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Boundary Creek Times 1905-07-14

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 /  ~~-"-~-^:~iv^.  Ml IS 1805     ^ '  f  Vol. 9.1  GREENWOOD, B. C.FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1905.  No.  \V  The  Big  Store  T"  THE    J3JO'     STOi^S.  Store  umtner Sale of  We are closing out our stock of Whitewear to make room for  the fall goods*    You will find our prices exceptionally attracts  ive,    Why not call and see ?  White Waists "f 60c White Skirts only 75c  Corset Covers 25c and up.  Whaye_^  have them at the lowest,  Our Annual  SUMMER  SALE  Commences  Another  Chance For  CASH  BUYERS.  CUSTOMERS OF THIS STORE KNOWS THAT WHEN WE  a iiiilu. .^ SEMITIC  ADVERTISE  R'^-SALE-TH AT:- WE- -MEAN.  BARGAINS  All departments in this store are crowded with summer  goods and before we can talk about fall business these  shelves and boxes must be cleared* If your ready to save  money on every wanted thing for Man, Boy* Women.  Girl and Home, we're supremely ready, and give you the  chance, 2�� 3�� We're not giving you prices in this space  but our hand bills will give the first sdraft of bargains,  Come with the crowd Monday morning at .8*30 and get  first choice,  IMPORTANT    Be sure to bring the momey for this sale will be  foTcASHlNLYrcCash or C. 0. D.^wffl be our terms.  STORE CLOSES DAILY AT SEVEN O'CLOCK  EXCEPT SATURDAYS] AT 10 P.   M.  ��J  Over $200 to the Ton From Last Shipment of Sally  Ore���Two More Cars Now on the Way  to the Smelter.  Last week Ralph Smailes received  from the T-rail smelter a cheque for  $4,143.50, being net smelter returns for  20 tons of ore from the Sally mine on  the West Fork of Kettle river. One  car of ore is now at the Midway station ready for shipment, and another  has been hauled as far a Westbridge,  a total of about fifty tons of an approximate net valne of $10,000?  The mine, or rather group of mines,  is distant from the terminus of the  Columbia and Western railway at Midway about fifty miles, and sixty from  Greenwood. The property, is owned  by the Vancouver and Boundary Creek  Mining and Development company,  the principal shareholders being residents of Greenwood.  The group is located on Wallace  mountain at Beaverdell, near the  junction of Beaver creek- with the  West Fork of the Kettle river. There  are twelve claimsin the group, through  which run nine or ten parallel leads in  an easterly -and westerly direction.  Shipments so far have, been made  from the No. 1 lead, but development  work is being done on the ;other leads;  The ore now' being shipped is taken  from a tunnel tapping the lead at a  depth of about 135; feet. -The paystreak is 30 inches wide'and very little  sorting is required. All the leads in  the group, with the exception of No.  2, are in granite.  . No. 2 lead? the largest and* it.is believed the richest, lies between granite  and diorite, and averages about - five  feet in widthv^,^s%-*,ys.,^f,pr,e,.frora this;'  lead assayed as h'gfi as 900 ounces in  silver and from that down to 140 oz.  The lead has been prospectvd.by op-.n  cuts across the group, and on the adjoining claims to the east and west.  This lead is now being systematically  developed with a view to. the commencement of regular shipments at an,  early date. The other leads run from  12 to 18 inches in width, and have all  been prospected by surface crosscuts.  At present 27 men are employed under Superintendent Vacher. who has  had charge of the work : since the company commenced operations. Besides  development work being done on the  No. 1 and No. 2 leads, this force mines  from twenty to thirty tons of shipping  ore per week running about $200 to the  ���ton-^===-^=^*-==^-=^^^?^^^  railway,   the  latter amounting to between $15 and S20 a ton.  The Sally is at-an elevation of 4,350  above the level of the sea, and is nearly  2,000 feel above the valley of the West  Fork. The Sally group was located  in 1897 by Stewart 'nnd Felto, who  sold it to the present owners.  . In all about fify claims have been located on Wallace mountain.. The only  other property tliat has shipped to any  extent is the Rambler, s'tuated about  a mile from the Sally in au easterly  direction. It is claimed, that the Sally  leads run into the Rambler, Standard,  Black Diamond and other claims on  Dry creek. On the Rambler two men  are taking out abo.it a ton of shipping  ore weekly fronv a 3-foot load. West  of the Salley all the leads have been  picke'd up, and work is now being done  on the Duncan ti.ider bond. This  claim has a numbor of similar looking  surface showings to thos,e found on  the Sally.  With the building ol the Midway  and Vernoa railway, which is now assured, Wallace mountain will become  the greatest silver producing camp of  British Columbia. ��� The leads have  been uncovered and shipments made  from the Sally on one side and the.  Rambler on the other side of the  m6untain,which proves that the leads  are continuous for between two and  three miles'east *ind west. This alone  means that some forty claims will;;be'-  come shipping mines? There are also  the'silver-gold claims of Carmi, Cranberry, China, Kelly and Beaver creeks  and the -iarije-bodies' of'.-low.r-grade  ores some distance-'up Beaver creek.  There is no reason to doubt* the state-"  ments made by mining men and prospectors who are /familiar with the  country, that the camps of the West  Fork-district are capable of producing  a much larger tonnage than those of  the Boundary.  wm%\  ���'*Q'iAjz'*d''  The first shipment was made from  the Sally in April 1901, when 16 tons  were sent to the Nelson-smelter and  returned gross values of $95 a ton.  The second snipment was in February,  1904, when \ car conta'ning 42,820  pounds, sent to the Trail smelier, returned 3.519 ounces of.silver, valued at  $1,876. The following month a second  car was shipped to-Trail. The lot  weighed 43,424 pounds, and contained  4,778 ounces silver and 2,086 pounds of  lead, together valued at $2,627. This  carload netted $2,318 above cost of  railway transpenation and treatment  In April, 1904, 32,206 pounds were  shipped, containing* 3,175 ounces of  silver and 840 pounds of lead, from  which the gross amount realized was  $1,698. ' '  At that time "there was no wagon  road between the Sally and Beaverdell, so shipments could be made only  during the winter season, the ore being  rawhided down Walace mountain to  Beaverdell and hauled from there in  sleighs to the railway station at Midway. As a consequence no further  shipments were made until last February, when 41,829 pounds were sent  to Trail. This gave 3,994 ounces silver and 2,761 pourds lead, and having  a gross value of $2,376. The fifth car  lot shipment was made in March last.  This contained 42,577 pounds, giving  4,798 ounces silver and 3,108 pounds  lead, and having a gross value of  52,690 This ore averaged 225.40 oz.  silver to the ton aid 7.30 per cent lead.  The railway and treatment charges on  this car amounted to 3311.76, leaving  32,378, from which must be deducted  the cost of mining and hauling to the  Tne Crescent?   -  On the Crescent tlie work is at present confined to sinking on au ore body,  which, although not the largest, carries the best values. The shaft is  down 75 feet with drifts on the 40-foot  level. The ledge is about 18 inches ou  the level and is solid ore, running  without sorting tip to $150 in gold and  arsenical silver.     Five   carloads   are  now readv for shipment.~rThTee~sh~i��ts  are working with the intention of sinking to the 100-foot level and then running a drift to connect with another  shaft farther up the hill and on another big vein. Much work has been  done here on a body about two feet  thick. Open cuts have been run on  three other ledges ou the Crescent  ground. Several men are working on  a surface cut in a low grade ledge a  short distance above the second shaft.  It has now been proven to a width of  over 100 feet on the surface. The ore  appears to be of a silicious character,  aud carries considerable values in gold  and copper. A tunnel will be run from  the nearby shaft to tap this body at  depih. The Cre.it Morthern tracks  run only a short distance from this  property, so if the low-^rade lead turns  out wed no ditlioultv will be ex per ir  perieticed in getting transportation.���  Anaconda News.  The EPU.  Repairs to the IS P. U tram will be  completed this week. The new head  is being put in, and two cars of ore  wi.l be shipped as soon as the work  on the tram is completed. Drifting is  being done at the 200-foot level, and  in future regular shipments will be  made from the mine.  The Preston,  The shaft on the Preston is down 50  feet on the ore. Drifting is being  done at this level. A tunnel is also  being run on the ore from a point  about tinee hundred feel from the  shaft.   This is 80 feet in ore. BOUNDARY   OREEK   TIMES  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /,   H.   HALLET  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary  Pubt,ic.  Cable Address :      halmtt."  Codes  Bedford M'Neill's  Moreiii(f & Neat's  Leiber's.  Greenwood,   b.   c.  J. P. MCLEOD  Barrister and Solicitor,  Okfices in  RENDElvL BLOCK  Over Bank of Montreal  P.O. Box 31.  Phonh 81  GREENWOOD B.C  A. E. ASHCROFT.  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Ainlne and Engineering Surveys.  Residence:   Church St. 'Plione 1115.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  ^ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, Greenwood, B.C  OHARLES AE. SHAW.  Civil- Engineer,   .  Dominion    anb    Provincial  ' L/And Surveyor.  Office with Gaunce ct Wickwire.  Telephone No. 32.  GREENWOOD,    ;      ;      :       :    B.   G.  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  RICHARD H? PARKINSON,  A. M. Can- Toe- C. E.    n  Surveyor and Civil "Engineer.  Surveys  on   Kettle   River- and   West  Fork promptly attended to at   regular  prices.  Address :   FAIRVIEW  P.   O., B. C  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consulting Mining Engineer.  "Properties examined  and  reported   on.    Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   C.  ��� T. F. SUTHERLAND  B. Sc.  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking-,  weighing, sampling and assaying  of samples.  GREENWOOD, B. C-  Ml  THE LEADING  TONSORIAL PARLOR  IN THE CITY   :  BATHS 25 CENTS  WM.FRAWLEY. : ? Prop.  j& BOUNDARV VALLEY LODGE  ~<%%?0^-_. No. 38,1. 0. 0. F.-  -Meets-every-=-Tuesday��Eveninp=at=8 00-isf-the  I. O. O. F. ilall.- A cordial ni'vi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.- ' "  W. Elson Fred B. Holmes.  N. G. Rec.-Sec.  The people of "Grand Forks  want a resident of that city appointed deputy count}* court judge  for Yale and Kootenay. The  people of Grand Forks have the  happy faculty of asking whether  they expect to .receive or not.  Tr-n* principal of the Greenwood school, J. L. Watson, is to  be congratulated on the excellen  showing made by his pupils at  the recent entrance examinations.  All.of, the candidates sent up  passed, ?nd one was forth on the  list in Kootenay.  .Construction work, it is said  by those in the know, will be  started from Midway this season  by three lines of railway���-the  Great Northern, the Canadian  Pacific and the Midway and Vernon. All three lines will open  tip large and valuable mineral  areas. .  Telephone company. There appears te be a clear field for legislation of minor importance to  the public, now that the question  of wigs and gowns has been settled, and the Grand Forks apothecary's Pill Act has become law.  The crew of a Canadian cruiser  have_ mutined. The Canadian  army .is modled on European lines  and why not her navy ? If  Canada is to become a fighting  nation her defenders should be  trained in all the modern methods  of warfare, and it must be admitted that mutiny at sea and  sprinting on land are essentials  iu the training of a modern  warrior.  The Nelson Daily.'"News says:  "Ninety,   a   once   famous   dog,  owned by. Frauk  O'Brien, and a  former guest at the  Hume hotel, |  committed suicide at  Socan  yes-j  terday; motive unknown."  What'  better   motive  for  suicide  could  there be than the prospect of living in Slocan ?  Tiiu Hon. Joseph Martin is opposed to another term for the  present lieutenant-governor of  British Columbia. He does-not  suggest any other person for the  position, but we presume George  Washington Bebee would be acceptable, as Cory Rider has already been provided.for.   ������'"������.  Colonel R. T. Lqwery 'writes  .stating- that "it is his intention  in a short-time to resume the publication of Lowery's Claim," and  asking* if we " have any suggestions to offer." We,; have a suggestion? and it is : Don't! No  reasonable excuse can be offered  foe the "'publication . of such a  journalistic?'"freak? ' .'"  According to Lord Roberts the  British army needs fixing. It always did.. It takes about a year  for the, British to find out that  there is'' a -fight on, and another  year to retire- the fool officers who  haven't ybecorhe ., targets. After  these preliminaries have been attended to a fairly rough' house  can be depended upon.  An Ottawa dispatch states that  the.V., ,'y..'&', E. bill passed the  Senate without opposition. This  elad^tlie^fll'lirstraTted  Boundary Creek Times  -Issued ���pery friday  Duncan Ross _ Managing Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pef Yeak :.....       -..   2 00  Six Months   1 Z"  To Foreign Countries -. 2 SO  The returns from the last shipment of ore from the Sail}- are  very encouraging, netting over  $200 to the ton. With a railroad  up the West Fork the greater  number of the claims on Wallace  mountain would become shippers.  The Carmi camp, five miles distant, would also be a heavy shipper, as well as the other camps  along the West Fork near which  the railway will pass.  We hate to mention it, but the  time for mail from Phoenix to  Greenwood might be shortened  about a week. The distance is  only four miles. There can be  uo reasonable excuse, for mail  mater between these points making expensive trips over the Columbia aud Western railway to  Nelson. Mail should take the  most direct route between points  over established lines of traffic.  <F*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Capital, all paid up, $14,000,000^      Rest...... ......$10,000,000.  President.   Lokd Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. Georgi* A. Drummond,  General Manager :   E. S  Clouston,  Branches-in Loiiddn, Eng. {c^rt/ISa. j New York, Chicago.  Buy aud sell Sterling- Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in am* part'of the world. <  Greenwood Branch;    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=��  *=%  '**%  fc=5  *��5  TmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmwt  S* ty ty ty ty ty tyty ty ty ty tyty ty tyty tytytytytytytytytyg  *'���   " '     AV&k *  ty ���       . ty  ty ' V   ty  IA Comfortable 5 Roomed House For Sale I  ty ��� ���. - ty  ^ The McDonnell residence in Nortli part a.  ty .    of the city. . ty  |    - LOT 100 FEET BY 105 FEET.^ *  ty Five  rooms? 4  closets,   pump  and well in house, ty  ty Chicken house.    All fenced.    For price and terms ty  ���*���* .    apply to *S*  ty  j% ty ty ty ty, ty ty. ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty 'ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty 2��  Buy your l-odaks-and   plioto supplies  ;it Smith & McRae's.  DR MATHISON DENTIST  Opposite Post   Office  GREENWOOD     .-     -      B   C  S.BARRY YUILL  practical ^^ v. ii&  in 1898 by tlie citizens- of Greenwood, for railway competition in  Southern British Columbia, and  shows that public sentiment will  sooner or later win out, even  when opposed by a monopoly.  A.T its next session the provincial legislature might discuss the  monopoly  known   as   the ��� B.   C.  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $8,700,000 Reserve Fund, $3,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager      * ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES:  $5 and under     3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents-  "    $10       " " " '$30    10 cents  "    $30     "*."    ���        " $50    15 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.  NKGOTIAP.Ll' AT A TIXUD RATE AT  TIIE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums.of money  with safety and at small cost.      t '  *  Greenwood Branch   -   -   -   -  w! ALLISON, Manager!  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKER       AND  JKWKLLKR.  All work g-uaranteed    GREENWOOD  <UNIOWj"-yKAI3*-LN  ^"----SSS-7  FRIDAY  JULY 14, ITO5J  The City of Greenwood is short  on aldermen. As this is the close  season for aldermauic candidates,  it is difficult to capture and keep  real good specimens.  It is probable that the waterworks debentures will be disposed  of in the course of a few days.  .Negotiations are now well under  way for their purchase by Eastern capitalists.  Grand Porks has'had a fire  and a burglary all in one week.  The fire was the real thing, and  if it proves a success the citizens  of that enterprising town will  have another and better bonfire.  ��j*��x��.;��:~:-:-:��:-  ?  T  ?  y  x  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  t  1x��:mx��:��h��>'��:��x��:-ck*,'**>'X-'W--X''X-''^^^^  A*.  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT   YOUR   DISPOSAL.  ay, GrainMeed Store \  X  Can supply you wants in all kinds of |  Chopped Feed, Ha}*- or Grain    :    : *  Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124 S  WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  JUNES... LIQU0M_ and CIGARS  Sole Agents for PABST FAMOUS BEER.  Build up Ybur System With Iron Brew  JAS. McCREATH, Prop.,   Greeenwood  a��a�� �������� a aa aaaac**-*- is ��-aa�� ���.*���**����#&��#* a*a*��''.'*,.'is#aaaeaa������aaaa  a .      ��  a- ���-.'�����  * The best  *  *  #  af.  KNOWN  1 GEO. H. CROPLEY,     -    Proprietor, 1  Y ��J��  ���>':<-:*-h��>wk��k--wkk-��k��{--:��x^��K"W-wk-^^  ���j  GREEN BONES, CUT FRESH  THREE TIMES PER WEEK  9  ���ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  4  ft  ft  ft  a  a  ft.  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  ft  ��  a  5 ��  ,>tr, <.�� # ^rt $*ue*i-'��a����*'*''3��'S ������*''"''�� s-���:'��-*^*:'���*'���5-5���*'��-sa*>���ss^**'���3^*-*oft�����ftftfta9^  25 cents per hundred at this office ^te&^Zf&f&ffi&if-  ������������M  ��� -yi<\  BOUNDARY GREEK   TIMES.  VOL, 9,10,45, JULY 14,1905  LOCAL NEWS ITEMS.  D. and Mrs. Manchester returned  this week from a trip to Portland.  Miss Wickwire returned last week  from Vancouver, and will spend the  vacation with her parents.  For Sale���Six room house, Kimberly  avenue, lot 50 by 110 feet, electric light  and water connections. Terms- easy.  Apply at this office.  The ladies of the Methodist church  g-ave an ice cream and strawberry  social Thursday, which was welt patronized. During- the evening [the  Citizens' band furnished music.  The people of Grand Forks are agitating to have W. H. P. Clement of  that city appointed deputy county  court judge for Yale and Kootenay,  A deputy judg-e is needed, owing to the  illness of Judge Leamy, but whether  Mr. Clement will get the appointment  or not depends altogether on his --pull"  and that of his friends with the administration. If appointments went  by merit, some of the. judges now on  the bench in Canada would be holding  down a pennant job on the. national  stone heap. ���������' -   '  A feature of the day which deserves  more than passing mention, was the  music of the Greenwood band without  which the day^. would have been incomplete. The band consists of twenty  oieces every one of whom is an artist.  They responded readily to all calls to  play and gave perfect satisfaction, the  only regrest was that they were not at  all sufficiently impressed by the admiring glances bestowed upon thereto  remain oyer for the,, dance.���Republic  Record.  Percy F. Godenrath is going to'.publish a book, entitled "Mother Earth's  Treasure Vaults." The book will contain reminiscences of the pioneers of  the Boundary and Similkameen districts. The price of the book will be  25 cents, cash. The author, in the  opening paragraph ot his prospectus,  says: " With the primary- object of  placing before the reading public a  blende of short stories sorted from the  lives of those who delve in the hills in  search of MotherEarth's hidden  treasure vaults, the promoter of this  journalistic venture formed a small  syndicate of pencil pushers."  "Better than ever in its history and  everything pointing ahead hopefully,"  was the wav in which S. H. C. Miner  sooke of British Columbia in an interview in Vancouver. Mr. Miner is one  of the most largely interested of  Eastern men in British Columbia resources.: He gives a direct denial io  the report that he was withdrawing  his money from British Columbia investments. He was retiriug-as far as  possible from active management but  his money .would remain, as he did not  think he could place it better. Mr.  Miner is a quiet man, but he became  almost enthusiastic when he spoks of  the Granby smelter and the mines at  Phoenix. "Why,'' he said, "our is  the onlycopper-mine^in^tlie-world-that  is being operated by a steam shovel  I am very glad that I ever struck British Columbia."  THE WASTE DUMP.  Districts rich in high-grade ore cannot be depended upon for permanency  as can the larger bodies of low-grade.  Coke was first made in the United  States in 1841.  In 1810 the "United States produced  iron to the value of $6,081,000.  The compressed air rock drill is the  invention of S. Ingersoll, who in 1871  applied for patents. The Ingersoll-  Sargeant Drill company grew out of  this invention, and compressed air  drills are at work in all lands.  The presence of very small quantities of foreign metals produces a brit-  tleness in gold. In this respect silver  and copper are less deleterious than  are lead and iron. Tellurium also imparts this undesirable quality to gold,  Blue vitrol is a by-product of both  copper refinitijj* and silver refining  plants. In works ofo the former class  old and foul solutions are used for this  purpose, while in the latter case the  copper solution ii obtained when the  silver is precipitated by metallic copper  Practicallj* the only lode tin mining  of an}* extent in the world occurs in  Bolivia, which is the second tin mining region of the world, aud the largest  producer of lode tin. In the Transvaal tin is also hein:: f<;und in veins,  but the industry has nut yet assumed  any importance.  The oiling of large jimvcr plants is  frequently accomplished by a gravity  system   whereby   a   reservoir  is  con  nected by -.suitable piping with the  sight-feed and control ing- valves which  distribute oil to the various bearings.  Compressed air may be used for filling  the overhead tank.      :  It is stated that animals working underground may impaove rather than  deteriorate. The equable temperature  of the mine is supposed to account for  this in a largo degroe. Only a year  or two ago a pony was brought to the  surface, having been in the Green  colliery, Wishaw, for over thirty years.  An asbestos shingle has recently  been patented, which is composed of  asbestos fibre and hydraulic cement.  These shingles sre much stronger  than slate and and lighter in weight.  They are made in squars four and a  half inches ou a side, with two corners  of the square truncated. . They are  made iri three colors���gray, slate and  brick red.  The steam turbine has reached a  stage where it may be considered a  competitor in central-station power  production. One of these machines at  the Donnersmark mine in Silesia has  been in operation for two years. It is  estimated that the actual running time  has been 17,200'hours, and that over  three billion revolutions were made.  On being taken apart lately no trace  of wear was shown.  From one-fourth to one-third of the  gold annually mined goes into use as  money or bullion reserves carried by  banks and national treasuries. The  remainder is disposed of in the arts for  purposes of personal adornment, etc.  A considerable part is lost permanently  by abrasion of coins, shipwreck and in  fires. Some is withdrawn by hoarding.  No estimates of real value, are available for showing the amount cf gold  absorbed by each of these channels  into which gold naturally enters.  It is stated in the engineering supplement of a recent issue of the London Times that so encouraging have  been the results obtained during the  past two years at an experimental  plant near London,in tests for utilizing  peat for the production of sulphate of  ammonia, that a complete recovery  plant is being erected in the midst of  the peat lands of Carnlough, Antrim  county, Ireland. While the drawback  to the use of peat as industrial material has hitherto beeu the difficulty  and expense of freeing it from its inherent moisture, it is claimed that the  presence of up to 50 per cent of moisture is a positive advantage in the new  process, and that there is a recovery-.of  60 per cent of free ammonia in the  form of sulphate, which is a valuable  fertilizing agent.  It has been stated that within the  next six years most of the better-known  Transvaal mines will have gone out  of business? owing to the exhaustion  of the ore bodies. Their places will be  taken by the so-called deep level mines.  While it is of course true that every  mine has" a finite life, yet we do not  p'ace much faith in these predictions.  We have heard them so often in regard to other districts* that we prefer  to wait and see. The Ti ansvaal mines  are naturally shorter lived than the  Western mines; owing tojhe fact that  ii the Transvaal there are no extra-  lateral rights. Yet, as a matter of  fact, the deep levels mines are mainly  owned by the companies operating the  so-called outcrop mines.  One   Dollar  Saved   Represents Ten  Dollars Earned.  The average man does not save to  exceed ten per cent of his earnings.  He must spend nine dollars in living  expenses for every dollar saved. That  being the case he cannot be too careful  about unnecessary expenses. Very  of ten a few cents properly invested,  like buying seeds for his garden, will  save several dollars outlay later on. It  is the same in buying Chamberlain's  Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.  It costs but a few cents, and a bottle of  it in the house often saves a doctor's  bill of several dollars. For sale by al)  druggists.  act times of thirty-three earth tremors  were carefully charted, together with  those of 156 reported slips, whereupon  there was not apparent the slightest  coincidence between the times of the  tremors and t>he accidents due to slips.  Similarly the question of climatic  changes has been studied and certain  resulting diagrams prepared to show  that these falls are more frequent in  the winter than in the summer.  The underground falling of earth is  not without parallel incident in the  movement of extremely large surface  masses, amounting in some instances  to the slipping of an entire hill, with  consequent loss of property. Periodical slips of thecsame hill are of known  occurrence, so that certain areas become known as unsafe. The contri  huting causes of these surface move,  ments are apparently as inexplicable  as are those producing underground  falls, the British inspectors of mines  considered that systematic timbering  and continuous working of the mines  were , the two greatest factors for  safety. The first item is efficient, but  doubtless too often neglected. As to  the second, it is not universally accepted, but there appears to be suffi-.  cient ground for believing that mines  may suffer from irregular working,  owing to the fact that less attention is  paid to timbering and repairs?than  when operations are continuous.  In the meantime those most closely  identified with these conditions regard  the problem as of paramount importance, and are giving it the attention it  demands.���Mining Reporter.  Ordinary writing inks owe their  properties to tlie presence of gallate or  tannate of iron,'held in suspension by  a gum. '���''..-'  A ton of what is known as Pittsburg  gas coal will produce 1,000 feet of gas,  1,300 pounds of coke, 4 pounds of ammonia and from 12 toj.4 gallons of tar.  The diamond rock drill is the invention of H';. Herman, an American,  whose crude patent is exhibited in the  patent office at 'Washington. The invention was: iu 1854.  Buy It Now."  - Now is the time to buy Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea  Remedy. It is certain to be needed  sooner or later and when that time  comes you will need it badly���you will  need it quickly. Buy it now. It may  save life.    For sale by all druggists.  FLOYD & COX? Proprietors  PURE  MILK   AND "CREAM  " ������ .'   ' ..--.'"������'  Delivered Daily to any part  of the city.'  EARTH AND ROOF SLIPS-  Underground accidents due to sudden aud unexpected falls of large and  presumably safe areas of -ground, recall the efforts made from time to  time to satisfactorily accojnt for these  phenomena. And although considerable speculation has been indulged in  and more or less data secured on the  subject, it cannot be said that any-  tangible explanation or set of explanations has been found which will uniformly account for these phenomena.  The possibility that seismatic disturb  auces might be responsible for these  fails has been inquired into, but wiiti  apparently negative results. At len.st  in one instance a systematic .effort U>  cordate data of underground oarih  falls with those of observed earthquakes, failed in its purpose.    The ex-  f =1-3  j [j not have another  word to say regard- |  ing   the   time   }7onr  boots  last   if  the  next 1  pair you buy are  LECKIE BOOTS 1  This footwear is ending the argument for  eastern -made boots  every day. They are  strictl}* western; made  by men who know western conditions from  years of experience, and  manufacture boots to  meet these conditions.  Your size is waiting  for you at your dealer's.  O.UURit fl WJ.    |  VANCOUVER,     B.   C.    |  3*��*-*-2����*-**'"gg3  Houses furnished or uuiunnsuc^  Apply to F. W. Hait, ccrner Deadwood  and Copper streets..  iilrnipfo \ X lit  UlVuil-Gill oOtliU!i  RAILWAY.  The only all rail route between points east  west and south to Rossland, Nelson, Grand  Forks and Republic.  Leave Arrive  9:50 a. m. Spokane 6:20 p. m.  10:55 a.m. Rossland 4:55 p.m.  9:20 a. m. Nelson 6:30 p. m.  11:20 a. m. Grand Forks 3:33 p. m  9:50 a.m. Phoenix 5:20 p, m.  8:00 a. m. Republic 8:30 p. m.  Buffet cars run between Spokane and Nelson.  Effective March Sth, 1905  In Connection With  GREAT  NORTHERN  RAILWAY  TICKETS All To POINTS  SHORT LINE TO  ST\   PAUL,    DULUTH,    M. NNEA-  POIvIS, CHICAGO and ALL TOINTS  EAST. SEATTLE, TACOM/   VICT-  ORIA.'PORTLAND and all tACIFIC  COAST POINTS.  Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers.  Dining  and  Buffet  Smoking Library  car. ..     .  2 Fast Trains Dahy 2  For rates, folders and full information regarding trips, call on or address a agent of the S. F. & N. Railway, or  H. A. Jackson, H. Brandt,  G. F. & P. A., C. P. & T. A.,  Spokane        7sl W Riverside Ave  Wash. Spokane, Wash  MINEEAL   ACT. '  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.   ?    ;?"?  GEM FRACTIONAL Mineral Claim, situate  in the Greenwood Mining Division  of Yale  District      Where  located ��� On     Wallace  ;   Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that I Forbes M.Kerby,  Pree Miner's Certificate No. 3574615, for myself  and as agent for L. B. Deveb'er, Free Miner's  Certificate No. B8G321, J. H. Humphry, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B86321, and Frank Parker, Free Miner's Certificate No. B85646, intend  sixty days.from the date hereof, to apply to  the "Milliner Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a  Crown Grant to theabove claim.  And  further take notice that action ,under  section 37, must be commenced  before the issuance of such certificate of improvements,  .   Dated this 15th day of May, 1905  1st is. Juti7        FORBES M.KERBY, Agreiit.  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.  To Charles N.~ Collins, his heirs and adminis-.  trators, or to any person or persons he may  have transferred his interest iu the Hard  Cash mineral claim,   situate  on   Wallace  Mountain. West Fork Kettle  River, in the  Greenwood  Mining- Division of Yale District.  ? .    ..',...  You are hereby notified that we have expended the sum of SSOO for work on the above-mentioned  claim aud S12.50 for recording the same  for assessment work for five ytars, such be'.np  reqtiired^an(Lnecessarv^to.Jioldisaidclainv_fpi-i  the years ending- the 2nd July, 1900, 1901, 1902,  1903   and   1904,   under  the  provisions  of  the  Mineral Act and Amendinir Acts, and if at the  expiration of ninety days from the date of first  publication   of   this notice   in   the   Boundary  Creek Times, you fail or refuse to contribute  your portion of such expenditure loircther with  all costs of advertising-, youi interest in the said  mineral 'Claim   shall become   invested   in us,  your co-owners, upon filing in the proper once  iu that behalf the arfidavitr equired by section  4 of the   "Mineral Act Amendinir .Act, WOO."  Dated 9th June, 1905.  GEORGE M. MILLER  WILLIAM KINTZ.  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.  To F. P. Ketchum or to any person  or persons to whom he may have transfered  his  interest in the London mineral  claim situate on Deadwood camp, iu  the  Grtenwood  Mining Division of Yale District.  Yon are hereby ii"titied that I  have expended the sum of $100 for work on the above mentioned claims and $2.50 for recording the **anie  for assessment   work for one year, such bcine  required and   necessary to hold said claims for  the year eudiu<r the 8i.li March. I'M I and 1905,  under the provisions of  the   Mineral Act and  Amending-  Acts  and   if at the expiration of  ninety days from  ihe date of first publication  of this notice iu tlie  Boundary  Creek  Times,  you fail or refuse to contribute your portion of  such expenditure together with all costs of advertising-, your interest iu  srtid mineral   claim  shall   become invested in me, your co-owner,  upon filinp iu the proper office in  that behalf  the affidavit required by section 4 of the "Min  eial Act Amending Act, 1900"  Hated 1st June, 1905.  GEO. ANDREWS.  . .RAILWAY...  .3X6S  TO    ���  Greenwood and all  Boundary Points  ���30-DAY LIMIT  fNCCUY  ������������;... ���Or.VICTORIA  Corresponding rates from all  -Kootenay points. For full particulars, first class -or tourist  sleeper reservations, apply to  local agents or write  i:; R. . R15DPATH,   Agent,  GREENWOOD,  B. C.  E J. COYLE,  G..P.A. Vancouver  I. S. CARTER,  O. P. A. Nelson  MINERAL ACT,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Keystone Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate  in the Greenwood Mininir Division of Yale  District.   Where located: In Couper camp.  TAKE nNOTICE th.it 1, C. M. Shaw,  actiiifr as ageur for William Hanna,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B 91577, intend, sixty days fiom the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining Recoidrr for a certificate of - Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- 'a crown Grant ol the'abovc claim.  And  further take, notice that action, under  section 37, must be coi. ineucec! before Uie issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 14th dav of lune. A. D., 1905. "  C. JFj. SHAW.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE..  "Lillie James"   mineial  Ciaini, situate in Mie  Greenwood  Minin<f  Division of Yale Dis-  tistiict.   Where locuU-d: In South Wellington cam p.  TAKE NOTICE th'it I, Charles 11. Tye,  Free Miner's Ceitificate No. B85703. in-  teud,sixty days from tlie dale heieof,to apply to  the Mi u *!i if Record t''i foi a certificateof Improvements, for the pi.i pos*e of obtain*, jr crown  grant of the. above claim.  And further take rolice th.it action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of suchcertilic.uesof impmvenieuts.  Dated this 19th day of '!av, A. 1).. 1905.    *  KOTICE is herebv -riven that Tin*. Vancott-  . yer,_Victoriaaiid Eastern_ Railway_and  NavijraTibii Company,'will appiy to the Parliament of Canada, at ihe present sec-ion thereof,  for an Act declaring tliat the said company is  aud been since its railw.i-. was by Gl Vict jria,  chapter S9, declared to be a work fur the general  advantage of Canada, a company under the  legislative jurisdiction of the Parliament of  Canada anl authori;:ini; tli<> company to construct and operate in extei'Mon of tlie undertaking already .-mlhoi i/cd a iniluay Uota Olivers on the line ol the Victoua Terminal  Railway and Kerry Compain to the south bank  of the Fraser Kiver ne.ir Liverpool and to a  connection with the lindire 0-.01 the Fraser  River near Liverpool v. ilh power to connect  with railwaysoperatins iu tlie State of, Wash-  lii|L ton and with the Vancouver. Westminster  and Yukon Railway Compauv. The Victoria  Terminal ard V.-riV Company and The New  Westminster SonUieri. ll.nlway Company or  any of them, and txtendiuir the time limited bv  the Arts respecting- Hie company for theconi-  uicuccmeut and completion ol its"undertakinff,  and for other purposes.  Dated at Ottawa this ."!st day of March, 1905.  McGIVKKIN & IIAYDON.  Solicitors for the applicants.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  '      It  "Knijrstnn,"    Boston," '"Houston," and "Kinir-  ston Fractional" Mineral Claims, situate in  tlie   Greenwood   Mining   Division   of Yule  Llistrict.    Where  located:  In Tripple Lake  camp.  "PAKE NOTICE that I, Robert Wood.airent  J_      for Tlie Vancouver and ISounclary Creek  Developinjr  -ind   Mininir Company,   Cu\. Lty..  Free Mitier's Cenilicate No Ug">'13.*inI'-nd.MXtodays   from   tiie date  hereof,  lo  apply to  the  Muiinsr K'-corder  for a Certificate of  Improvements, for ihe purpi.se of  obiainiui; a Crown  Gran' of the above claim.  And  further  take  notice that action.  ui��dei  (section  37,  must be commenced  before  tlie is-  | suance of such Certilicate*1.if Improvements.  I     Dated this 22nd day of May. A D. 1904.  ROBERT WOOD.  IN THE MATT**!* of the Railway Act; and  IN THE MATTER of ilic Vancouver, Victoria  and Eastern Hallway: ��  NOTICE is hereby iriven than the plan, pro-  filc ami book of reference of an anteiided location of thi' liiii^ of the Vancouver, Victoria and  Eastern Kail way and Navigation Com Daily  from Lot OS'). Township 69 to Lot 641, Township 67, Vale District, ISritish Columbia, was  on the 12th i\:'.y of Juno, 1W5, July deposited in  the office of the District Rejristnir of Titles in  Kamioops.  Dated this 3ro day of July, A.D.. 1905.  A. Ii. MacNEILL,  Solicitor for  Tho   Vancouver,  Victoria    and    Eastern    Railway and  Navigation Company  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Denero Chico" Minora! Claim, situate in  the (lieeuv.-fix' Mi:i:nir Division of Yale  Di-trict. Where lncati'd: dr Lon�� Lake  Camp.  TAKE .Wi'l'ICE that 1. Isaac il. Hallett, as  atreni from !<>r i'.cluard II. Mortimer, Free  Millet's * .-rti!:oal��' No. ***-5(.<*J*. intend, sixty  days fr.-ni tin- d.-ni- in-ici>:, to apply to the Min-  iiivf Necirder for Ci-i ti lie t!>-s of Improvements,  for il!.- pnrjm-ie of ������b'nininjr Crown Grants of  liu* above cluims.  And   tuitUi.-r  lake  imt-c" that action, under  stM-iion   37.   m-.iM   be    .SMiimencv-d    before the  issuance "i -nob v'.-i liiioates of   Improvements.  Dated this 29th dav of June. A. I>. l'K)5.  I.H. HALLETT. wmarat-t��*t*sr *uwh  PRESS COMMENT.  A Baker street merchant remarked  today: " The policy that has broken  the railway monopoly in British Columbia is beginning' to break me. Iti  the last two months I have lost twenty  five regular customers, who have been  forced to leave Nelson."���Tribune.  It would be interesting to know  what steps, if any, are being* taken by  the provincial government to prevent  the importation of mangy cattle from  the Northwest. That the disease is  rampant there i.s a fact well known to  stock raisers. Is it equally well known  to the provincial government? If so,  what are they going to do about it?���  Kamioops Sentinel.  Seventy-live Liberals and three Conservatives voted in the railway committee in favor of railway competition  in British Columbia, while-forty-nine  Conservatives and eleven Liberals  voted for railway monopoly. The contrasting figures are significant as to  the attitude of the parties towards corporations.���Winnipeg- Free Press.  . The idea that British Columbia can  be shut off trom connection with the  railway systems of the United States  is one of the most preposterous^* unjust that ever entered the brain- of  man. The physical configuration of  the country points to the freest possible communication. Imagine any-  one attempting to cut Ontario off  from connection with the Michigan  Central or the New York Central !���  Toronto'News.   -=���  A hard-working journalist is in  trouble in Victoria through taking a  pot shot at a man who imagined the  wife of a journalist needed his sympathetic protection. The journalist is  held pending a preliminary hearing,  and the man who caused, the trouble  wrote a letter to tlie press saying he  would leave.the country so as not to be  a witness at the hearing, but he took  good care to get the letter in print before he left the country., He was immediately arrested, and is held as a  witness. Every "newspaper man on  the coast should stand for the journalist who is iu trouble. Their calling is  one that keeps them from their homes  and families at hours when most-men  are abed, aud if'their, homes are invaded by sympathetic protectors bent  on destroying; the home life of those  who are absent, pot-shooting is what  they deserve.���Nelson Tribune.  The ladies', relay race at the Spokane  Interstate Fair last fall was'one of the  most interesting features, but it will  be eclipsed by the new and novel relay  race which is on the programme for  this fall. In this new race only men  will ride, and they will change saddles  as well as horses every half mile, riding two miles a day for the entire six  days, The man iual<it)g the best total  time wins the race. Professional running horses are barred from this race,  aud riders must use the regular western  saddle to weigh not less than twenty-  five pounds.  A purse of SI,000 is given  -i^fT^ &&���*.   &&���*,   /s*��^.   &&-*k   /ff*?-fc   ��?&-1t.   &z*l   &%���*>   >5<w   ->*5��.   a  -��|s|  4  --li  �����  4b  u(0J��>  A.  -��2P  W<  ���*$  -���1*1  ���A  Wr  for this contest, and it should prove~to  be an intensely exciting race. No entrance fee is charged and the manage-  - ment hope to receive a number of  entries. Further particulars can be  had from Robert H. Cosgrove, manager of the Spokane Interstate Fair.  Princeton stage was. late Monday.  On making inquiry the cause was  learned -a mishap on the way. One  of the hind wheels came off and allowed the axle to plough through a  mud hole. When the passengers had  scrambled out they formed themselves  into a committee of ways and means.  The axle was cleaned and the wheel  put on again, but on a dry axle. What  was to be done? There was no dwelling within miles; the driver was in  despair; the*male passengers had gone  their limit, when a lady passenger  came to the rescue and produced the  one thing necessary���a lubricant.  This she fished out ofh-T traveling  baj in the shape of a bottle of castor,  oil, and then all went merry as a marriage bell. Moral, "don't travel without a suitable loosener." Castor oil is  an old stand-by; good alike for babies  and stages. God bless the ladies!���  Hedley Gazette.  Publicity in mining operations is receiving much consideration in all parts  of the world. In the presidential address recently delivered before the In-  stitute'of Mining and Motallurgy, W.  Freecheville, A. R. S. M.. in speaking of the information usually given  to  shareholders,   said:   " Personally I  Never in the history of the Boundary has the district had a brighter outlook than today. With the successful de^ ~>k  �� velopment of the immense large bodies of low grade ore and the enlarged and much improved facilities for treating ^~-  'y*0 at a very small cosi:, the continued opeaing'up of new high grade properties and their successful and profitabl ^^  ^f^S operation has made the Boundary famous as a x*nining centre, and every day adds more to the list of new finds and |^<-  bigger values. It is readily admitted that^Greenwood is the Eldorado of the Boundary with all roads leading thereto, g^  and surrounded as it is? with such magnificent resources is destined in a few years to be a second Butte, If you j^  "^therefore want to participate in its future prosperity, now is the time to invest both in mines and real estate,. For V  -"���fl NINETY DAYS we intend giving you a chance to make a safe and profitable investment. Every lot we own will be -^J*-  +f��& put on sale at rock bottom prices during the above period,   Prices ranging from $50,00 up, at terms to suit the pur,- |j|*.  nv  *w.  ���>����:  ^'chaser.    Make your selection and make it early,  $4 "'-sss*'.  &osfi &sx& jit^ ��  JAGENT FOR THE GREENWOOD TOWNSITE COMPANY. @-  ^^'if'^^'^l^'-Cf^^^'-Cfi  T "������f  *!* *-.fr *iff %%r  uiW'W2'��^mrH  ���*&*- %.&  a*  ��^'^iflf^^J^''��"��''��^  ^rnl-^fltm^m  -t*  justify that view. In the last four or  five years three mines have come under my notice which were sttbse";  qttently the cause of a so-called mining  scandal, and it is worth noting that in  each case great mystery was made  about giving any information concerning the workings to visitors, and difficulty was made in regard to going underground. It would appear that if  anything is kept concealed about a  mine, some astute individual is pretty  sure, sooner or later, to find it out."���  Mining World.  As bodily illness aud infirmity affect the mind, causing the atllicted to  grasp at the last straw offered by the  patont medicine fakir, so in like man-  tier failure to discover gold sometimes  causes men otherwise sane and sound  to engage in the most ridiculous performance of placing their faith in that  talisman.' the divining rod. One of  the latest instances ot recourse to this  extraordinary method of mining, involves the dignified directorate of a  foreign mining company. It is encouraging to note that the diviner  "felt yold all around him.'" It i.s also  noteworthy that he hastened to protect his reputation with the o/.ialifyjng  always   regard  a  mine   which   makt-s I clause that the "metal was 330 feet i;e-  great difficulty   about  letting  visitors j low the present depth of the shaft." It  of a dredge and decided to commence  dredging in the valley "where it was  known, from results obtained, that  there was gold." We venture that a  complete recovery on the part of the  directorate will be marked by the use  of diamond drills instead of divining  rods, and the employment of mining  engineers in place of wizzards claiming to be controlled by spirits of the  departed���Mining Reporter.  The Sidney Herald complains that  the government in Australia costs a  great deal too much. Parliamentary  government costs the commonwealth  and the states over half a million  pounds sterling per annum, a considerable percentage of which goes to  pay the salarii-s of ministers and allowances of members, who number 660  in all, or more than twice as many as  England had when its population  equalled that ot Australia at,present.  The herald points out that were the  membership of the house ot" lords and  commons in these latter days proportionate lo the federal and stale parlia  incuts of the commonwealth, it would  need to be multiplied tenfold.. The  people had hoped that federation would  ensure a reduction in the cost of government, hut instead of a saving being  effected the new arrangement has ma-  go underground and will not give in- | may be assumed that the latter remark i terially increased the expense. The  formation freely about the workings. ' acted as a restorative to the entranced ] paper deprecates the complete shutting  and soon, with very great suspicion, j directors, for we learn thai they im- up of the "big talking .shop," as the  and   have  found   that  events   usually 5 mediately authorized the  construction ' federal     parliament    is     irreverently  called, which has been seriously proposed in some radical journals, but it  thinks the time has arrived in which  the state legislatures should be made  to assume a less pretentions aspectf  aud one more in keeping with the work  that is left for them to perform. Their  efficiency might even be increased by  a reduction in the number of members.���Colonist.  ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS.  Following are the results of the recently held examinations for entrance  to high schools in Kootenay and the  Boundary:  Greenwood���-Number of candidates  4, passed 4���Gladys Wickwire 755, A  Bunting 625, Hazel Skelton 592, Agnes  Findlay 5S3.  Midway���Number of candidates ?..  pass :d 1���Harold G Ferguson 561.  Phoenix���"���'umber of candidates 1,  passed none.  Rock Creek���Number of candidates  1, passed 1-- Gladys Bell S'J5  Kaslo���Number of candidates 11,  passed 9���Gertrude Allen 796, Ruby H  Fieener 773, Dai id Martin 724, Vera H  Riddel! 7;5, Helen A Git? ire rich ub'J,  Wilfrid V Alien 665, Chanes M U'.-re  643, Alio- A /--vicky 638. Lillian Ai  H-id-.ler 57"..  Feriiie���-N'ti-'Urr of -candidates 4,  passed 4���Nora A. Tutty 772,"Mary  Lamb 683, Philippa Waikem 665, Mar-  sj.ircl F McLeod 591.  *n  Cranbrook���Number of candidates 7.  passed 7���Florence Welsh 688, William  15 Grew 644, Edith Duncan 624, Dora J  Reid 609, Milton J Cory 593, Florence  M H Hickenhotham 587, ISnid MBarn-  hardt;S7l.  Ryan���Number of candidates 1,  passed none.  New Denver���Number of candidates  2, passed one���Caveret Macdonald 554,  Nakttsp--Number of candidates 3,  passed 2���Mervin Edwards 619, Harold  Breet 571.  Slocan City-���Number of candidates  1, passed 1���Wanctta V Tipping 550.  Golden���Number of candidates 5,  passed 4���Lawrence Dahlquist 684,  Herbert Blakley 600, Allan Hanna 577,  T:ios R Griffith 554.  NOTICE.  I wish to correct the false statements which have been circulated in  the town as to my having had Chinese  employed in connection with,.the Star  Bakery. It is a malicious falsehood  and can be proven.  F. Jaynrs?  Prop. Star Bakerv.  ^rood's Eiosj&eclliie,  The Great English Remedy.  - A positive cure for all forms of  ... _ a* Sexual Weakness, Mental and  BO-ORE and after Brain Worry, Emissions, Sper-  matorrhoca, Impotcncy, Effects of Almse or  lijxcess, all of which lead to Consumption,  Infirmity, Insanity and an early grave. Price  $1 per pksr., six for $5. One will please, six will  cure. Sold by all druggists or mailed in plain  package on receipt of price. Write for Pamphlet.  The Wood Medicine Co., Windsor, Ontario,  ���I  ii mtmamimiitimaiimMaimsBBBii  BOUNDARY GREEK   TIMES.  #<*\Amt^\tlmrJ\*it*f\^'*f\+lm^^  eer f f i  Has  been  a   favorite t  front  it  birth,   as  is *  evidenced by is popiil- \  arity in all tlie towns i  of the Boundary. Y  For Sale at all Leading |  Hotels either draught or I  bottled.   - ^  Insist or having \  "ELKHORN" f  MA.DR BY THE )  n  D  or  . "(fV^^A^/^  2-3-4  FOLD     C  Two Fold Jap Fire Screens-Cotton filling-Iris Decoration, $1.00  each.  Silk Screens-Lacquered two fold  frames-Iris decoration $2.50 each  Three fo��d Silk tilled Jap Screens  Lacquered Frames, $3.00- each ���  Four   fold,   view   panelled,  silk  filled, Jap Screens,  Lacquered,  S3.00 each.  Richly embroidered Jap Screens,  four fold, lacquered frames $5.00  each.  Draught    Screens,    four    fold,  Black and Gold S4.50  and  $5.00  each-  j0&sm*m%*OHVit1u:.  OOO0OOOOOO0OO0OOOO0<>O<><lJ>O0i  H.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  CK><K>0<X>00<>OOCK*>C>CK><>0000000<>  jrj<*^^"^*f?-��r��'*as-***j<rK'"<'j?**c?"��?'s?-  -A  -ft  -ft  ft  ft  ft  %  ft  ft  ft  ft  S. A. Griersonl  HOUSE  SIGN and  -  ORNAMENTAL  PAINTER  Nice Stock of Wall  Pacer to choose from  ODD   FELLOWS  INSTALL  Officers for the Ensuing Six  Months.  I. A. Dinsmore, D. D. G, M., of  Grand Forks, assisted by grand lodge  officers Bros. Cooper, Munroe, Mead,  Gulley, Hardy and Fleming, installed  the officers elect of Boundary Valley  lodge, No. 28. in their respective offices  Tuesday evening last.  The regular routine business of the  lodge was rushed through with, and  at 9 o'clock Noble Grand Bro. Elson  vacated the chair he had filled so successfully the past six months to the  district deputy grand master. With  the exception of three officers, Bros.  J. D. McCreath, Fred B. Holmes and  G.[R. Naden, who, were unable to be  present, the D. D. G.M., with the assistance of the. above named grand  lodge officers, installed in their different chairs the following officers:  J. D. McCreath, N. G.  H. H. Huff, V. G.  F. B. Holmes, Rec. Secretary.  G. B. Taylor, Fin. Secretary. .,  G. R. Naden, Treasurer.  A. Hanson, Warden.  A. E. Braithwaite, Conductor.  E. Anderson, R. S. N. G.  C. M.* Crouse, L. S. N. G.  S. Belt, R. S. V. G.  J. Tait, L. S. V. G.  C. G. Peterson, R. S. S.  R. C. G. White, O. G.  C. A. Phillips, I. G.  Aftei the installation the members  adjourned to the banquet room, where  the table had been spread, Aftet an  exeellent repast had beet* partaken of  cards were introduced, and the next  two hours, with music, were very  pleasantly spent.  Tliere were'���between fifty and sixty-  present, some from Eholt, Phoenix,  Grand Forks and Boundary Falls.  THE CITY COUNCIL.  At the meeting of the. city council  Monday night Mayor Naden and Aldermen Bunting, Caulfield and Parker  were presen't. Communications were  read and disposed of as followsr  From   Chief   H .llett,    asking   that  credit be given the lire department for  work done as follows:-  May���Sprinkling, 8 days $32 00  On streets, 15 days : 60 00  June���School work, 20)4 days  82 00  On streets, 4}4 days     18 00  Total ' $192 00  Amount credited to department. -  From William McBride:  Gentlemen: I am in receipt of your  letter, notifying me of my appointment as one of your body, to fill the  vacancy caused by the resignation of  Alderman McNeill.  In reply, I regret to say that I am  unable to accept a seat on your board,  but at the same time wish to convey to  you my thanks for the honor of this  appointment and to wish you every  success in your deliberations.  Received and filed.  From city treasurer giving quarterly  report of receipts aud expenditures  Referred to.finance committed.   Alderman Parker reported work pro-  greasing on Skylark, and completed  on Barbara street.  ��� A motion was passed,instructing the  clerk to notify occupants to remove  buildings from Providence street.  Fire and light committee reported  covering for hose -carts on Deadwood  street completed, and on Dundee street  repaired.  Superintendent of waterworks reported that pipe was laid to Anaconda,  and expected to have the pipe laid as  far as the Greenwood hotel by Thursday evening.  At the crossing of Rock  Creek on the main  road  to Osoyoos and the  Similkameen.  ^  Opposite the B.C. Hotel in Build-  *   i    T        P M/**T/\rt*l  * ing formally occupied bv the       ��    ��     I \ VI I    I    P/I 1 I  * Postoffice.    Phone IS. *   V J,      Ol       lfluLiV/Ull  | Greenwood, B. C.;  jp 4? J? 8? *P *? JP ��? ��P J? I? 4? *? S��"!?" "-5* ��f  Travellers will find  every accommodation.  .Alderman Bunting recommended  that pipe be laid on Summit street.  Laid over.  Finance committee reported the following accounts correct, which were  ordered paid:  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co $878 97  Electric Iyight Co.  228 SO  E. G. Warren ...-....':   ' 7 00  J. Williamson..... .....'.'    2 00  Dr. Foster      S 00  T. M. Gully tt Co          17 00  Daily News..... -..     15 00  Boundary Creek Times      2 50  D. A. Bannerman      9 00  Hunter Kendrick Co      9 50  C. Kenney ...      9 00  A. L. White & C      2 SO  R. Donagin.:....     '................:    28 50  S. M. Johnson '...--.    .. 131 00  Yale-Columbia Lumber'Co    18 01  Leave was granted Alderman Bunting to introduce bylaw No. 109', amending liquor license bylaw. Ifylaw read  a first, second and third time.  Council adjourned until the 14th  inst. at 10 a. m  Chamberlain's   Colic,   Cholera   and  Diarrhoea Remedy The Best  in Existence,  T, M.; Wood, manager of the White  County News, Beebe, Ark., is a representative Southern business man, who  does not hesitate in expressing, his  good opinion of a well known remedy.  He says: "It gives me pleasure to  recommend Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, having  used it myself and in my family with  the best results. In fact I believe it to  be the best remedy of the kind in existence.    Sold by all druggists/   ���  PROF.  BUELL'S  ENTERTAINMENT.  The entertainment under the aus  pices of the Ladies' Aid of the Catholic  church, given by Professor Bw;ell last  Friday night, was an intellectual treat  from start to finish. During the entertainment the spectator is taken  rapidly yet realistically through the  principal cities of the old and new  world, visiting art galleries, sacred  shrines, royal palaces, mountain  scenery in marvellous profusion, together with 4,000 miles of travel from  ocean lo ocean through Canada. For  the past twenty years Professor Buell  has been prominently identified with  che publicity department of the Canadian Pacific "railway, the professor  holding a commission as official photographer. His first trip along the line  of the Canadian' Pacific railway was  made in 1886. In all his trips the professor is accompanied by his wife, who  enjoys a reputation as a photographer  and a mountain climber.  ^Several .good photographs were secured of 'Greenwood, its mines and its  smelters, which will be reduced in size  and form a permanent portion of his  illustrated lecture ou Canada.  Toilet papers���special price in quantities���at Smith & McRae's  CHOLERA   INFANTUM,  Child Not Expected to Live from One  Hour to Another, but Cured by  ���Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera   and Diarrhoea Remedy.  Ruth, the little daugh.eir of E- N.  Dewey of Agnewville, Va., was seriously ill of cholera infantum last summer. "We gave her up and did-not  expect her to live from one hour to-an-  other," he says. " I happened to think  of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy and got a bottle of  it from the store. In five hours I saw  change for the better. We kept on  giving it and before she had taken the  half of oue small bottle she was well."  This remedy is for sale by all druggists.  ttONEY TO LOAN  Private Funds to loan at current  mi's nil a -proved collateral. F. M.  ELKINS, Rendell Blk. city.  THE NECESSITY OF A  PROPRIETOR.  AND HOT WATER  AT   ALL   TIMES  The first step away from self-  respect is personal cleanliness;  the first move in building- up a  proper pride in man, woman or  child, is a visit to the Bath Tub.  You cannot be healthy, or pretty,  or even good, unless you are clean  E. W. BISH0P  Fine Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating.   Opposite the Postoffice.  ���554,4,4,4,4, ���$, ,$. 4,4, ty 4,%f?ty4,4.4*4.4.4-- ��&. ty ty tyty 8?  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ? "&& tfl-s*    "j-i _ tifa Era e-y  L.IIV1ITED.  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  servict for operating,   :  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ty  ty  ty  ty'  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ]ty tyty tytyty tyty tytyty ty$ty tyty tytyty tytyty tytyty^  I For a  Good Dinner  or Short Order S  ft  HARRY C0UTTS, Proprietor  II      M II MIW-H I  ���!!���il  t -^rs\~ *~\r*~\s --V'^'V/"*^'v\/--/*\r/*-V-7  Made that resolution to begin the new  year right by buying' your Meats, Fish,  Etc.   at  the  UNION   MEAT   MARKET.  's US  J*-P. FLOOD,     Prop.  ���*-./wVy����\/.,/\^r/V^,/\w/��<\^/./\-%r/V��/''  Before buying Lots see me  for prices  C. P. R, Land Asrent.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  X  V  !  f  x  X  X  X  X  x  X  X  ?  DEALERS IN  ')  LINOLEUMS, ETC.  I  COPPER STREET,  GREtSNWOOT).  ^:~>X'��X"X'*-:��X'��X"X-:-  TEL  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  We offer special indiicemetits to travellers as we have the  finest samnle rooms in the city.    Our  bar  excells  all others.  **��� ���������������H'-'''-.x*'"'*��*i-*S':'':-':'fc^^ ���--��������� ---���- ���:������;�����:'-��<--��t��{#->-��-s��*��  I   **^- listen: -   s  I -t^y. WE WANT YOUR TRADE  *  *��-  ��  I   aud are always wide awake   to  satisfy your %&f*   *  %   wants���not like the policemen who sleeps bis Jfj^J    ��"  I shift through. |  �����  ���   ������ ��� *"- :          .      ��  * ��  *  os^ V^  ^.J.^3 Jm*^feftj?\J? 1L\,     \H^��~^,^' JLtffOeO   �����'  ft  ft  ft  *s ��������;��� ft ��s H' if�����'* ����� *;' *:' ���:��� **" ���;��������;��� ����� s ��� ft ft m ���:��� * ���;��� ���:��������:��� * ?.> * ���-;t * * ft ���:<���:- **��� ft ft ����� >;- ft's �������� ft ft �� ft ft ft ft ft  ���-*\A'wV''\��r'V��/ft  M-0">o'**W'-^'*">'>*C'*'-*',*:"'''>'-"*'M"'^  FURNITURE, x CARPETS,  :��� -:-����x~x~X":��x��X"X��x~X"X-x��.x~x~> BOUNDARY   GREEK   TIMES  /f=  ^  **"���������  11560(1  KOW ��N,  We have an extensive line of  FISHING TACKLE  RODS. REELS,  LINES. FLIES.  HOOKS. ETC.  PRICES RIGHT.  Coles & Frith  V  BOOKS, STATIONERY,  WALL PAPERS,  E   C.  J  TO WN TOTICS  D. Whiteside of Grand Forks was in  the city Tuesday on legal businoss.  "Some very rich ore is being taken  out of the Providence at the 400-foot  level.  Work will be resumed on the Highland Queen, near Anaconda, in a few  days.  J. D. McCreath, of the Greenwood  Liquor Co.,' is making a tour of the  Similkameen,  Judge Forin and S. S. Taylor of  Nelson were ,in the city this week on  legal business.  -Alderman Parker returned Monday  from a ^month's visit to Spokane and  other points in Washington.  ,The monthly contest   at   the alley  resulted in S. Crouse winning- with 223,  J. Cropley second, 219, and A. Thomas  .third, 213.  D, McD, Hunter, principal of the  Ka*lo public school and owner of the  Greenwood Fruit Co. in this city, is  home for the holidays.  W. W. Law returned Monday from  the coast, where he had gone in connection with litigation over the control of the Providence mine.  j The body of Albert Irving, who was  drowned in the Kettle river'about two  months ago, was recovered FridaY last  between Curlew and Danville.  The 12th of July passed off quietly  here, the only celebration being a dinner at a west end hotel, at which a  very enjoyable time was spent.  J. F. Richardson and Jas. Gorman  of Colfax were in the city this week.  Both gentlemen are interested in the  Fremont and Strathmore mines.  A. W. Strickland, manager of the  the Bank of Montreal at New Denver,  and formerly of the Greenwood branch,  has been transferred to Nicola Lake.  Ir:A." Dinsmoreof^GrandHFoncs-was  in.thecity Tuesday. As district deputy  grand master of the Odd Fellows he  paid an official visit to Greenwood  lodge. *-    ���  The diamond drill which has been  working with satisfactory results on  the Wolford group iri Wellington camp  is being removed to the Jawel property in the Similkameen.  Mark F. Madden, one of the largest  shareholders in the Providence Mining  company  is in  the city  and will re  main until a decision  is rendered  in  the actions now before the courts.  J. R. Brown, M. L. A��� E. W. M. Ly-  sons, P. Iv. S., and Wm. Forrest were  in Cranbrook hist week on legal business connected with the Greenwood  Oil Syndicate's lands in East Koote-  'nay.  The old Greenwood hospital is being  made into three dwelling houses.. The  hospital was one of the landmarks of  Greenwood, and many of the old-  timers in the districts will regret to  see it go.  It is reported that good ore has been  reached in the 400 foot tunnel of the  Seattle mine, now being operated under bond by W. T. Hunter. The lead  is three feet wide and was struck about  340 feet from the portal.  The shaft on the Prince Henry is  down 65 feet and the two leads, are  gradually coming together with depth.  One hundred and twenty-five thousand  shares of the Prince Henrv were sold  in a-block the past week.  Wednesday evening, the 19th inst..  G. Johnson of Nanaimo, grand chancellor of the Knights of Pythias, will  pay an officicl y'sit to Greenwood  lodge. All members of the order in  Greenwood are requested to attend.  The shaft ou the Don Pedro, Skylark camp, is down 70 feet and-drifting is being done to the north. The  lead is from six inches to a foot wide  and carries high values in silver. A  carload shipment will shortly be made.  Chas. Tynan and daughter, Emma,  arrived in the city Monday from Spokane on a short visit to friends? Mr.  Tynan was one of the first to engage  in the hotel business here, having been  one of the original owners of the  Pioneer. -  The Misses Cussick of Spokane have  leased the dining room and rooms of  the   National  hotel   from    Alderman  ���x--x--*"X"*-X"X">x-<~:~x~x  .v.''-X,*'-'-*,*>*X,s**,X,<"XK-<-'X--<"X^^  !l  ���>���?  ���*  XX  XX  xx  xx,  ���Y  Y?  ���Y  ?v  XX  rk  Y*  *Y  .>���  XX  XX  xx.  xx  ���:-���?  xx  YY  XX  YV  ���Y  ���-Y  *Y  *Y  ���;-.*>  YY  XX  XX  XX  YY  YY  XX  -?Y  XX  ���v.  XX  ���**���  xt  XX  ������-?  ���:���:���  Grocery Dept,  -A FEW���  SUGGESTIONS  For   the   picnic    or    fishing  pp.rty lunch basket:  McCormick's Jersey Cream  Sodas.  McLaren's Cheese.  Sweet Pickles.  Long Branch Salted Wafers.  The Following well known  Jacob & Co.'s Fancy Biscuits  Thin Arrowroot.  Persian Drops  Orange Slices  Mafeking  Puff Cracknel  .      Polo  Angelica Macaroon  Chocolate Fingers  ButterCream  'Normandy  Blossom  Emperor  '       Ceylon Drop.  Clothing Dept.  SUMMER  UNDERWEAR  Very serviceable and cool  line of Underwear for summer  in  French Balbriggan  $1.50 Per Suit.  Cotton Ribbed  at $1.25 per Suit.  "Summer weight in wool and  cotton mixed at   $2 per Suit  Summer Shirts  $1.00 up  'The Lonesome Ones'  SHOES  A few  pair of  odd sizes in  $4,' $4.50 and $5 values have  been fitt on the' bargain  counter at $1.50 per pair.  Hardware Dept.  Seal 'em up  Once  rung  more the can-  season has arrived and with it arrived at our store a  large consignment^ of  GUASS JARS  These are strictly of  a first-class . quality  and are selling at:  PINTS per doz $1.25  QUARTS, ' ''.    1.50  1-2 GALLONS''   2.  JELLY JARS '���    75c  .;..;��j<mj��>��;��.x*,X~X***X��^^^  'Good form applies to f  eyeglasses.   Our optician ("���'  correctly adapts for both %\ki\\  race and eyes,  -Frank-^Parkev.^JThe^dinhig room, is  now oeing fitted up, and in the  basement of the building- shower baths  and dry are being put in for the ae-  commo-lation of miners.  D. D. Munroe. formerly of Grand  Forks, but laterly traveling- for the  Kelly .Douglas Co., wholesale grocers  of Vancouver, was in the city on Tuesday last. Mr. Munioe has resigned his  position with the above-named company and intends engaging in business in one of the Boundary towns.  _D. C McRae and J. C, McRae, book  sellers and stationers rjfGre^uwobVl?  have been so thoroughly imbued with  the natural resources of Princeton and  the rich mineral endowment of it and  tlie surrounding camps, says the Similkameen Star, that they have secured  a location and have decided to engage  in business here as soon as a stock can  be shipped in.  To accommodate present heavy  travel from Kootenay to Vancouver,  Victoria,  Seattle,   Portland,  etc.,  the  For the Man  4><M"^-X,^X*^,"X,*X*"->-",*'X-^,>^X-^ .  i  THE GQRREGT TIME?  IF NOT BUY A REGINA.  Absolutely TC Guaranteed  Prices Satisfactory X  -*/"  j****  +>*.  Every town of importance iu America  has a Regina Agency.  Every Regina  Watch   has  an   Officia  Cuarantee  which  will  be  honored ou  presentation to each of these agencies.  WE ARE AGEMTS  X  t  ?  I  X  Diamonds  Rings  Chains  Ahvavs in stock a neat line  of __  JEWELRY  Shirt Waist Sets  Belt Buckles.  Souvenir Spoons  X  %  t A. L*0GAN & 'CO., JEWELERS, GREENWOOD, B. C. |  ^^^��X��><MK��X*,"X��-X��XK-<-*-K"  ��=*  The great secret of a good shave is haviug your razor in good  condition. And you cannot get the edge right-without careful  stropping on a good stop. An}1- leather makes a razor strop, but-to  make a good one, requires the right kind of leather and the knowing* how. We want you to see the lot of strops just m at our stores,  We believe they are the finest ever shown here, and we would like g��<  you to have a look, and take a feel at them, if you need a strop  you'll buy one. If you don't need one it will' help convince you of  the superior quality of the goods we handle.  Canaeiah Pacific railway has established ji^s^epingcar_seryice^ on the  Imperial Limited betweeu ArrowlTead  and Vancouver, leaving Arrowhead  Wednesdays, Fridays and Sundays,  Vancouver Tuesdays, Thursdays y.nd  Saturdays. For berth reservations  apply to local agents.  We were the recipient \his week of  a box of excellent strawberries from  Pleasant Valley farm, owned by L.  Spencer. The farm is situated about  four miles above Greenwood on the old  government road, and as a sample of  fruit that can be grown here without  irrigation the strawberries are beauties.  The crop this year yielded three hundred bushels to the acre. The berries  were grown from imported plants.  The laying of pipe for the waterworks extension is about completed,  and when the reservoir is finished the  blue ribbonites of,< Greenwood should  rapidly increase in numbers. Without boiling���which is a slow method  of purifying���or the use of some of the  well known germ exterminators, the  water of Twin creek is a rather dangerous thirst quencher. With the purer  water from Lind creek, the appearance  of the blue ribbon on our streets, it is  hoped, will be more frequent,   ,,  Chief Engineer Kennedy of the V.,  V, & E. railway, has just removed his  family to Midway, which will be his  headquarters for the summer.  ��� f\i-   ''���'���";������<--���.  -o ip-  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  The only safe effectual monthl7  medicine on which women can  depend. Sold in two degrees of  strength���No." 1, for ordinary-  cases, $1 per box; No. 2,10 degrees stronger for Special  Cases, $3 per box. Sold by all  druggists. Ask for Cook's Cotton Root Compound; take no  substitute.  The Cook Medicine CO.,      Windsor, Ontario.  Earthenware  DINNER SETS  Very pretty patterns* ranging- from 97 pieces up. These  ,goods are all standard ware.  Iri" price they range from $15  per set up, and to clear them  out they go at'a  Discount nf 20 per ct.  TOILET SETS  and odd pieces of chinaware  are now on the bargain, list  and to clear we will, give a  Discount of 25 per et.  RED FRONT  FURNITURE STORE  A. L. WHITE & CO.?      Proprietors.  CAL.1* tfP A 86  STAR '^BAKERY  Where there is always on hand a good  supply of  HOME MADE BREAD.  CAKES, BUNS, Etc.  Fresh Stock of Groceries always kept.  Phone us your order.

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