Propertles__examlned__and reported _on.   Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   O.  HOCKEY TONIGHT  A Keen Contest Is Promised Between  Rossland and Boundary.  Great interest is being taken in tonight's hockey match, when the  Boundary team will meet the Rossland  champions. The ice is in excellent  shape and the game should prove the  best of the season. Rossland naturally  feels proud of their recent success at  the carnival, where they won the championship. The Boundary boys of  course are anxious to bring the in down  a peg. The game promises to be a  swift one and there will be more or  less excitement from the very start.  The following is the line-up:  BOUNDARY. ROSSLAND.  Wade.. L.Goal.... tLeighton  Dill  ..:. ..Point Robertson  Warren Cover Point Lafferty  Moe Rover Jamiesan  McKinnon.......Left Wing  Crawford  McQueen Right Wing Howarth  Baker Center Hood  T. F. SUTHERLAND  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' Agbnt. Elntire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking,  weighing, sampling and assaying  of samples. s  GREENWOOD, B. C.  F. EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Gkkknwooi), B. C.  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  THE���-��  LIMITED.  Blectric  current   supplied   for-  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee  of continuous  power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Have You Made  esolutions?  One of them should be to | dress neatly  and comfortably. We can assist you.  Drop in and talk it over. (Prices are  right and Workmanship the Best.'  Thomas Thomas - - - Merchant Tailor  Next door to C. P. R. Telegraph office, Copper street.  GREENWOOD. B. C.  Fresh Turkeys  For   your  Sunday   Dinner.     All   Kiuds   of  SMOKED   FISH.     Full   lines   of   the-  Best  ��*Mna-i^Mn---b---NM-Q---BMaaMa��aiMM��  Prime  Beef Fresh Pork, Mutton and Veal.  Home   Made   Sausage [and   Cooked   Meats,  I. P. FLOOD,     Prop.  r  Notice to House  ^  BOUNDARY   VALLEY    LODGE  No. 38.1.0. O.F.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening at 8 00 iu the  I. 0. O. F. Hall.    A cordial ittvi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning- brethern.  H. H. HUFF, S. E. BELT,  N. G. Rec.-Sec  s  ���     ��     ���  Goes to Regina.  B. F. Petch, manager for Rendell &  & Co.. has severed his connection with  that firm and leaves Saturday for Regina.   Sask.,   where   he   will  open a  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Cathouc.���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. nt.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m.JREV. J. A. Bedard, v). M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m ; Sunday  school, 2:30 p. m.   All seats free.  Presbyterian���St. Columba, Rev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor. ��� Services 11 a.  m. and 7:30 p. m.: Sunday school 2:30  p. m.  Methodist���Rev. H. S^ Hastings,  pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30  p. in ; Sunday school, 2:30 p. m.  You will be the loser if you fail to see  our  stocks   in   case  you   should   need  anything OLD OR NEW, for we have.it. J  Come and see.    'Phone 16. The 0 I C  Second Hand and Red Front Store.  JL L. WHITE.  ^BfHaoaBBBe*nB'''a---'a-a*att��''--^^  MD3GR  ��TEL  ERNEST I. 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-CUSS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  W*��i��*a-^ ft amwuumKm  Keep Your Desfe  Tidy  ��������  It makes office work easy to  have a tidy desk. GLOBE  DESK PORTFOLIOS with  capacity for hundreds of  documents have compartments for papers requiring..  "Immediate attention", "In  suspense", "Future consideration", "Bills & Statements"  PRICE $1.25  COLES & FRITH  Booksellers, Stationers, Office  ' i U; y: i '.Supplies Etc.    ���..-''    !:  TELEPAONE NO. 33 ti  V&!$&f*'  FREIGHT RfVTES:  Shall the Railways or the Government  i-'if-x       Have Control? 4  A Considering- ?tlie; interest .taken!MSy'  Greenwood 'merchant's in' the question1  of freight rates and local discrimination, the following article taken from  '{Industrial Canada1' will be interesting. The article deals with government control of rates and the relation  it bears to the Great Northern railway:  ? " There is a very strong agitation in  the United States at the present time  for legislation having for its object  the-more(effective.regulation'of ;fre'ght  rates %oh' railways. As might be ex  jjectid the powerful railway interesfts  .are striving hard against the movement and numerous devices are being  employed to counteract the effects of  the campaign which is being conducted-  by.shippuig, interests, In the annual  report of the Great Northern railway  for the past year, the president of ithat  line, ^Mt. 'JJ. \/Ji --Hill, ?deals?' at some  length with the'subject of rate-regtila-,  tion. Mr?Hill wants the rate-making"  jaower-.left entirely in the hands of the  railways' with the restriction tha*-  penalties be imposed if exorbitant  rates are charged. How?,this is ,v,tq be;  satisfactorily accomplished without a  tribunal having power, after determining specifically'what'is ./the reasonable  rate, to enforce the same, does not appear.' - In? speaking before the senate  committee on interstate, commerce  sittingyat 'Washington, Mr. Hill said  he would hold railroads to the strict  letterof the law, and enforce if; But! cents per ton "per  on the other,hand it has sincoappeared I loss of .442 cents.  apparently for the purpose of showing  that the  railways   left  to  themselves  were   of   their   own  accord   bringing  about a steady  and  marked .reduction  in:, freight rates by > which -tlie public, is  benefited.j.i |- Nothing? could ;'vb'e.-.: iribre  misleading than   the table  which   the  Great Northern  presents.    As a matter   of   fact,   during; the   twenty-rive  years since 1881 the preponderating increase  in   volume of tannage has been  in the lower grades of traffic, such as  grain   and lumber,  hauled  over  long  distances, and in the absence of a corresponding   increase, in     the   higher  classes of traffic the average rate per  ton  per mile is automatically reduced.  The grain crop which increases  from  year to year as the Western  prairie  lands   are   brought  under cultivation  has to be  transported over long distances to reach a market.    This traffic  is charged.for  at-.what   are  known as'  special commodity rates.'   The revenlie'  y.iplded would- not equal) the.  average  ra'tejper ton.'per mile p'aid'upon the total  volume of traffic  handled   in any one  year,,and consequently .the) steady increase in this particular class of traffic  mechanically brings down the average  foV-th'e whole.    If it were attempted to  charge the average rate per ton  per  mile of'li&il* upon   the.grain,* or other  low  grade' traffic  handled   in   1905,  a  Considerable. proportion  at least''could  ���-never vni6ve;at?all.   Tlie illustration  when directed  against "rate regulation  fails in its object.  " The; following instrnce of discrimination in freight rate by tlie  Great-Northern railway? taken from a  railway journal, will perhaps serve to  indicate that there' is necessity for  rate regulation. The Great Northern  railway -was' said to have -contracted  for the transportation of about 15,000  tons of>?rails sfrbm Chicago? to Japan,  at a through' rate "of 40 cents" per 100  pounds, iwhich was reported to bed);-.  vided? 20 cents for the rail line and 20  cents'fo'r the steamer. The distance  from Chicago to; Seattle, -the 'seaport?  is-2,239- miles; The :rate named is  equal ,t.o ,. 178 cents ,per . ton.per.mile.  The operating expenses of the Great  Northern'raiiw'ay_;.';fqr.-.-.rth'e year .ending  fruneJothV^^, ;weVf *-*|4>^^42* |The  ^proportion? of. freight Earnings to the  total year was 70 per cent! Using this  basis ...for ��� the- expenses, $16,964,179  wonid be the' freight- proportion. Applying this amount to the tori':'jniles  reported handled .-.by the road shows  .46 cents as the average operating cost  per ton mile. This, however, does not  include interest or taxes?j Adding the  latter increases the average cost of  transportation'to .62 cents per ton mile.  So that it'app'ears "that" transportation  which costSi62 cents per :on per mile  is  to, be   rendered for a, rate of .178  mile, an apparent  Query: Who pays  f he~diiSereiice:? - The shippers of other  freight or the men who have their  money'in vested in the .railroad prop-"'  er|y1i;J>^    | A''-*       ,.,."'"%���     ,,  I    -.-  iii corineotion with a large shipment j*':*1'" So long'as it is known that -railways are unduly discriminating in  ���their charges for transportation, services, against localities,  shippers and  porting to show that notwithstandi^J^bTnTn^it^  matid*for*governmerit'TeguIation ipf  railway tolls... Arguments such as  those employed by the president of the  .Great Northern Railway ^appear to be  intended,to befogthe'issue. ;- ?   ?  from'^'press'?reports that representatives of Mr. Hill's railway line have  been indicted on a charge of granting,  rebates tOrf'favorite^shippers,   notably-  ���ii ���.��?Li.A_  -..U..I. A.    1 ���   .  iron pipes to Winnipeg, Man.  i^In the report of the Great 'North-;  ern referred to,  a table appears, .pur-  increases: in the cost of operating'raiF-  Wfiys there has been a heavy and  voluntary reduction iu freight  The  and  riftes.  average revenue per ton  per mile in 1881 is stated to have been  2^88 cents, while last year the average  rate was .79 cents, a reduction of 72  per cent. Then the amount collected  during the twenty-five year period is  shown as $354,480,519, and the amusing  illustration is given that if the railway's freight charges had been based  u^on 2.88 cefjts per ton per mile in all  these years, the amount of revenue  collected would have been $1,031,546,-  2i% and on account of the alleged  voluntary reduction it is claimed that  there has been a saving to the people  ofv$676,983,820.  X'Thtii-por tion of the report was recently favorably commented on in a  recent issue of the Montreal Gazette,  THE MERCHANT'S CORNER,  The" following/ season able hints fbr  dry goodsrand grocery dealers -were  taken from the .Winnipeg Commercial.  -Waterproof dress materials are' always a great factor inspring business,  many.-preferring this material for  spring suits. Although it is called  waterproof The material is finished  in such a way that it is not affected by  slight moisture, but at the same time  very few of even the best goods will  stand a severe water test,  IN MII.UNEKV.  One of the most fashionable of the  19  i  FOR COLD IN THE HEAD  :": :   TRY   : : :  a       - ��� ��� . -   -  Dr. Lillies^  Catarrh Cure  Your money back if not relived.  Price 25 cents.  White Bros.  SELL-LAW-CAULFIELD Go  .LIMITED���  "'u   '.���  HARDWARE  GROCERIES  :cl6thiijPj.  midwinter styles;:in;;milliherY'-is th>*  pretty little fur toque. This is usually /in?:some ?darlc;c6loredt}lieavy fur  and is trimmed to quite an extent.  Unlike?the fur hat of a.fewfyears ago,  which was so plain as to "be almost a  cap?? the fur' hat of today is very  dressy, and is adorned^as a.rule with  either ostrich or flowers, which, has the  effect of giving it a Parisian aspect.  This trimming is at the1 side'and back  and usually tends downward^.rather  than upward, in this manner conforming to the style of the moment to a  very marked degree. These fur hats  are intended for wear with coats 01  scarfs of the same.kind of fur.;-,. One or  the other is practically essential, and  thb" combination of the two pieces is a  very pretty one. The trimming on  the hat need bear no connection to  anything else, however, so .long as it  is of a character which harmonizes  ���well; -Small ostrich * ���plume's, little  .larger^than^tips^are^really^the^most  popular style. These are usually in  either white or in colors, light .effects  prevailing. These light.colors are  preferred to the dark or black ostrich,  a.�� ;they show up ;better" against the  dark background of the fur. . ,|? .  grocrkV COSSIP." '" "  Keep the window appetizing.,';;   ���'  Canned tomatoes are strong.  Syrups in tins are iri "very'heavy demand. ,-' . ,'??..  Keep moving. Don't let the trade  forget your store  Camphor gum is higher. How many  pounds do you sell a week.  Most kinds of woddenware is strong  and threatening to advance.  Metter rearrange those canned goods  on the ledge. Some of it may be dusty.  Breakfast iiacon ought to be an attractive line to advertise 'at'thisseason.  This is buckwheat cakes and maple  syrup weather. DonU forget them in  your ads. j '���  Scrub the store frequently. Lots of  dirt is brought in even if there is snow  on the ground, j  "        r ��� X  Sale Closes  Saturday, Feb. 17th  x  x  ���'  X  x  X  X  X  *  I $38<00 Tweed Suits ��� ���- ^ s. Now $3,3.00,.  I S35(00 Tweed Suits ��� / * V Now $30.00  \ $30,00 Tweed Suits , , , * Now' $25.00  I $12, $11 and $i0 Trousers, now $10, $9.$8  f* -   -             ,.,-,..  X Ten per cent,  off on all Serges and Worsteds for .30 Days  ���:��� '                               *         .  ��� -  ���:��� W. ELSON, The Tailor.       Copper St. opposite'Windsor hotel    *���  *> ,,-,'.'.  l-  Pabst Celebrated  i       _    _^ '_   j^. '���''._ L :a  Malt JExtract  We  have ,just   received   another   shipment.    A  contracted   Liquid   Extract   from   Malt and" Hops.  Greenwood Liquor Co  ���G.Rl)KNWOOD,"B. C.  ���S*S**>aOO*��(ittO��<'��������������*>*-** Ort����*��#B*S��l����6��0��*����<��**t*!-lS��*��*B*0*(il*-��l��  G  i  ^Dispensing Chemists.  ��C8��4  Opticians.  asn ��r  If Shiloh's Consumption Cure fails to cure  your Cold or Cough, you get back all you  ' paid for it.    You aw sure of a  Cure or  the Cadi.  if it wasn't a sure dire, this offei would  not be madt:. ;  Can ar.ylhiiiT be fairer ?  If you have a Cr.lJ, Cough, or any disease  of the Throat, Lungs or Air Passages, try  SHILOH  3'?  25c. p��r !��,:f!.'.    All dealers guarantee it.  The mother of Sir Daniel TrL Mac-  Millan. lieutenant-governor of Manitoba, died in Winnipeg- February 12th,  at the ag-e of 83.  *'  -*-  *  *s  ��  ft  HPERI0R  White Fish  --AND-  FlRNAH HaBBIES  Af the old reliable meat  Market  P. BU  :.*'.!--  *4"  .'���8  ������ ��  ?--��������  �����������  O  a  ��.  0,  ft  ftft  ft:  ft  ft  ft-  ��  ���A- --ft  . ft  o  A..-:-ft.  ft  ft  ^ffftsft����e*o��cso��ftftftOfto*P����oftft#ftftftftft-��ft��ft*��ft*^��.e**P*����

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