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Boundary Creek Times Jun 29, 1906

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Array Vol. 10  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY   JUNE 29, W06.  No. 43  !of this store!  is its absolute guarantee of satisfaction with every  purchase  large  or small.     It  is our  aim to  give  everyone their full money's worth.     We call special  attention to the offerings for this week.  BUYS THE CRESCENT  Chicago Capitalist Secures  Fine Property.  ~ THE CITi? COUNCIL  They're Exceptional  cts.  We will sell children's plain of lace hose,   all sizes  ,     tan and white, regular ,20c to 30c.   W. H. JEFFERY, MANAGER  At 25 cts.  We will sell Ladies plain or embroidered hose, black  only.    Regular 35 cts.'   :      .      . At 75 cts.  -We will sell 7 yards of  fine  print,   dark and  light  colors,  good patterns.  Well Kuown Mining Enffineer Placed  in Charge.���Money and Machinery  Ready for Active Work-  CAMPAIGN STARTED  Wc will sell'9  At $1.00  yds shirtwaist Gingham.  15 cts yard.  Regular  25  per ct,  on all our ladies-silk belts.    A  beautiful assortment  of these'.to choose from.  Blouses all at a great reduction.  Extra special value in Ladies white wear  An important mining deal was closed  this week when Colonel lv. T. Dickason  of Chicago purchased H. H. Shallen-  berger's interest in the Crescent mine  in Skylark camp. The price involved  has not been given out but.it-is known  that it runs into five figures. The  Crescent was/first worked by Mr.  Shallenberger and a number of Spokane people, the company being known  as the'-Crescent Mines, L,td. Mr.  Shallenberger waxs the active partner  iii   the company' and. was anxious to  FOR ONE DAY ONLY  Sat. June 30th  We will  sell   a  15   Jewel movement Watch   for  the reduced price of  r~,Ji\?^X^J:;KK!tXTXT?f\'V!*-i-*iai,jt?!t\ mm��n ttitstf  Greenwood  A. Logan & Co.  Official Agents.  Mid-  way  thoroughly develop -the property but  the Spokane people were not particularly active. About a year ago . he  closed a deal by which, he secured the  interests of the Spokane people and  sold a half interest to Colonel. Dickason. When the Colonel arrived last  week he at. once visited the mine and  opened negotiations for securing Mr.  Shallenberger's share with the result  that "the deal was finally .concluded a  few days ago.  The new propeietor is possessed of  the .necessary capital and enterprise to  make the Crescent 'what it should be,  one of the best high grade mines of  'Greenwood. The future of the mine is  further , assured by the management  under which it has been placed. Colonel Dickason has placed W, . H.  Jeffery, M. E., in charge of the work.  Mr. Jeffery has started a crew of men  at work cleaning out the old .shaft and  the work of development will start as  soon as possible.  In the course of the work done under  previous management a shaft, was  sunk over 100 feet and considerable  drifting was done and about 100 tons  of rich silver-gold ore was shipped to  the smelters. Before the mine closed  last winter good buildings were erected and an electric hoist was installed.  With these equipments at hand ready  for use the work will be pushed along  without interruption.  '; Flowers at Mrs. Bernard's, phone. A31  -SITUATION WANTED "  Debentures Sold.���Waterworks  System to Be Extended.  The city council held Us regular  meeting last Monday night, with acting  Mayor Bunting in the chair. The  minutes were read by City Clerk  Taylor and adopted as read. The  acting mayor reported that the unsold  portion of the newly issued debentures  had b>:en disposed of by the Toronto  brokers.  The firm of Russe11-L,aw-Caulfield.  Co. were awarded the contract for. sup-  in g cement for the water works department, their tender being the lowest.  The question of extending the water  system'came up for discussion and it  was decided to take immediate steps to  carry out the work. Mr. Bunting and  Sidney Johnson, superintendent of the  water-works, were appointed to open  negotiations for the securing of a dam  site on Providence creek and to report  at the next meeting of the council.  It was decided to give the work of  painting the street hydrants to George  Evans, and to award the tender for  paint to the lowest bidder. ..-..'���'  Mr, Stiitridge, the tenant on the city  farm, applied for a 7, year lease. A  committee and the city engin eer was  appointed to inspect the'place' and report before the request be granted.  The only account presented ���"***���". s one by  the city engineer of $75 for surveying  the "Little House" mineral claim. The  account was ordered paid. Council adjourned to nieet in two weeks.  Socialist Leader Fires First  Gun.  SPEAKS   IN   VANCOUVER  Will Visit the  Boundary in a Short  Time.���Organizing for  the Fiznt-  WILL PLAY ABROAD  Citizens' Band Will Visit Republic and  Rossland Next Month.  The Citizens'  band is a local  organization that may be depended upon  to  do Greenwood  honor,  from a musical  standpoint,. wherever   they    appear.  Towns less favored than the metropolis  of the . Boundary   that  have  had  the  privilege  of hearing  these  musicians  in days gone- by, -have  been longing  ever since for the return of the boys in  scarlet.    A.mong   these   are   Republic  'and Rossland, and the former  has invited the band to assist in  the  Fourth  of Jul}* celebration   there,   and the in  vitation has beeu  accepted.    Rossland  has arranged for the band to take part  in the Miners'   anniversary  to be held  on July 16th.   For the entertainment  of local admirers the band  will give a  concert in the Auditorium on July 26th.  MARRIED IN SPOKANE  Engineer with third-class license wants  position. Expert on air compressors.  Long experience and best references,  sober, industrious. Write F. J.  Wright, Carbonado, B. C.        43-45 '  Elson-Henderson Nuctials Celebrated  Abroad.  ^A^quiet^wedding-^was-celebrated^in,  Spokane this week when W. Elson, a  popular young business man of Greenwood was married to Miss Meriam C.  Henderson, also of this city. The  bride is well known to a large circle of  Greenwood people and is proprietor of  a first-class millinery establishment.  The happy couple are' enjoying their  honeymoon in the neighboring state.  They are expected to return next week  and will reside in Greenwood, where  their many friends will wish them  both happiness and prosperity.  '-..' That there is to be an election within  the next three months is the positive  conviction of J. H,   Hawthornthwaite,  M. P. P., the leader of the provincial  socialists,   and   he and his  party  are  making  ready   for  the   fray.     Last  Sunday   night,   in   Vancouver,   Hawthornthwaite   started   his ball rolling  with a campaign   speech in which  he  declared that the red flag of socialism  would yet wave over government house  at Victoria.   The most striking parts  of his speech are herewith  reproduced  from the Vancouver World's report of -  the meeting: o *  "It was a large audience that listened  to J. H. Hawthornthwaite? M.  P.  P.,  in the Grand theater, Vancouver, last  Sunday night.    The oat-..- ^i" Mr. Haw-  thornthwaite's   visit   was fixed   some  time ago as   an   important item in a  program    of    addresses   by    various  speakers chosen by the executive oi the  socialist party, but so rapidly  the face   -  of   provincial   politics   changed since  the' program   was printed   that what  might have been an educative address  on   the   principle   of   socialism    was  altered to a vindication of the parliamentary   record   of   Mr.    Hawthorn-  thwaiteand his colleagues.   In anticipation of an early contest in the proy-  ince, Mr. Hawthornthwaite started last  Monday   on   a   tour   of  organization  through the interior, in the  course of  which he will   visit the Slocan, Rossland and the Boundary districts.  ���'Mr. Hawthornthwaite prefaced the ,  main part of his speech by remarking  that-.the people were probably face to  face with another provincial election.  From this statement he proceeded lo  remark that when he last spoke in  Vancouver he read a list of 21 measures  which he intended to introduce. Nineteen of these, and seven others, had  been introduced. The first introduced  was a bill extending the franchise to  women. He had gone back a little on  the women of British Columbia since  then. They had not half the spunk of  their   sisters in   the _old country.    If  ���kOur Prices Sell The Goods H  Our,stock of Boots and Shoes for Women  and Children is the largest aud most com-  = prehensive shown in the city. All the  best Canadian and American manufactures are represented.  In Women's Chocolate and Tan Shoes and  Oxfords we challenge competition. All  the latest styles shown, and at all prices.  In Misses' and Children's Shoes we particularly recommend the Minnehaha Shoe.  We are the sole agents in Greenwood for  this celebrated line, and can show a beautiful range of styles.  Come in  and  examine  our stock,  confident that we can please you.  We are  Woman's, Julia Marlowe? Chocolate,  Oxford, Goodvear Welt, Extension  Sole ". ;. $4.50  Woman's Smardon Chocolate Oxford,  Goodyear Welt, Extension Sole;  fine value  $3.75  Woman's Ames Holden Chocolate Oxford, very fine kid, turn sole, only ..$3.00  Woman's fine kid chocolate  Blucher,  Goodyear Welt, Extension Sole $4.25  Woman's  Box Calf  Bal.,   Goodyear  Welt, Extension Sole, fine value at.$2.25  Woman's Julia Marlowe Fine Kid  Bal., turn sole, elastic instep, very  stylish shoe  $5.00  FOUR-SCORE YEARS  Mrs. Charles Kinney gave a party  Monday afternoon in honor of her  mother's 80th birthday. About twenty  ladies enjoyed the hospitality of their  hostess, and Mrs. J. J. Canfield won  the prize in the competition ganse.  Mrs. Kinney's mother, in spite of  her burden of four-score years, is  bright and cheerful and greatly enjoyed meeting so many friends, old and  new.  GOOD ORE AT EUREKA  %j(^*Bf   ^**<^  Work started Wednesday on the  Greenwood-Eureka Mining Co.'s prop  erty with live men iu charge of Mr.  Hamlin. A tunnel is being run on the  lead and some fine samples of ore have  been taken out. The Eureka is proving an economical mine to work. The  owners expect that the tunnel will gain  nearly a foot in depth for every foot in  length. -          Pictorial postcards in strong card and  leather, colored mountain scenes and  comic pictures. Smith & McRae.   42-43  they had filled the galleries? theseTdis---  gruntled,   atrophied   old tories   would  would    have     given     way     to    the  demands of the wives and daughters  of the proletarians.   He declared that  he had made  the effort of his life on  that occasion,   but the house seemed  afraid   of the   speaker, an   old   chap  60 years of age, that any woman could  shake  out  of his  boots.     He  urged  organization among the women of the  province, and promised that he would  continue to bring up this matter as often  as was necessary till it was inscribed.on the statute  book.    Proceeding Mr.   Hawthorn thwait referred to  the introduction of a bill to amend the  coalmining regulation  act, requiring1  of foremen in mines a knowledge of  ambulance work.   After he had  made  it plain that   this   amendment would  have   the   effect   of   diminishing   the  sums paid in  compensation  for injuries, it went through like clockwork. He  said he fo-tnd it impossible to deal with  with the eight-hour day question otherwise than piecemeal, and it had been  his intention to get it to apply to one  industry,   and   then,    by    subsequent  amendments, to other industries.   His  bill on the question did not become law,  in spite of the fact that workingmen in  smelters were the most -inhumanly expose! of any workingmen in this province.     Mr.   Macdonald,   leader of the  liberal party, visited a number of the  owners oi" smelters and  induced  them  to grant an eight-hour day.     ' When  the matter was  introduced?   said the  speaker,   ' I handed it over to Mr.  Davidson, who  went  iu   as a capitalist-  J labor member and comes out a straight  I labor member.    He introduced the bill,  (Continued on page S.) SCHOOL REPORT FOR JUNE  PRINCETON A BUSY TOWN  DIVISION I.���J. I,. WATSON.  Pupils actually attending  30  Average  daily attendance...       27.06  Percentage  90.02  Pupils present every session:  Jack Allison, Leonard Allison,Violet  Archibald, Harry Archibald, Emma  Broten, Jim Galloway, Theodore  Hunter, Marvin Mclntyre, George Red-  path, Willie White.  DIVISION II���MISS C. M. MARTIN.  Pupils actually attending  38  Average daily attendance  37  Percentage   97.37  Pupils present every session:  Percy Archambault, Joe Archambault, LeoBarnett, Jack Cairns, Maude  Eales, George Eales, Everett Eaton,  Edward Hardy, Alex Hunter, Charlie  McArthur, Lawrence Parker, Hazel  Redpath, Grace Redpath, Ward f'torer.  Three honor rolls are given by the  education department to each division,  to be awarded to the pupils standing  first: 1. Punctuality and regularity.  2. Deportment.   '3. Proficiency.  No. 1 was awarded to Jim Galloway,  who missed but one half day during  the entire year. No. 2 was given to  Jack Allison. No award was made of  No. 3, but it will be given- to the pupil  making the highest number of marks  at the high school entrance examination.  In Division II No. I was awarded to  Grace Redpath, No. 2 to Harold Hnnter  and No. 3 to Ilene Oliver.  YOUNG MEN'S CLUB  At a meeting of young men, held  last Monday night, the question of  forming a young men's organization  was thoroughly discussed with the result that "The Greenwood -Young  Men's Club" was formed with D.Rob-  ins'on and H. O. Lamb, provisional  president and secretary, respectively-  Those present at the meeting were  Rev. M. D? McKee, S. E. Belt, Mr.  Longworth, Murdoch McQuarrie, Mr.  Fraser, A. Harry Hook, D. Robinson  and'the secretary. The object of the  newly formed club is to interest young  men in outdoor sports and gymnastics  and to stimulate an interest in literary  subjects anr*. in music. It was decided  ���to make the membership interdenominational and a committee was appointed to see the young menxif all the  other churches and solicit their co  operation, and invite them to join in  the discussion at the next meeting to  be held at the home of Rev. Mr. McKee on the evening of July 9th, when  the details of organication will be more  fully matured:  AIDED THE OUTLAWS  Winnipeg, - June 26.���A man who  says that he aided the escape of the  famous Youngers and James brothers,  after one of their raids in  the United  o  States, was picked up by the police  here in a badly demoralized condition.  H. M. Wolverton is the name given by  the weaver of the highly colored story,  and he was found in a rear street lying  "tthcbn"-��cibtfifSh~^  head cut in three places.  How the man came to have his head  so badly injured is not known. He was  dazed when brought into the police  station, but revived later and related a  stirring story to the officers.  It was after the raid of the Younger  and James brothers upon the bank at  Northfield, Minn., that Wolverton says  he was compelled at the point of a  revolver to supply members of the gang  of desperadoes with two horses. The  pursuit of the robbers was in full cry  at the time, says Wolverton, and it did  not take the robbers long to let him  know what was wanted by them. He  placed a high value on the steeds, but a  piece of glinting steel pointed straight  at his head overcame all objections to  their loss.  New Mexico, the wilds of Arizona in  the early days of the settlement of the  was, the guerilla warfare in the south,  furnished screens upon which Wolverton threw the calcium iays of his imagination. He had reached the height of  his discourse when the strong arm of  Sergt. Robertson suddenly checked his  eloquence, and the whilom facer of  dangers was ignominiously forced into  a cell, to sleep off his alcoholic debauch.  Railway and Mining- Activities- Water  and Telephone Systems.  "Another milestone has been reached  in the march of progress which has  overtaken Princeton," says the Similkameen Star. "The final location of  the V., V. & E. thrc ugh the town and  extensive improvements planned- by  the Vermillion Forks Co. are the most  important features in the struggling  life and history of the town that have  yet been noted. All development. of  the town and tribuary country hinged  upon the railway. And, but for the  delay in its construction caused by  jockeying politicians and jealous  monopolistic influence Princeton is  only today where she should have stood  five years ago in relation to the rail  way. However, the days of repining  and oft deferred hope are ended, and  the rising daystar of prosperity looms  brightly on the horizon. Action must  now take the place of lethargy and the  hum of business must agaiu echo  through the streets of the once deserted village,  "The line of railway crosses the  Similkameen river near the bridge and  continues about 200 feet from the bank  to near Vermilion avenue and then  follows the river more closely to the  point where the tunnel through J.  Gulliford's farm will connect with the  Tulameen river. Four hundred feet of  right of.way'for--side tracks and station were given by the Vermilion Forks  Co. The station will likely be located  in rear of the school house. The railway bridge will be about the same  height as the one now in use.  "The Vermilion Forks Co. accepted  the lowest tender of Snowden & Mc-  Mullen for a shaft to be sunk back  about 500 feet from the present tunnel  mouth of their coal miri.e- near which'a  railway spur line has been surveyed.  The company expects to be in shape to  supply the demands of the railway  when it reaches Princeton.  AN ASSAY OFFICE.     .,  ���'���'Tho necessity for ah assay office in  Prenccion has been keenly felt since  the time when C. B. Harris succumbed  to tl.t- allurements of the farm and  and 1!u re retired on a life competency  after having served the camp well and  truly for a couple of years. Now, after  a lapse of some years, a thoroughly  equi;>i'vd office will be opened by  Llew'Iyn C. Wynne, of the firm of  Claudfl & Wynne, Rossland. This firm,  forniei! a year ago, have won the confidence of the mining public in the  KooU-n lys. In reaching out to Princeton i'-.'i* business they do so because of  the inviting field which the railroad  will s-'in develop and the real need of  an a*-.s..y office in that development.  Mr.Wynneholds a provincial certificate  of qu .'ification, besides having been  assays- for the'Le Roi Mining Co. and  two vv'ars with the Canadian Ore Concent;;! tion Co. (Elmore oil process). He  How to Break Up a Cold.  It may be a.surprise to many to learn  that a severe cold can be completely  broken up in one or two da3-s' time.  The first symptoms of a cold are a dry,  loud cough, a profuse watery discharge  from the nose, and a thin, white coat  ing en the tongue. When Chamberlain's cough remedy is taken every  hour on the first appearance of these  symptoms, it counteracts the the effect  of the cold and restores the system to a  healthy condition within a day or two.  For sale by all druggists.  is also a practical miner, having attended mining school in Cornwall, Eng-,  and in Montana worked underground;  has also had experience cyanidiug in  South Africa. The office will be open  in about a month.  .PRINCETON NOTES.  ' Street improvements are to be carried on vigorously throughout the  town, a beginning having been already  made on Vermilion avenue. Water  works will also be begun as soon as  definite instructions can be received  from the head office of the Vermilion  Forks Co.  "The contract for building the V.,V.  & E, from Keremeos to Princeton has  been let to Stewart & Welch, who are  arraning with sub-contractors to build  the lighter portions.  "A. Hogeland, chief engineer of the  Great Northern, and J. H. Kennedy  were in town Tuesday. They ordered  a spur line to be surveyed from near  Otter Flat to the Bear Creek mines,  which is now being done by Mr. Am-  burn's party.   .  "The C. P. R. will open the Nicola  branch for traffic on the 1st of July.  A semi-weekly mail to Princeton, from  Coutlee is being applied for.  "Charlie Willardson and Peter Johnson have completed assessment work  on the Brooklyn, Lela and Key' West  on Kennedy mountain, all .of which  arc showing up fine ores. The Brooklyn has a large and well defined lead  and will undoubtedly make a winner.  *'C.;W. Staples, part owner of the  Reco mineral claim in Combination  camp, has completed some development  work on the property. He ran a crosscut tunnel 35 feet in length and succeeded in showing at least 10 feet of  good copper ore, besides considerable  ledge matter. He also opened up from  four to five feet of fine ore on the same  lead in different places. The Reco has  given good values as high as S45 and is  undoubtedly a valuable property.  "E- Barr Hall has ordered instruments for a private telephone line  to  connect his and Mr. Wat^"n*an's residences with a phone on th.^ main government line. When required other  phones may be connected with the wire  which will be strung shortly.  As early as 1770, granulated blast  furnace slag was recognized as a superior material for making mortar.  From about 1820 to 1870, numerous at^  tempts were made in England to utilize  the slag commercially by casting it  into blocks for road ppving, but with  indifferent success. In 1840, Edward  Parry, of Wales, commenced the manufacture of slag wool, but it was not  until about 1875, when Kruppof Essen,  and Luurman at Georgomarienhutte,  in Hanover. Germany, established the  reputation of slag wool as an excellent  fireproofing material. Bricks contain-  90 to 94 per cent of granulated slag,  and 6 to 10 per cent of common lime  were made by Luurman at Osnabruck,  Germany, in 1870. These bricks were  adapted to all kinds of subaqueous and  subterranean foundation work, as well  as to superstructure, and their refractory qualities made them suitable for  the lining of lime kilns, for boiler  furnace stacks, and for hot blast sto, es.  MINERAL ACT,  the Freshest Bread  .  Cakes? Buns   arid   Pastry   always on hand.    We also ca-**ay   ���  a first   class stock  of   Staple  Groceries.  STAR ���BAKERY  PHONE A 86.  IcelyTurnisW Rooms  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION,  Commercial Hotel.      Copper Street.  <-mJ'*>��3m><"<-<-*.;-.x^  Solid Oak  ressers  For beauty, style, durability and usefulness,  combined with moderate price our  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  Room Tables and Chairs  have no superior.  x  ?  X  ?  x'  X  I  X  X  X  I  !  We are leaders in Furniture.  T. M. GULLEY & CO.  Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.  :��� ��� C"X~x*->��x*��x~>X"X~x-��X"X":��--w*-><  INB50R  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throug-hout with electric lights.  We offer special inducements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our  bar  excells  all others.  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  Certificate of Improvement.  NcricE.  "Victor Fractional' Mineral Claim, situate in  the Greenwood Milling- Division of Yale  District.   'Where located:   In Copper Camp  TAKE NOTICE that  I, C. jr. Shaw, agent  for Andrew Thisted, Pree Miner's Certificate No. BS5+70, and  Patrick "William  George  Free    Miner's    Certificate    'No.     B85854,   intend, sixty days from thed'ite hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder fo- a Certificate of Improvements, for   Ihe  purpose of obtaining-  a  Crown Grant of the abo~e claim.  . And  further take "tice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 26th dav of March, A. D. 1906.  31-39 * C.?E. SHAW.  If you knew the value of Chamberlain's Salve 3'ou would never wish to  be without it. Here are some of the  'diseases for which it is especially valuable: Sore nipples, chapped hands,  burns, frost bites, chilblains, chronic  sore eyes,, itching- piles, tetter, salt  rheum and eczema. Price, 25 cents  per box.    For sale by all druggists.  TENDERS  TENDERS Will be received by the undersigned for 500 cords of wood, fir aud tamarack,  fourfeetlong in one hundred cord lots, up to  Monday, July 9th, 1906. Wood to be measured  and accepted at the mine. The lowest or any  tender not necessarily accepted.  Dated June 26th,'1906.  PROVIDENCE MINING CO., T/TD.,  43-44 Greenwood,.B. C.  ADMINISTRATOR'SNOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby R-i veil tliat by an order,  made in the Supreme court, by Mr. Justice  Morrison, aud dated the 14th day cf June, 1906,  A. ���('. Sutton, official administrator, was appointed administrator of the estate of William  Meadows, deceased, lately, residing near Rock  Creek, B.C. Every person haying any claim  against above estate is required to lile same  verified by statutory declarations with the nn  dersigued on or before the 1st day of August,  1906, stating what, if any, security is held for  such claim.  Every person indebted to said estate is required to make payment forthwith to the undersigned, and every person having iu possession property or effects of said deceased is required to deliver same to undersigned forthwith After said 1st August the administrator  willp.oceed to distribute said estate, having  regards to those claims only of: which he shall  then have had notice.  Dated at Grand Forks, B. -C, the27th June,  1906. A.C.SUTTON,  Official Administrator,  43-47 Grand Forks, li. C.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  .  "Climax". Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood  Mining Division   of   Yale   ^District  .Where located:    In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Ed. H. Mortimer,  . Free Miner's Certificate No. B2014, acting  as agent for Arthur M. Pelly, Free Miner's Certificate No. BS5787, intend sixty days from the  date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder  fora"Certificate"Of--ImprOvemeiits"foi-^tlie-piir-"  pose of obtaining a Crown Grant of theabove  claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must^be commenced before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  , Dated this 2sth day of June, A.D. 1906.      43-51  MINERAL ACT 1896.  certificate of Improvements  NOTTCT3.  EUREKA   FRACTIONAL    Mineral    Claim  situate iu the Sreenwood  Mining  Division  of Yale District.   Where located:    In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, C. M. Shaw, agent  for George Wellwood. Free Miner's Certificate No. B. 85542, and Herbert Hamlin,  Free Miner's Certificate No. ''92993, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to ;apply  lo the Mining Recorder fora Certificateof Improvements for the purpose of obtaining, n  Cro\vn,jRrant of the above claim,  And' further itake notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificateof Improvements.  Dated this 17th day of May, A. D. I'm.     38-46  MINERAL ACT 1S%  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  'Prince Henry"   and    "Abercraig"    Mineral  Claims, situate iu  the Greenwood Mining  Division of Yale District.   Where   located:  In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE  that   T.   Arthur  Murdoch  Whiteside, as agent for George Arthur Rendell, free miner's certificate N.j. B2182;  George  Birkett  Taylor,   free  miner's  certificate  No.  B2O58; and James Ernest Spankie, free  miner's  certificate No.   B1949, interid, sixty days from  the date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements,   for  the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of  the  above claims.  "*And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before  the issuance of such Certificat-i of Improvements.  Dated this 4th dav of June, 1906.  40-49 A. M. WHITESIDE.  r-  Cook's Cotton Root  The great Utor',���.-.��� v'-. ������:.-,  -.only safe en-*';'"���'*'J L>...>'i:..;.  'Regulator on which v.-oninr, c..:-  depend. Sold in three deyrtLa  of strength���No. 1, ��1; lso. '>,  10 degrees stronger, **3; No. 3,  for special cases, ��5 per box.  Sold by all druggists, or sent  prepaid on rcceir* of price.  Free pamphlet. Address: THE  CO0KH��OICINaC0.,T0R0:iT0.C!:T. <!"merhj Windsor}  NOTICE.  NOTICE Is hereby given that, 60 days after  date, I intend to apply to the Honorable the  Chief Commissioner of I_,ands and Works for  permission to purchase 320 acres of land, more  or less, for grazing purposes, in Township 68  of the Siniilkameen Division of Yale District,  described as follows: Commeuoing at the  north-west corner of Lot 862 In said Township  68, thence east 40 chains, thence north SOchains,  more or less, to lot 162 S,thcuce west 40 chains,  i hence south .80 chains more or less to the poiut  of commencement.  Rock Creek, B, C, March 19,1906. ���  -30-38 S. T. LARSEN.  MINERAL ACT,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  ���Keno" Mineral Claim, situate in Greeuwood  Mining Division  of Yale District.   Where  located:   Beaver Camp,Wa1lace Mountain,  ' West Fork of Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I.Forbes M. Kerbv,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B74615. intend,  slxtvdavs from the date hereof, to applv to the  Mining Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37,  must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificateof Imnrovempiits.  "5 Daled this 31st dav of March.'A.D. 190S. **  30*59 FORBES. M. KERBY.  THE COMrORTAr-LE WAY.  S. F. & N. R.Y.  Daily  Leave-  8:15 a,m,  8:15 a.m.  8:15 am,  8:15 a.m,  PHOENIX  Spokane, Seattle.  Everett, . Belling-  ham^ Vancouver.  Victoria and all  Coast points  Spokane. Fernie,  Winnipeg, Sl.Paul  Minneapolis   Grand Forks, Republic, Marcus   Northport.    Rossland. Nelson  i   8:15 a.m,   Kaslo, Sandon...  Daily  Arrive  6:05 p,m.  6:05 p.m. I  6:05 p.m.  6:05 pin  Connecting at Spokane with the famous  "ORIENTAL. LIMITED."  2    Daily   Overland  Trains   2  ���J'rom Spokane for [Winnipeg,  St. Paul, Minneapolis, St. Louis,  Chicago and all points east.  Foi* complete information,  rates, berth reservations, etc.,  call on or address  MM. STEPHENS,  Agent, Phoenix.  S, G. YERKES,  A P.A.,Seattle.  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  ' THE MILWAUKEE'  "The Pioneer Limited." St.  Paul to Chicago, "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. " Southwest Limited," Kansas City  to Chicago.  "Xo train in the service of any  raiiroiid in the world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They [own and operate their  own sleeping and dining cars  and give their patrons an excellence of service not obtainable elsewhere. "Berths in their  sleepers are Longer. Higher,  Wider, than in similar cars on  other lines. Tbe\* protect their  trains by the Block System.  Connectio-'S made with All  transcontinental lines in Union  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent-  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  P>rtland,'Ore.  If, you need letterheads, billheads,  envelopes, wedding or society stationery printed in a businesslike and attractive form, call up the Times.  Phone 29.  t /";  THE LORD'S DAY BILL  The Famous Measure That Has Com  manded so Much Attention.   .  T'le following is the text of the  Lord's clay observance bill as presentee  to the house, amended by the select  committee to which it was referred.  His majesty, by and with the advite  and consent of the senate and house of  commons of Canada, enacts as follows:  1. In this act, unless the context  otherwise requires:  (a) ''The Lord's day" means the  period of time wh'ch begins at 12  o'clock oil Saturday afternoon and ends  at 12o'clockon Ihe following afternoon.  (b) "Person" has the meaning which  it has in the criminal code, 1892.  (c) "Vessel" includes any kind of  vessel or boat used for conveying passengers or freight by water.  (d) "Railway" includes steam railway? electric railway, street railway  and tramway.  (e) "Performance" includes any  game, match, sport, contest, exhibition  or entertainment.  (f) "Employer" includes every person to whose orders or directions any  other person is by his employment  bound to conform,  2. It shall not be lawful for any person on the Lord's day, except as provided herein or in any provincial act  heretofore passed, to .sell or offer for  sale-or purchase any goods, chattels or  other personal property, or any real  estate, dV to carry on or transact- any  business of his ordinary calling, or for  gi'in, or to do, or employ any other  person to do, on that day any work,  business or labor.  3. Notwiths'anding- anything herein  contained, any person may on the  Lord's day do any work ,of necessity  or mercy, and for greater certainty,  but not so as to restrict the ordinary  meaning of the expression "work of  necessity or mercy," it is hereby declared that it shall be deemed to include  the following classes of work.  (a) Any necessary and customary  work in connection with divine worship.  (b) Work  for  the   relief ,of sickness  and  suffering,   including  the  sale of  drugs,   medicines  and  surgical  appli  ances by retail.  (c) Receiving, transmitting or deliv-  . ering telegraph or telephone messages.  (d) Starting or maintaining fires,  mnking repairs to furnaces, and repairs  in cases of emergency, and doing any  other work, when such fires, repairs or  work are essential to any industrial  process of such a continuous nature  that it cannot De stopped without serious injury to its product or to the plant  or property used in such process, or if  without the doing of such work on the  Lord's day such process cannot be  carried on continuously and safely  during the other six days of  the week.  (e)' Any work without the doing of  which oii the Lord's day. electric current, light, heat, water or gas, cannot  be continuously supplied for lawful  purposes.  (f) The conveying of travelers and  work incidental thereto.   -(���y-)*-^hfrcon-tiuuance-to=theiLdestir,a-=  tion   of   trains   and vessels in transi1'  when the Lord's day begins.  (h) Loading 'nnd unloading merchandise, at intermediate points, on or from  passenger boats or/passenger trains.  (i) Keeping -railway ���- tracks clear of  snow and ice, making repairs in cases  of emergency, or doing any othet work  of it like incidental character without  the dnini*; of which on the Lord's day  the traffic on any transportation line  eainiot he safely carried on.  (j) Wo'-k before 6 o'clock in the forenoon and after 8 o'clock in the afternoon of yard crews iu lmndling cars in  railway yards.  .  (l<) Loading, unloading and operating  any ocean-going vessel which otherwise would be unduly delayed after her  schedule rate of .sailing, or any vessel  which otherwise would be iii imminent  ��� danger of bi-iu:: stopped by the closing  of navigation.  (!) The caring of live stock and perishable products arriving at any ooint  dttrin:: tlie Lord's day?"  (in) The operation of any ferry or  boat authorized by competent authority  tJ carry pas^en-;ers on the Lord's day.  (n) The hiringof horses and carriages  for Ihe personal use of the hirer or his  family for any purpose not prohibited  by thi* act.  (o) Any unavoidable work after 8  o'clock in the afternoon of the Lord's  day in the preparation of the regular  Moiida.v ��� inorniui; edition of a dailj*  newspaper.  (p) Any un-*voidab:e work after 4  o'clor.k- in th ��� afternoon of the Lord's  dav, for or in c<mn iction with the setting of bakers' sponge.  (r) The operation by any Canadian  electric street railway company whose  line is interprovincial or international,  of its cars, for passenger traffic, on the  Lord's day on any line or branch now  regularly so operated.  4. It shall not be lawful for any  person to permit any employee, other  than employees on boats which do not  complete their regular trips within 24  hours?to do on .the Lord's day any  v\ork within subsections (c) to (n) inclusive, a*id subsections (q) and (r) of  section 3 6f this act or incidental  thereto, unless such employee is given  during the next six days of such week  24 consecutive hours without labor.  5, It shall not be lawful for any person on that day to engage in any game  or contest for gain or for any prize or  reward, or to be present thereat, or to  provide, engage in, or be present at  any performance at which any fee is.  charged directly or indirectly either for  admission to such performance, or for  any service or privilege thereat,  2.���When any performance at which  au admission fee or a 113' other fee is so  charged is provided in -'.uy building or  place to which persons are conveyed  for hire by the proprietors or managers  of such performance, or by anyone  acting as their agents or. under their  control, the charge for such conyeyance  shall be deemed an indirect payment of  officer who suspects that a violation of  this act is being committed in or upon  any premises other than a dwelling  house shall, within the limit for which  he is such constable or peace officer,  have the right at any time to enter into  or upon and to search such premises  for the purpose of ascertaining whether  such offense is being- committed.  2.���Every person who obstructs such  constable or peace officer acting under  the authority of this section shall be  guilty of a violation of this act.  13. Every person who violates any of  the provisions of this act shall for each  offense be liable, on summary conviction, to a fine not less than one dollar  and not exceeding forty dollars, together with the cost of prosecution.  14. Every employer who authorizes  or directs anything to be done in violation of any provision* of this act shall  for each offense be liable, on summary  conviction, to a fine not exceeding- one  hundred dollars, and not less than  twenty dollars, in addition to any other  penalty prescribed by law for the same  offense.  15. Every corporation which author-"  izes, directs or permits its employees  to carry on any part of the business of  such corporation in violation of any of  the provisions of this act shall be  liable, on summary conviction before  two justices of the peace, for the first  such fee within  the meaning  of this   offense to a penalty not  exceeding two  section.  6 It shall 'not . be lawful for any  person on the Lord's day to run, conduct or convey by any mode of conveyance any excursion on which passengers are conveyed for hire?and having  for its. principal or only object the  carriage on that day of such passengers  for amusement or pleasure, and passengers so conveyed shall not be deemed  to be travelers within the meaning of  this act.  7. It shall not be lawful for any  person on the Lord's day to open to  the public any park or pleasure ground  or other place maintained for gain, to  which an admission fee is charged,  .directly or indirectly, or within which  a fee is charged for any service or  privilege.  8. It shall not be lawful for any  person to advertise in any manner  whatsoever any performance or other  thing prohibited by this act.  2.���It shall not be lawful for any  person to advertise in Canr-da in any  manner whatsoever any performance  or other thing which if given or done  in Canada would be a violation of this  act.  9. It shall nut be lawful for any  person on that day to shoot at any  target, mark or other object, or to use  any gun, rifle or other engine for that  purpose.  10. It shall not be lawful for any  person to  bring  into  Canada  for sale  hundred and fifty dollars, and not less  than fifty dollars, and for each subsequent offense a penalty uot exceeding  five hundred dollars and not less than  one hundred dollars, in addition to any  other penalty prescribed by law for the  same offense.  15. Nothing herein shall prevent the  operation of any act now . or hereafter  in force in any province of Canada  regarding any railway subject as such  to the legislative authority ��� of 6uch  province, or affect the rights of any  otl-er railway under any provincial  act.  17. Nothing herein shall be construed  to repeal or in any way affect the provisions of any act respecting the Lord's  day in force in any province of Canada  when this act is passed; and where any  person violates any of the provisions  of this act, and such offense is also a  violation of any other act, the offender  may be proceeded against either under  the provisions of this act or under the  provisions of any other act applicable  to the offense charged.  ��  The following proposed additions to  section 3 were suggested by the minister of justice as possibly desirable, but  were not passed upon by the committee:  (s) Between the 15th of September  and the close of lake navigation, carrying grain in trains loaded exclusively  therewith, transhipping grain at lake  or river   ports,   and   returning   grain  or distribution, or  to  sell or distribute (cars to shipping points  within Canada 011 the Lord's day, any  foreign newspaper or publication classified as a newspaper.  11. Notwithstanding anything herein  contained, whoever conscientiously and  habitually observes the seventh.day of  the week as the Sabbath, and actually  refrains from work and labor on  that  day, shall not be subject to prosecution"  for performing work or labor on the  first day of the week, provided that,  such work or labor does not disturb  other persons in the observance of the  tirst day of the week as holy time, and  that the place .where the same is performed is not open for traffic on that  day. ���  12. Every constable  or other police  (t) Loading and unloading at ocean-  ports and conveying, in trains loaded  exclusively therewith, freight passing  through Canada in bono from one for-  ei{. n country to another.  (it) Any work which the board of  railway commissioners for Canada,  having regard to the object of this act,  Timmiffi>usr^ae"-2inTii"ecessaTy'i-'to"-'permit-  in connection with the freight ti affic  of any railway. The costs of all  pei sons of applications to the board  under this paragraph shall be borne by  the applicant, and, if more than one,  equally. Notice of application, in  which the reasons to be relied on shall  be fully set out, shall be given to the  department of   lailway.s   and   canals.  Bicycles  �����  Bicycles  Just .arrived a full stock of Bicycles  and supplies. Our new repair shop  is complete and up-to-date.- Also a  stock of new and second hand bikes  for sale.   ::::::::::  WHY  WALK  TO WORK  WHEN   YOU   CAN  RIDE  (q) The deliver  domestic use and  servants  ' of *ii ilk and  ice for  the work of domestic  Pianos  THE BELL, the best on the market on easy terms.  Sewing Machines  We have them. $10, SIS, aud up to  S70. $3 a month takes the celebrated drop head Singer, your mothers machine.  CALL AND SEE OUR STOCK.    Opposite Postoffice.  L  N. H. LAPI0NT  COPPER   STt?EET  AGENT.  M  ���- ,v��i -  We have had 20 years experience in  Cleaning  Dying  Pressing and  Repairing  Gentlemen's wardrobes kept in first-class  order by monthly contract.  Ladies fine garments cleaned in the most  delicate manner.  Copper Street?   Next to the Victoria Hotel.  In all other respects the procedure  under the railway, act? 1903, shall, so  far as applicable, apply. �����  eer \\I  gt-e^  Greenwood Barber Shop  For a good refreshing  BATH  25   ...  CENTS  25  Wm. Frawley, - Prop.  { Has been a favorite.  \ from it birth, as is  } evidenced by is popul-  ) arity in all the towns  <      of the Boundary.  \ For Sale at all Leading  | Hotels either draught or  \        bottled.  i       Insist or having  *,.      "ELKHORN"  r    MADE BY THE  ooooo-aoooooooooooooooooooo  ;r A I L W A Yj  90 Day Round Trip  Excursions. JEast  $52.5ff  > Winnipeg,   Pt. Arthur,   Duluth,  > St. Paul.  I        THROUGH EXCURSIV  > o FARES  > Toronto, Montreal, Mar.ui.ne  ���> Provinces,  5      New York,      New England,  *) oi> application.  ")    _-'  5 DATES OF SALE  g June 4, 6, 7. 23, 25.  0 July 2, ->, Aug. 7. 8, 9,  9 Sept-^8, 10.  ������' Tick-'.s subject to  usual varta-  r- lionsi       otite  and   include-mens  ', :nidbervn   on   Canadian   Pacific  1 j.oamers jm  Great   L-ikes.    Fill  0 v irticu i * s.from  o    I?..   R.   i?EDPATH,    AGENT.  p ("REENWOOD.  J. S- CARTER.  anconver' D.E'.A.Nelson.  House, sign and all exterior and  and. interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  iUall Papering  Hnd Kalsomining  Send it* your spring orders.  Gbompson # Houston,  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  �����  LAUNDRY  Will   come   back   clean  and   smell   as  sweet  as  i. Jlk'-Ljlp wers_i fl_May, _if_  you   send ' them   to   the  GREENWOOD STEAM  LAUNDRY CO.  \r PHONE 59  friranr-iivMriTTiiin nT*r--mnB*im-w-iii   MINERAL, ACT.  0   E. J- COYLE  0    G.f.A.V;  9  OOOOOOOOOv, �����K>OOOC>00000000  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  LONDON     Mineral   Claim,   situate   in     the  Greenwood   Minintr  Division of Yale .District.'   Where located:   In Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE  That I. John 1\ McU-nd.  Free Miner's   Certilicate   No.   lWl,05fi,  as  airent lor Randolph Smart,  Free  Miner's Certificate No.  ��-*l,fi25 and  Charles J. McArthur  Free Minor's   Certificate No.  '"91.47.";, intend  sixty days from  the date hereof,   to apply lithe Minine; Recorder for a. Certificate of Improvements  for  the  purpose  of    obtain inir   ,1  Crown Grant of our interest in the ahove claim.  And   further  take notice  that action  under  section 3", must be  commenced  before the  is-  suaaoeof such certilicate of improvements.  Dated this 21st dav of April, A. D. l-Xtf.  35-43 ' J. P. McI.EOD.  ���Wood'-;- Phospbodine,  The Ormt English Remedy.  Tones and invi-juratea the -whole  iK-jvoiw svstcm, makes new  'i Hood in oid Veins. Cures Nero-  nu3 DcbUitu. Jlrn.'itl and Brain Worry, Iks-  pondenc;/, i&-j;n<-i ireukncKS, Emissions,Sper-  matorrhct'i,��-ui KO'rrts ofAhusccr Excess*  PriceSl per box. p'sfor So. One villpleaBe.t---  will cure. Soil' t:v all ilr-itwists or mailed in  plain pkg. or. r- ��������� -ir>!. of v.i���<���<*. A*'*c pamphlet  ���mailed fn:r. v-.'oo-.: rr-adicin�� Co,  {fnrmerl" ���"-������ Toronto, On*!*. - w,"----swt  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. R   BROWN,  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tel. 92. Notary Public  Offices, Wallace-MilJer Block,  Greenwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with F. W, McLaine.  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. G.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, Greenwood, B.C  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consulting Mining* Engineer.  Properties examined aud  reported   on.   Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B.   C.  A. HARRY .M00K  ���  n  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' AGENT. Entire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking,  weighing, sampling and assaying  of- samples. Complete analysis, etc.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  p. EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and-Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C.  The following table gives th  190-1,1905 and 1906, as reported to,  MINK, CAMP.  Granby Wines Phoenix  Snowshoe .Plioenix  Mother Lode Deadwood  Bonnie Belle... Deadwood  Brooklyn-Stemwindr, Plioenix  Butcher Boy Midway  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset.. Deadwood  Mountain Rose Summit  A thelsiaii-Jackpot, Weill n srton  Morrison Deadwood  B C Mine..... Siinmil  R Bell. Summit  Emma Summit  Oro Denoro Summit  Senator Summit  B'rey I'oglc... ....Summit  No. 37 Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur King Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  Golden Crown.. Wellington  King Solomon "W Copper  Big Copper .W. Copper  No. 7 mine Central  City of Paris White's  Jewel.'    I/oui* Lake..  Carmi.. West Pork  Rambler West Fork  Sally. .West Fork  Providence Greenwood  Elkhorn Greenwood  Strathmore........ Greenwood  Prince Henry... Greenwood  Preston.. Greenwood  Skylark Greeuwood  Last Chance.. Greenwood  E P TJ mine.... ...Greenwood  Bay Greenwood  Mavis Greenwood  Don Pedro Greenwood  Crescent Greenwood  Helen .Greenwood  Riiby& Boundary Falls  Republic. Boundary Falls,  Miscellaneous   e ore shipments of the Boundary mines  the Boundary Creek Times:  1900 1901        1902        1903        1901  64,553     231,762   309,SS3   3-*3,-718   549,703  297        1,731     20,800     71,2.12   5,340       99,034   141,326   138,079   174.29S  for 1900, 1901,1902, 1903,  Past  1905       19C6      Week  653,889   427,556     18,9**                 _ 3,070             802.'.7,455     15,731 3,250     *-  1,759  1,200            550     :     ��� 5,646 4,586    150       3,339   19,494       47.405     14,S11     19,365     -     560             650  8.530  22,937 37,960        13,537 16,400       363 3,450  174.567 75,241 l',3 2   ;..    20        32,350  55,731 75.505 3,366   :  12   25,103 8,067 528  3,056 29,549 1,155  4,747 1,097 70  9,485 7,973 ���  3,007 6,376  1,833   264  1,076  2,250  364  160  SS�� BOUNDARY   VALLEY    LODGE  ~-~mm&;  No. 38,1.0.0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Evening at 8 00 in the  I. 9. O. F. Hall.    A cordial tnvi tation is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.  H. H. HUFF, S. E. BELT,       :  N. G. Rec.-Sec  Boundary Greek Times  Issued every Triday  BY THE  Boundary Creek Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  Duncan Ross.... ������ ��� ....President  H. O. Lamb ....Managing Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Ybak.... .......,.........'?.-...   2 00 v  Six Months   ��� 125  To Foreign- Countries  2 50  FRIDAY JUNE 29 1906.  ELECTION PROBABLE  Total tons .......  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co ...;..   B. C. Copper Co...........   Dominion Copper Co   3,230  96,600  62,387  1,040  785  625  2.4~,r>        S75  665  ���     482  2,000  350  2.060  S90  33  150  586  219 993    400  SO  5,456  79  726  325  30  32  145  770  150  20  167  52  50  300  535  6S9  155  73  20  40  90  80  31  63  -590  15  92  15  20  313  60  <r^  (r*  <F*  G*<  CF**  c-p-*  CF*  Cr"-  Cr*  Q=<  G=-  Q=>-  '?=*-*  (r*  Cr^  <F*  Cr*  ��/=���"  <?  r7*t  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  Rest  .$10,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31.  President.' Lord Stk \thcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Dkumaioni*.  General ���Mauaper :    E. S   Clous-ton,  Branches in London, Eng. {rjl^i/^^.': ffew; -York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling-Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credits, available in any part of the world. - . .  SAYINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  0.  >*-**2  *=D'  *��9  *���<=��>  ���*��  mmMmMMMMMmmmMmMWMmmK  *>*5ff  30  20  500  60  750  20  500  390,800 508,876 690,419 S29,S0S 933,516 633,147  230.82-S 312,340 401,921 596,252 687,OSS 443,994  117,611 148,600 162,913 210,484 210,830. 82,729   ':...'.     132,570 30,930 .84,059 109,216:  25,704  18,393  5,119  Total reduced...  ... 62,389'    34S.439 400,910 697,404 S37,666 982,877 635,939   23,512  ���)'"'WA����  BOUNDARY DIVIDENDS. X  4*  *& & <$���- .���$��� *��* 4r ���& 4- ir ��*��� ���*��� 4* 4* 4- 4* ���*��� 4- 4* ��*��� 4* * 4* 4* is    +  SSESSEESSESEEES                              ===. *  A well  furnislied   Barber  Shop  on  Copper 4��  street.    Good location. 4*  Also a furnished bed-sitting room, ^  Houses and Cabins in'all parts of the city. ���*��*  FIRE INSURANCE A SPECIALTY  Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. +  4*-  ��$ 4> 4- *?* -$��� ���!��� *f *f* *?*- *f *f '"I* "^ 4* ���!- -f* ^ ��$��� *?* 4* *%* *f ��|'-|"��$"2��'  author- .  1ZBD  CAPITAL.  SHARKS.  DIVIDENDS.  NAME OF COMPANY.  Issued..  Par  Paid  1906  Total  to Date  Latest  Date  Am't  Per  Share  CariboD-McKinney���-gold   Graiiby Consolidated- copper  Providence���silver...........  ....  $ 1,250,000  ' 15,000,000  200,000  1,250,000  . 1.35U.000  40,000  $1  $100  S5  $810,000  $546,837  943,630  22,224  Feb. 1904  May, 1906  Oct., 1904  .04  3.00  -.10 ���  -  fli-wX^^..^ ���\w*rwJ'W>^','*>.>^^^���'",�����v',���,"���������^-'^<���^"W���V^  THE CANADIAN BANK  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager   ,     ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manager  H ide it though the ministers by polite mendacity may, there is little doubt  but that there will be a provincial election sprung* within the next three  months. Everything points that way  - Even-the^niovements^of -Mrr'Haw  thornthwaite are among the straws  showing the direction of the wind. He  is to have a meeting here tomorrow  night and there is not the slightest  doubt in the mind of anyone who  watches political movements but that  as a reward for his faithfulness he has  been given the tip to get ready and he  is preparing to do so.  The liberals will not be caught napping, despite all the misleading stories  of the ministers. Mr. J. A. Macdon-  aid, leader of the liberal opposition, has  issued instructions to the heads of the  liberal organizations thoughoitt the  province to prepare for an early general election. The local liberals received  the notice a few days age. and are gov-  ering themselves accordingly.  The government has been fortifyinj*-  itself as much as possible for weeks pas  by distributing promises of all kinds of  w6rk as freely as if they did not cost  anything, and evidently working under  the��iiea that constituencies could be  bribed by a bridge or a school house.  The premier's "promising" trip is  about concluded, and when the Hon. R.  F. Green gets back from Cariboo an  announcement may be looked for.  ��� The government know of growing  opposition in many quarters, but seems  to be riding to a fall.-���Vancouver  World.  uiversary of the confederating-'of���  the seven orginal provinces into  the Dominion. This year the  anniversary carries with it greater importance than ever before  for two new provinces join hands  with the older provinces in celebrating that epoch making event.  The Dominion is greater stronger  more prosperous and the several  parts more finally knit together  to-day than  ever before.  In entering upon the fortieth  year of her national life Canada  is entering upon what promises  to be a period of commercial pros-  =per-ity=that���will-far^sur-pass-au-v-  of ttie records of the past. All  departments of trade and commerce are experiencing remarkable growth and expansion, railways are being constructed, both  east a'nd west, with unequalled-  dispatch and thousands of settlers  from beyond the border and from  British Isles aud the best counties of Europe are streaming in  to fine happiness, prosperity and  contentiment upon our broad acre.  The past has smiled tipon Canada but the future promises to  sho.s-er blessings upon our people  with   a  free and bountiful hand.  It is fitting therefore that Canadians here and everywhere,  where the flag of Canada is  thrown to the breeze, should celebrate their national day.*Aiih all  the enthusiasm of which a patriotic people are .capable.  Unknown Friends.  TMiere are many people who have  used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea"' Remedy with splendid results, but who are unknown because  they have hesitated about giving ;t  testimonial of their experience for  publication. These people, however,  are none the less friends-of this remedy. They have done much toward  making it a household word by their  personal recommendations to friends  and neighbors. It is a g*ood ni',dicine  to have in the home and is widely  known for its cures of diarrhoea and  all forms of bowel trouble. For sale  by all druggists.  NOTICE  Parties desirous of tendering- on'the construction of the irrigation system to be installed battle Kettle Valley Irripatiou Fruit Lands Co.,  Ltd., can now do so. Time for tendering- will  expire ou June 30, 1906. Plans and specifications are on view at the residence of the secretary of the company at Midway, and at the  engineers' camp, near Roclc creek. Tenders  must be sealed The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  W. H. NORRIS,  Secretary.  W. R. PILSWOUTH,  Resident Engineer, Rock Creek. 42-43  _ o  NOTICE  BANK MONEY ORDERS  S88SJED AT THE FOIJjOWJNO RATES:  $5 and under    S cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10    6 cents  "������''���"   $i0      �� " $30  10 cents  ��   $30       " " $50  15 cents  rtiese 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*  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXUD RA-TB AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OP COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They'form. an exce!k-nl ���m-lh'id of remitting small sums of monev  *.v''!: s!>s.>i."i' and at .small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from SI upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch  W. ALLISON, Manager.  DOMINION DAY  Next Monday Canadians will  celebrate    the   thirty-ninth   an-  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements,  NOTICE.  "The Cairngorm Fractional" Mineral Claim,  situate in the O.rceiuvood Mining Division  of Yale District. Where located: I" l.onir  Lake Camp.  TAKT*   NOTICK  'hat  I,   M.  J.   M.   Wood,  Agent for the Vancouver and  Bouudary  Crcek ���OcTClopinp-  6c   Mininp  Company. Ltd.  Lty.,   Free Miner's Certilicate No. B9303**, and  Charles L. Thome*. Free Miners' Certificate  No.  B6589,  intend,  sixty   days  from   the date  hereof, to apply to the Minintr Recorder fora  Certificate  of Improvements'.' for the purpose  of obtaining- a Crown Giant of theabove claim.  And further take notice that action, under  sectioti 37, must be commenced  before ihe issuance of such Certificateof Improvements.  Dated this 22nd day of Jane, A   D. 1906.  42-50 M. J. M. WOOD.  All jjeTuons now indebted to tlie said Elfcho n  "rewinjr Company are r-riuired to pay the sev-  ral amounts of their indebtedness to the under-  NOTCK Is hereby g-iven that the undersigned have disposed of the business heretofore car  ried on by them as b re-vers under the name and  style of the F.lkoni Brewing Company to John  Docksteader, who will hereafter continue the  said business under same name nnd style from  and after the date hereof.  Bier:   signed forthwith,  All persons having claims against the undersigned are required to submit statmeitt of account and the amounts thereof will be piid by  .the undersigned, who will not hereafter >ie  responsible for any debts contracted in the  name of llie Kllchom Brewing Company.  Dated at Orecu woml,  It. C, this 14th day of  June, A. D.,1006.  LKUTFRIED PORTMANN  Witness:- ANTON PORTMANN  A. M. WIIITBS1DR.  ��wav;*4,*iimir*u*\ai****ami*L**,*'rt**J-l'--^**v-**i'*r*ttrb^ -r-it.r ���-*��� ���.*' ,*-rn:*i"^-ttn.--rti-*s*-:-L**--.rtri:Liirri^^  In Greenwood and Midway.    The best building lots  available for sale at reasonable prices and on good  terras.    Buy before'prices go up.  i in -*��iu>m a* w T*mnn**-;�� nrn omjimtiCartu* ii-mr* :*r-*"i amuxBursm&BX*waxi& KcnKao->t-����auN��  C. P. R. Land Agent. Gkeknwoop, B. C,  ���#-  >W)t*i*w*f  MINERAL ACT  T  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  '���.Loudrtji'* Mineral Claim, situate in the Green-  wood Mining Division of Vale District.  'Where   located:    In   IV.idwood Camp.  -���"���KE NOTICK that 1. Arthur Murdoch  Whiteside, acting as agent for F. F.  Ketchum, Free Miner's Certificate No. B93037.  and George M. Foster, Free Miner's Certificate  No. no��54. intend, sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder fora  certilicate of Improvements, for the prrposeof  obtaining a Crown Grant of their interests in  th& above claim.  And further take notice that action, undei  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of sut'h certificate of improvements.  Dated this IStli dav of Junei A.D. 1906.  42-50 '        A. M. WHITESIDE.  ���to A  X  X  1  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT   YOUR   DISPOSAL.  I s /B   ��/ i'��� -r a    .--! ? i i   c*/:to.x   H    p   f*   8 I * h n II 5   I       ���>  LI CM,  sjluHit-wi-*-/; i \j\jU. ulvlt ���  i  Can supply yoti wants* in ail kinds of %  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain    :    - , |  Feed Store Phone 124 |  Livery Phone 19..  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  -  Proprietor, 1  .frWtt*&l^"&>&^<'*<f***** &^>&*<r^tt^>*:^'******<**i> TOWN TOPICS  Dr. Mathison, Dentist.  Fifteen cents up McConkeys chocol  atcs at White Bros.  Just received brand new stock of fire  works, flags, etc. at Coles & Frith.  Colonel L. T. Dickason and;A. M  Whiteside went to Nelson Thursday.  W. Elson, the tailor, is visiting" in  Spokane. He is expected home next  week.  Mrs. E. T. Wickwire entertained ;i  number of ladies at her home Thursday afternoon.  Mrs. D. A. Bannerman entertained a  number of friends at her home Wednesday evening.  It is understood that the firm of Law  & Munroe, of Midway, are disposing*  of their business.  William Young of Cranbrook, is  spending-a few days witH his sister,  Mrs. H. O. Ivatub.  Miss M. Charleson of New Westminister is spending a few days with  her friend Mrs. N. F. Kendell  Word has been received in the city  that Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Ross expect to return from Ottawa in a few  weeks.  To make room fur McConkeys chocolates, White Bros, are selling Lowneys  and Webbs chocolates at a great reduction.  :Mis�� whiteside who has been enjoying a three months visit with friends  in the coast cities returned home last  .Tuesday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Jeffrey have removed   to the   Crescent   mine,  where  they will   reside   in   the   future,  Mr.  Jeffrey having been put  iri  charge of  . that mine.  Mrs. R. K. Steven gave a card party  at her;home ou Wednesday last; A  most enjoyable time was spent by all  those present.  Try McConkeys chocolates, best  chocolate quality in Greenwood and  each box is a work of art. You get  them only at White Bros.  Alexander Muir, the author of Canada's national anthem "Tho. Maple  Leaf Forever" died Tuesday in Toronto at the age of seventy-two.  Time,-" readers in the east are inquiring for Greenwood Eureka mining  stock, having read the. announcement  in the Times a few weeks ago that  shares are being placed on the'market.  A 512.000 fire occurred Monday at  Sandon, B. C. Fifteen houses,includ-  ing that of Wm. Davidson, M. P. P.,  were completely destroyed. Very little  insurance was carried on the property  destroyed by the fire. . ���  The work on the- Anaconda substation of the West Kootenay Power and  Light; company is progressing satisfactorily. The company is building a  pole wire line fiom Rossland to Boundary Falls at a cost of $500,000.  Have you read the book of the hour,  --'-The-Jtmgle,*! Jby_. Upton .Sinclair?.  Other new books just in, "Pam Decides," "Fenwick's Career," by Mrs.  Ward; "The Way of the Spirit," by  Rider Haggard. Smith & McRae. 42-43  If your stomach troubles you do no  conclude that there is no cure, for a  great many have been permanently  cured by Chamberlain's Stomach and  Liver Tablets. Try them, they are  certain to prove beneficial. They only  cost a quartet-.    Sold by all  druggists  E. H. Mortimer is expecting the ar  rival of his wife and child from Eng"  land soon. - Mrs Mortimer landed by  the steamship Ionian at Montreal last  Sunday. She remained a few days in  that city with Mr. Mortimer's brother,  and is now on her way to Greenwood.  J. F. Royer, manager of the Great  Northern Stage lines running between  Greenwood and Ferry and Hedley and  Ferry was in the city this week. Mr.  Rover has been making Midway his  headquarters for the past few months  but will make Chesaw his headquarters for the next month or so.  Mahara's Mammoth   Minist*--.'!-- who  played in the A.ud'tf.r��uir.   on   U'odrn-s  d'ty evening lavi  ���> :i< .Y frnst ns a m:t:i  strel -.organization.    Tiie   only   i'mmy  thing to bo r,i-i-*i   '.ir'lizard   throughout;  w't**. a few iiiammrdh co,-ins iaughitig at  thtrit   mvn   Hid   i-1*.'--.':-.nl   j-ik��*��.      Thi*  Auditorium     \\.\ =.    i-o-i'*W*ai>l*.-    !>!!��-d !  with people*.  M. Giiiice '-f Midway ha-. I.-*-.-,-  awarded the contract for carrying the  mails six days a week from Ferry to  Greenwood. The mail contract provides for only a six day service, and  unless Mr. Gillice gratuitously carries  the mail on Sunday, there will be no  service on that day. Mr. Gallice will  operale a stage line in connection with  carrying the mails.  Dr. Simmons,Dentist; Open evenings.  Colonel and Mrs. L. T. Dickason  have rented J. R. Brown's house on  Long Lake street and will reside there  during their stay iri Greenwood.  A number of Greenwood people are  planning to spend July 2nd and 3rd  camping and fishing beyond Rock  Creek. Several rigs have been engaged  and a jolly time is anticipated.  Mrs. C.H. Fair entertained a large  .company of friends at. tea Tuesday  afternoon. A pleasant time was enjoyed by all. in spite of the rain, which  came down just before tea was served  aud drenched the tables.  PHONE IMPROVEMENTS.  Local System to te Equipped with New  Cables.  G. C. Hodge, district superintendent  of the B. C. Telephone company, and  S.S.Irwin, foreman of construction,  are in the.city today. Mr. Hodge has  just returned from a prolonged visit to  Japan, and is here to make arrange  ments for the reconstruction of the  Greenwood system. In conversation  with the Times Mr. Hodge stated that  it is the intention of his company to  equip the local system with new cedar  poles and.new cables -and wires. This  has been made necessary by the damaging action of tbe smelter smoke upon the lines now inv use. The: new  cables will be proof against the action  of the sulphur, and the change will  improve the service fifty per cent. The  program of improvements has been  drawn upon liberal lines, and while it  is not definitely known to what further  extent the work will be prosecuted, it  is understood that other highly import  ant changes will be macle which will  make it possible! to serve the public  still better.  SCOTCH ENTERTAINMENT  Gavin Spence and Miss Strachan Please  Laree Audience.  A large and appreciative audience  enjoyed the i entertainment , given  Thursday night by Gavin Spence and  Miss Nannie- Strachan, the famous  Scottish entertainers. Mr, Spence is  well known to Greenwood people/as  he has played here several times before,  and on his return this time met many  old friends and made many new ones.  He retains all the qualities of vocalist  and entertainer that has made him  famous,-, and his stories and songs % ere  both instructive and entertaining. In  Miss Strachan, lovers of Scottish song  enjoyed a treat of unusual merit. Her  rendition of "Caller Herrin'" was  especially pleasing, and many a Scot  ui'tlie;audience was taken back to the  land of his birth and lived over again  the days of youth. The duet, "The  Crookit Bawbee," was rendered witli  delicate taste and dramatic effect.  "Cam Ye By Athol," by Miss Strachan,  gave range to her remarkable powers  as a vocalist, and-*Mr. Spence was  heard to good advantage in "The  Hundred Pipers."  The entertainment was given under  the auspices of the Methodist church.  Mrs? H,���McCutcheon Srt��d^s"a"cc6ni-"  panist in a manner that was most  pleasing to both the entertainers and  their audience. Miss Strachan hi a  native of Galashields, Scotland, where  her father is proprietor of a large  music store. While in the city she wat  the guest of Mr, and Mrs: L. B. Hodge.  LABOR.  Toil swings the axe, and forests bow,  The seeds break out in radiant bloom,  Rich hrrvesls smile behind the plow,  And cities cluster round the loom.  Where towering domes and tapering- spires  Adorn the vale and crown the hill,  Stout labor lights its beacon fires  And plumes with smoke the forge and mill.  ���George W. Bungay in Busy Mail's Magazine'  CAMPAIGN STARTED  (Concluded from page 1.)  and I accused Mr. Macdonald of bringing about a condition of affairs in that  house which made it possible for capitalist members to defeat the bill when  next it'eame up. The bill was lost by  l^<j votes, because, it was said, tin-  n'.vners had alroaily conceded riitr tij^ht'  'i'uji* day.    Thiiv is true   of   some   own  ��� rs in lilf; upper rountrv, Nut oti m-  ������>���-!. ;it Lat'ivsniitii :itid al Gmt'iuu.  l.i- men are still w<.��r.-itig II ho.ir~ h  d-y. ami 13 hours at ::iL,l,t. M-nk in-*  *.v'..rd--. ii" t-:e wi-rkin:.: oL:.->���>������������ <i-< :i->> ;!.>  ti'.-ir duty J'.t the gftirr.il ��- i -.-1:11 >m,  -.lie  ��� i:;-!-*: in.ur day which t^e .-iin.'i--nii<*ii  <<:' flu-upper iroutitrv h;:v<- ������ra-..li-i! wiil  be withdrawn.  "He tried to have the deposit required from members reduced from  $200 to ��50, but succeeded in having it  reduced from S200 to SlOO. Last election th'* socialist party contested nine  seats and won three. Next election  they propose to contest every one of  the 42 seats in British Columbia. "Give  me nine men in that house," he declared, "and no business will be done  till our business its done; or we will  force the liberals or the conservatives  ���whichever happen to be in power-  to tear the masu of lu'pocrisy from  their faces, and join hand in hand to  defeat the representatives of the  working class.'    (Applause.)  "Vvith a prefatory remark about the  crime of lese majesty, h-; said a capitalist who was distinguished above all  other en piialls's in this country as the  largest employer of Chinese.-labor in  this province, and the most determined  and bilter opponent of trades unionism  in the'province, had been niade, not  king, but the representative of the  king in the province. This was an  insult to organized labor. (A voice:  'You bet it is,') A greater insult-to  labor in this province could not have  been offered otherwise than by the  selection of James Dunstmiir as lieutenant governor of the province. In  the two towns in his grasp, Union and  Ladysniith, a meeting could not be  held to organize. No greater tyrant  eyer stood in this country. There was  no greater law breaker in the province  than the man who had been . made  lieutenant governor. Bill Miner hail  been sent to iail for the "remainder of  his natural life, because he stole $15  from the C. P, "R.; Dunsmuir was made  lieutenant governor for breaking every  law in the interests and for the protection of labor in the province. The  eight hour law was openly broken in  his mines. The trades unionists of  British Columbia should arise���  'Arouse, ye slaves!'���and 'protest with  all their might against this appointment.    (Applause.)  "Speaking of the Columbia and  Western land grant and the Kaien  island deal, he declared that he had  nothing whatever to do with 'the band  of adventurers.' Never in the history  of the house had he voted in favor of a  land-subsidy bill, and he" never proposed to do so, though his views on the  question of laud subsidies were different from! what they were when he  formed part of the independent labor  party, which was the tail end of the  liberal oarty. He claimed that the  Columbia and Western bill, as introduced into the house this year, was hot  a -.Subsidy bill. The subsidy bill was  passed ten years ago by a,government  composed principally of conservatives,  but the railway company did not comply- with.the terms, and it fell through.  "Someone in the audieace .asked  whether the Kaien island deal' was a  direct transaction between the government and the Grand Trunk railway  company.  Mr. Hawthornthwaite: "No. Tho  company's offices are in the east; naturally, the company acts through an  agent. Now, it is charged that the  company acted through improper  agents. Mr. Bod well is a prominent  liberal. A few years ago, when I was  a laboT member, I got into trouble  through not assisting him against Col.  Prior. I don't know whether he is a  proper agent or not, That is a question for the Grand Trunk. That has  nothing to do with the deal."  ==-Someone-in-the=audience���asked=whe-  ther the bill reducing the deposit required from candidates from $200 to  $100 was not introduced by Mr. Bowser.  "Mr. Hawthornthwaite: Yes, Billy  Bowser said that if I was willing he  would make it SlOO and it would go  through. If it had not been for Billy  Bowser I believe I would haye got it  through at 350.    (Applause.)  "In closing, he said he could not tell  whether the general election would  take place now or not. He believed,  himself, that it would. He saw the  conservative party organizing and the  liberal party organizing, and. was determined that labor would not again  be caught napping. In his peroration,  he declared that the red Hag that some  laughed at, would yet wave over government house at Victoria.  "The sum of $27,50 w ts<- raised by  collection."  *     ������     ' ��� * *  J*  ft  �����  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ' ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ���Sift  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ���ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  -ft  'ft  ftft  -ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  The Best Yet  Made with steel bottoms.   No strings on these goods  Life Made Easy When You  Sleep  on One of our Silk Floss or Cotton  Felt Mattresses  made in fancy ticking.    All sizes.  % We are continuing our Clean Sweep Sale  on  New *  | Furniture at "Cut Prices." f  *      __ - ��� ��  Red Front Furniture  Store  0-.I.C 2nd Hand  Phone 16.  A. L. WHITE & CO. I  5- ft  *I'-��ftftftft��fta*������ftftftft*'��ft7**ftft#��  4��  4*  4��  ������  4  <=����  ���=����  4-  4*  4  4*  lillMITED.  Electric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  jguarantee  of continuous  power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  *  4��  o- ���  ; ���- : ������'  '������" ��� '     ' '     -������������������--   ��� l��*C  ��ftftftftftftftft����ftftftft<-ft-Hft��ft������*����ft������ftftftftftftftftftft��ft  URNS JL CO., Ltd.!  ..DEALERS IN ..  f re$b and gured meats  Fisb and Poultry*  ����� ���    .   ���..  ��  ��  ft  ft  *  .��  ��  ��  ��  tt  a  ��  ��  ��  a  a  ft  ��  ��  ��  ft  ��  *  ��  ft  ��  ��  ���  ft  ft  S.BARRY YUILL  Pianos,    Sewing    Machines  and House Goods for sale or  rent.  The O I C   New  &  2nd   Hand  ���   Store���A. L. White & Co.  RACTICAL      WATCHMAKER       AND  JEWEIXEE.  All workgrttaranteed   GREENW OOD  00��00-(KK>0<X>000000<><>000900a  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  | AND BUILDER  g Dealer   in    Sash,   Doors,  o       T-.'.rned  Work  and  o Inside Finish,  8 Etc.  o  |        ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  | GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  OOOOOOOOCK>OOCK)OOOCKX>0<>0000  California apples and large quantities of other fruit are being bandied bj  the local grocers. wfr--  n^frprr-~  t-%a>t-m-ct-**��4-j--^^*c.*��***"*'*-g^^  i*MW<ao^3Ti\wi^T*if^^-aJ*l*��M^^ *-��� *���*-' '���-*  BOUNDARY   GREEK   77MHS  M  PROSPECTOR'S GUIDE  .    (By A. Harry Hook, Assayer.)  SILVER.  Silver -was one of the metals known  in ancient times, and has always been  reg-arded as belonging to the class of  precious metals. Its ores are found in  nearly every country, particularly in  Mexico and South America.  Silver is usually employed in the  arts, alloyed with copper, whereby it  acquires a greater hardness. It is  always associated with gold. It is a  silver white metal of a specific gravity  of 10.5 It is rather soft and very ductile and it can be drawn out into very  fine wire. It fuses at 954 O. C. and is  converted into a greenish vapor in the  oxy hydrogen flame. At otdinary  temperatures silver is not oxidized,  although at its fusing point it is  slightly volatile. It dissolves very  readily in nitric acid but more difficultly  in sulphuric acid. It is thrown down  from its solutions by hydrochloric  acid as a white curdy precipitate of  silver chloride, which is very easily  soluble in ammonia. Silver exists in  a great number of forms. Of its sails  the silver iodide, silver bromide, silver  iodide and silver nitrate are probably  the most important and they are used  extensively in photography. In fact,  without these salts the modern art of  photography, as now practiced? would  have been impossible.  Of the ores of silver, the native and  its sulphides, are the most important  commercially. Silver is generally associated as its compounds with sulphur  arsenic, antimony and copper. Of  rarer occurrence are its combinations  with chlorine (Hornsilver), bromine  and iodine. Generally slight quantities of silver are found in every galen-  ite or silver sulphide.  native; silver.  Silver is very commonly found in its  native stale in nuggets and as thin  leaves. It very often occurs as thin  leaves disseminated through the slate  or other wall rock of silver veins as at  the silver mine near Port Arthur, Ont.  It is ductile and malleable, with a hardness of 2.S-3 and a specific gravity of  10.1���11.1? when pure, 10.5.  Its luster is metallic? color and  streak, silver white, often gray to  black by tarnish. It has associated  with, it sometimes' gold, copper and  sometime*- platinum, antimony, mercury and bismuth. On charcoal it  fuses to a silver.white globule. Soluble in nitric acid and is distinguished  by its malleability, color and specific  gravity. It is sometimes disseminated  but usually invisable in native copper,  galena, chalcocite, etc. It occurs in  great quantities at Cobalt, Ont., where  it is associated with cobalt, nickel and  arsenic, and in British Columbia in  nearly every silver camp.  ARGENTITE.  This ore is commonly called silver  glance, or black sulphide of silver. It  occurs massive, embeded, or as a coating. It has a hardness of 2-2.5 and a  specific gravity of 7.2-7.36. Its luater  is metallic, color and streak blackish  .Jead, and._stteakjs^sjiining._ It is coni;  posed of silver 87.1 per cent and sulphur 12.9 per cent. It is distingaished  from other sulphides by being readily  cut with a knife and by yielding a  metallic globule of silver on charcoal.  This ore is a very common one of silver.  PYRARGVRITE.  This mineral is commonly called  ruby silver or dark or red silver ore, by  some, antimonial silver. It is brittle  with a hardness of 2.5. and specific  gravity of 5.7���5.86; 5.85 if pure. Its  luster is metallic���adamantine, color  black ^o grayish black, by transmitted  light, deep red. The streak is purplish  red. It is composed of silver 59.9 per  cent, sulphur 17.8 per cent and anti  mony 22.3 per cent, some varieties con  taining small amounts of arsenic. It  is decomposed by nitric acid with a  separation of sulphur and of antimony  trioxide. With soda in reducing flame  it gives a globuleof silver on charcoal.  PROUSTITE.  This mineral is often called ruby  silver ore, or light red silver ore. It  also is.brittle, with a hardness of 2-2.5,  and a specific gravity of 5.57���5.64;  5.57 if pure. Its luster is adamantine,  color scailet���vermillion, streak same,  also inclined to aurora red, It is composed of silver 65.4 per cent, arsenic  15.2 per cent, sulphur 19.4 percent.  With soda in reducing flame it gives a  globule of silver on charcoal. It is  also decomposed by nitric acid.  STEPHANITE.  This mineral is often called brittle  silver ore. It has a hardness of 2-2.5,  and a specific gravity of 6.2���6.3. Its  luster is metallic and color and streak  iron black, opaqe. It is composed of  silver 68 5, antimony 15.2, sulphur 16 3  per cent. It is soluble iu dilute, heated  nitric acid, sulphur and antimony,  trioxide being deposited.  POLYBASITE.  This variety has a hardness of 2-3,  and a specific gravity of 6.0���6,2. It  has a metallic luster and is iron  black in color; in thin splinters it is  cherry-red. Its streak is black and  nearly opaque. It is composed of silver  75.6 ptr cent, sulphur 15.0 per cent,  antimony 9.4 per cent. It is decomposed by nitric acid.  ''. ' CERARGYRITE.  This is sometimes called horn silver.  It is usually massive and resembles  wax in appearance. Sometimes it is  columnar and often in crusts. There  is no cleavage. Its hardness is 1-1.5,  with a ' specific gravity of 5.5. Its  luster is-resinous to adamanting, with  a color from pearl gray, grayish green,  to white, rarely violet blue. It turns  violet brown on exposure to the light.  It is also . transparent to translucent.  This mineral is composed of silvet 75.3  per cent, chlorine, 24.7 per cent. Some  varieties contain mercury. In is insoluble in nitric  acid,: but soluble   in  ammonia. '  HESSITE. ?'.  =   This   is   a   silver   telluride   and   is  usually     massive,    compact    or   fine  grained.    It  has a  hardness of 2.5���3,  and a ������' -cific gravity  ot 8.3���8.4.   Its  color   is   between  lead gray  to   steel  &raY- ��� '  ;���    '  . Next- week this  column   will be de-  devotcd to lead.  Syno  is of .Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY a ailable Dominion Lands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may  he komcsU-aded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years of  atfe, to i lie extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres, in oro. or less.  Entry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one of  the following plans:  '1) At least six months'residence upon aud  cultivation of the laud in each year for three  years."  (2) If the father (or mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by such person residin-j with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farming- land owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  residence may be Satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six mouths'.notice in writing should beyiven  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands .-it  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at $10 per acre  for soft coal and S20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320 acres cau be acquired bv one individual or compahv. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pounds shall -be collected  on the [rross output.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  N.B.--Unauthorized  imbrication .of this advertise, sent will uot. be paid for. 32-.V)  f**\rJ~\fr'j  ���.Dominion Day Celebration:  AT PHOENIX, B. C, JULY 2 M 3  LIBERAL PRIZES IN ALL EVENTS  Base Ball  .  Tournament,  Hose Rell Racing,  Horse Racing,  Machine Rock Drilling  A Long List of  Caledonian Sports,  Ball in the Evening,  Music by Phoenix-  Fire Brigade Band.  Special Rates on all Railways  For Particulars, Address  E. P. SHEA, Chairman. G. JttcEAC HERN. Sec.  Corporation of the City of Greenwood.  Collectors List of Lands or Improvements or Real Property Within the Corporation  of the City  of Greenwood.  To be sold for taxes, interest, costs and expenses on the 23rd day of July,  1906 at tbe City of Greenwood, B. C., at the hour of 10 o'clock in ihe forenoon pursuant to the "Municipal Clauses Act" and  By-law No. 117 of the Corporation of the Cit-y of Greenwood,  ASSI5SSKD OWNER  Alston,- Charles P.  ..  Bannerman, David A  Bond, S \l>- & I  Balderston, B. H }!���  B. C. Permanent Loan & Savings Co...^L. & I.  Barron, E. H )L  Cornwall, A. M.  Corbett,   W.   A.    ...  Oastlebar,   Corine  Christianson,   Mark  Christianson,   Marl-  Cameron,   J.   B   II  Christianson. Annie JL.  &  I-  California Wine Co.   .: |L.  Cookson, Wilfrid "I  Cormick and Well-wood. G. jl'. & I-  Davis, H. C, Wallace, .TV \h  Deane.  Mattie  Land and Improvements  Lot  Block  Map  Total Taxes1  and Interest.  Costs &  expeuses  L. & 1 35 feet north   South half  L. & T   P-   |L North portion  l:  & I,   L South %  .\L.  Davidson, R. . ....IL,  Davidson. R. IL.  Elliott, H. R IL.  Elliott. H..R.   |L.  Elliott-.. H. R  IL.  Elliott. H. R.        IL.  Elliott. H. R. -.IL.  Elliott. H. R. |L.  Elliott. H. R. IL.  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I   70 I  I   70 I  I   21 I  !   21 I  I    21 I  I   21 I  !   21 I  !    34 1  |    34 I  I    34 I  I    34 I  ]    34 I  I   34 I  I   46 I  I   21 !  !   46 I  I    21 I  1   21 I  1   21 I  i   34 I  !   34 |  ?   7.55  172.60  6.50  5.70  18.85  2.80  34.30  39.00  51.40  45.30  16.35  59.00  13.40  138.90  9.50  5.10  141.35  ' 77.65  79.70  69.55  120.15  8.80  1.0.05  8.80  6.80  10.05  8.80  8.80  10.05  ? 6.80  6.30  6.30  5.70  5.10  4.05  22.70  63.40  .6.30  6.30  7.55  1.0.70  10.70  10.05  10.05  7.55  '-.'��� 7.55  7.55  7.55  ���    7.55-  7.55'  454.55  .  <U.jO  19.05  29.50  . 32.50  , 34.20  .50.60  50.60  50.60  50.60  .50.60  50.60  40.20  40.25  40.15  58.45  45.50  53.35  92.70  51.60  23.70  23.75  60.35  60M0  23.30  28.40  25.55  16.40  16.40  103.60  65.85  63.20  ^-38.55^  31.15  29.60  14.00  29.55  29.55  4.40  7.55  6.30  6.30  9.40  51.00  86.80  81.80  103.85  137.35  74.60  49.05  44.10  14.00  25.25  19.15  19.15  19.15  19.15  27.35  22.10  15.65  15.65  15.65  15.65  20.30  27.35  19.15  19.15  19.15  19.15  25.30  7.55  6.75  98.40  91 85  91.85  163.80  6.30  82.65  73.95  48.15  54.15  3.20  55.70  8.25  74.90  13.90  575  8.80  10.05  $2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2:00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  . 2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2:00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ��� 2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  _2,00-,  2 00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  .2.00  '2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2 00  2.00  2.00  2.00  . 2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2:00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ' 2 00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2 00  '2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  total amount  taxes,   interest and  expenses.  $   9.55  174.60  8.50  7.70 -  20.85  4.80  36.30  41.00  53.40  47.30  18.35  61.00  15.40  140.90  11.50  7.10  143.35  79.65  81.70  7.1.55  122.15  10.80  12.05  ,10.80  8.30  12.05  10.80  10.80  12.05  8.30  8.30  8.30  7.70  7.10  6.05'  24.70  65.40  8.30  8 30  9.55  -   12.70  ?" 12.70  12 05  12.05  9.55  9.55  9.55  9.55  9 55  9.55  456.55  ARID  21.05  31.50  34.50  36.20  52.60  52.60  52.60  52.60  ��� 52.60  52.60  .     42.20  42 25  ,42.15  60.-15 ���  47.50  55 35  94.70  53.60  .    25.70  25.75  62.35  62.40  25.30  30.40  27.55  ���"-18.40  18.40  105.60  67.85  65.20  ?.^40.55  3S.15  31.60  16.00  31.55  31.55  6.40  9.55  8.30  8.30  11.40  88.80  P-3.80  105 85  139.35  76.60  51.05  46.10  16.00  27.25  21.15  21.15  21.15  21.15  29.35  24.10  17.65  17.65  17.65  17.65  22.30  29.35  21.15  21.15  21.15  21.15  27.30  9 55  8.75  100.40  93.85  93.85  165.80  8.30  84.65  75.95  50.15,  56.15  520  57,70  10.25  76.90  1590  7.75  10.80  12.05  1%,  mmmmmmOBm BOUNDARY   OREEKTIMEB  ASSESSED OWNER  Land and ImproTements  Lot  Block  Map  Total Taxes  aud Interest.  Costs &  expenses  total amount  taxes,  interest and  expenses.  Hart, A.B   Hart, F. W. ....  Hart, F. W. ....  Hallett, Ellen ...  Haering, iCharles  Haering, Charles  Haering,   Charles  L. & I.  L. &I.  L   L. & I.  L   L   L.  Hallett,  Hallett,  Hallett,  Hallett,  Hallett,  Hallett,  Hardy, T.  Hardy, T.  Jones,  Jones,  H.  H.  H.  H.  H.  H.  J.  J. .  Stephen  Stephen  ft I.  Russell, J.  Keough, J., and  Keough, J., and  Keough, J., and  Keough, J., and  Kaiser, Fred ..  Kaiser, Fred ...  Llnnard, D. M.  A.  A.  A.  A.  B.,  E.,  E.,  E.,  and  and  and  and  W.,  W���  w.,  W.,  Masterson,  Masterson,  Masterson,  Masterson,  Masterson,  L.  L.  L   L. & I.  L. &I.  L.   ....  L   L.   ....  L. ft I.  L   L. ft I.  L   L.   ....  L.   ....  L   L. & I.  L   L   L   L. & I.  L. & I.  L.  ...:  L.   .....  L. & T.  L. & I.  L. &I.  L.   .....  and G. F |L.   ....  and G. E ".|L.   ....  Fred    |L. ft.I.  Fred    , JL.  13.  E.  E.  E.  E.  E.  E.  Masterson, J. E  Masterson, J.  Masterson, J.  Mellor. J. W.  Mellor. J. W.  Mortimer, TS.  Mortimer, TS.  Miller. "M. E.,  Miller, M. E  Munn  Munn  &I.  &I.  McTntosh. Irene S IL. & I.  Mcintosh. Irene S |L. & I.  McDonnell.  Thos |L. & I.  McDonnell. Thos JL.-& I  McTntosh, Duncan    |L-  McTntosh, Duncan   |L- & L  McTntosh. Duncan    |L.  McTntosh, Duncan    .��� |L   McTntosh, Duncan |L   McTntosh. Duncan   |L   McTntosh, Duncan    ��� |L   McTntosh, Duncan   |L   McPherson. C. J..  (Trustee)   .��� |L.  McNicol, Jas. .-.  Nelson, J. W.. and Susie    O'Brien. J. W-.', and Dempsey.  Paton, J. N   N.   ..'   N   N   N   Annie     "Richard      Richard      W   &T..  & I.  C.  & I.  J.  J.  J.  J.  Paton.  Pa.ton,  Paton,  Paton.  Phalen  Radcliffe  Radcliffe  Rolt.  TV  Rolt,  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt. F.  W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.  W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F,   W.  Rolt.  F.  W.  Rolt,  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.   W.  Rolt.  F.  W.  Smith. F. B.  Smith. F. B.  Sansom. C. W.  Ste��le. J. L   Pwavne. Geo. ...  P'-onnuist. Laura  Shonciuist. La.ura  Stuart. A. K. ...  St.ua.rt. R. K. ...  Sutherland, L.  Sulherland, L.  Sutherland. L.  Sutherland. Ti,  Sutherland, L. E.  -Sutb orl and.-L.-E.  Sutherland. Ti. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland. Ti. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland. L. E.  Sutherland, L. E.  ��� |L  ...IL.  ...IL.  ,..|L.  ...|L. ....  ...H   ...|L. ...  ,..|L. ...  . ..|L. &T.  ...|L. & I,  ...IL.' ...  ...|L. ...  ..'.IL. ���'���:  ...|L. ...  :..|L. ...  ...IL. ...  ...|L. ...  ...IL. ...  ...|L. ...  ...IL. ...  ...IL. -..  ...IL. ...  ...IL. ...  ...IL. ...  ...IL. ...  ...|L. ....  ...IL. ...  .:.|L.  E.  E.  E.  E.  IL   ...IL.-&I.  ...|L.   ....  '. H., and Holbrook. D. A. IL. & I.   IL    |L. & I.  ..|L.   .....  ..IL.   ....  ..|L.   ....  ..|L.   ....  ..|L. &I.  ��� ���IL   ..|L. &I.  . .IL. & I.  ..|L. ....  ...1L..&JL  ..IL   ..IL.   .....  ..IL   ..IL   ������II"   ..IL   ..ir   ��� ���|L   Sutherland, L. E |L.  Sutherland. L. E |L   Sutherland. L. E |L   Sutherland. L. E |L   Sutherland. L. E |L.  Sutherland. L. E. .'.   Sutherland. L. E   Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland. L. TT.   Sutherland. Ti. E.    Pnthorland. L. E., ?   Puthcrland. L. E   Sutherland. Ti. E   Sutherland. L. E   PutheTland, L. E.   Sutherland, L. E   Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland. L. E.    , Sutherland. L. E.   Sutherland. L. E.   csntVicrlnnd. L. E    Rutherland. L. E. ............  Pntherland. Ti. E   ST7the**land. L. E. ...:..   Rntiiorlnnd. L. E   Sutherland. James     Sutherland. James   10  13  14  101112  5  6  18  35  10  11  4  1  2 3 4  7  7  12  13  12  9  8 9  7  2  7  10  11  12  17  18  8  56  23  -18  8  9  1  2  7  2  12  9  29  1  8  '   9  10  11.  12  3  16  4  4  17  7W  7W  10  7  9  9  13  : 94  94  15  10  5  5  4  14  16  4  14  14  19  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  4  5  13  J  N  5  5  10  10  5  34  12  B  12  25  31  31  31  31  31  34  .South  .North  '%l  11  12021221  I-   '"9-1  I   .3 :.|  I 19 ,1  ! 22 I  | 9 I  |9I  r  1   I  1 I  2 '"'!  5   I  10 I  17 I  22 |  ���'3?l  -4..'I  ���8 "J  .4:  I  5 |  3 1  4 1  5-1  10    I  6; I  10 1  ?3' '!  ?4;'|  10    I  9,1  10 I  19 I  "5"-I  22 I  ."6  ,'l  7   .1  3  ���8   I  ?1 I  .2 I  3 |  6 |  9 I  ���i_l  3 '  4 :l  ���5    I  29 '  30 *  6    I  16    I  17  3  4 '  5  6  5 I  6 I  9 I  ...? ...I      3    I   I      4    |   ..I      5    I  .Eastern portion I 5tolOI  Western portionl 8tol2!  .North % I   |I-   IT   IL.  ...... |Ii.   II".   |L.   |L.   IL-   |L.   |L.   IL.   IL-   !L.  ......IL.   |L.   |L-   IT-  ......|L.   |T-   U-   II*.   IL-   IL.   IL.   |L    |L    JL. North   South   North  ..I  J'.!  ...I  Sc T.  & I.  &I.  ��� IL.   .....|Ii?   IL.   IL.   |L.   |L-  & I.  ...I  v?.\  ..���!  ...I  I.  I.  15  16  17  18  19  20  22  .1  4  5  7  8  22  23  4  3  3  10  10  11  10  11  3  56  B  5  11  2  17  , 4  12  P  19  7  7 ���  6  6  6  6  7W  7W  7W-  1.2  ' 1.2  13  13  -13  13  ?16  16  17  ,1.7  17  4  23'  ���5  fi  8'  16.  16  9  23  A  A  A  A".  A,  B  B  B  B  B  B  D  F.  E  G  Cr  Cr  H  IT  H  ,T  ���TC  K  K  T,  T,  M  "M  M  M  M  M  M  N  N  N  N  N  V,  B  D  C  T,  7  7  7  n  n  16  59  , .12 acres undivided    j  21  34  34  21  34  34  34  21  21  21  21  70  70  21  34  21  21  21  21  21  34  34  34  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  21  21  46  46  34  34  34  34  21  34  21  28  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  28  21  ���21  21  21  34  34:  46^  21  21  21  34  .34?  34'  ; 34*  34  34 ;  34  34  34  34 -  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  34  21  ' 34  21  21  21  21  21  34  34  28  28  28  28  28  _28_  28 ;  28  28  28  28  28  28  28  28  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  64  28  28  28  28  46  21  21  21  46  ���n  21  70  16.80  49.50  25.20  38.55  6.30  6.30  2.15  70.50  10.05  12.65  66.75  5.60  16.15  12.65  6.30  18.95  12.65  82.90  293.65  416.10  16.25  11.30  11.30  4.40  11.60  11.60  13.20  13.20  140.35  17.60  15.10  15.10  70.50  180.25  8.80  14.15  66.90  .  66.90  28.10  21.60  47.05  14.80  331.15  12.60  51.40  21.85  5.10  5.10  5.10  5.10  5.70  6.85  3.10  8.80  607.95 -  48.80  9.75  10.05  99.05  43.40  26.65  11.00  72.00  '. 54.55  "24.05  22.80  40.65  36.50  ' 24.75  24.60  22.S0  21.50  21.50  .   24.05  24.05  24.05  . 24.05  21.60  21.60  21.55  21.55  19.00  10.55  6.30  127.15  191.90  30.95  25.95  25.95  1.25  40.05  14.50 -  10.05  10.05  11.10  11.25  7.20  7:55"  7.55-  7.55  7.55  108.85  115.75  63.95  12.85  12.85  30.30  30.30  30.30  30.30  26.90  26.90  12.55  10.35  14.00  14.00  14.00  64.85  52.05  7.45  13.25  14.70  13.50  13.50  13.50  13.90  13.90  12.80  12.80  12.55  12.00  22.70  .17.50  20.40  16.35  1.95  77.75  12.65  14.30  1.25  1 25  22.70  15.30  !  2.00  2.00  2.00.  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00.  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00 ���*  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00.  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00?  2.00  2.00  2.00 '  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  .2.00  2.00;  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2,00  ~2:o(r  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00'  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  18.80  51.50  27.20  40.55  8.30  8.30  4.15  72.50  12.05  14.65  68.75  7.60  18.15  14.65  8.30  20.95  14.65  84.90  295.65  418.10  18.25  13.30  13.30  6.40  13.60  13.60  15.20  15.20  142.35  19.60  17.10  17.10  72.50  182.25  10.80  16.15  68.90  68.90  30.10  23.60  49.05  16.S0  333.15  14.60  53.40  '23.85  7.10  7.10  7.10  7.10  7.70.  8.85  :     :5.10  10.80  609.95  50.80  11.75  12.05  101.05  45.40  28.65  13;00  74.00  56.55  26.05  24.80  42.65  38.50o  26.75  26.60  24.80  23.50  23.50  26.05'  26.05  26.05  26.05  23.60  23.60  23.55  23.55 .  21.00  12.55  8.30  129.15  193.90  32*.95  27.95  27.95  3.25  42.05  16.50  12.05  12.05  13.10  13.25  9.20  9.55  9.55  9.55  110.85  117.75  65.95  14.85  14.85  32.30  32.30  32.30  32.30  28.90  28.90  14.55  12.35  16.00 '  16.00  16.00  66.85  54.05  9.45  15.25  16.70  15.50  15.50  15.50  15.P0  15.90  14.80  = 14.80  14.55  14.00  24.70  19.50  22.40  '18.35  3.95  79.75  14.f��5  16.20  3.25  3.25  24.70  1730  CB"*~  PiitViorlaTid. James  .....  Smith. Thomas T. N. ...  Smiths W. P.    Wartman. James    Wartman. W. J.   Wartman. W.  J   Wartman, W. J   Wart-msn. W. J   Winnett. Louisa P   Winnett. Louisa P       Bv virtue of a. warrent en-en in nurstiance of the Municirml Clauses Act and the -proVisions of the  Bv-1a.ws of the Cornoration of the Citv of Greenwood, under the hand of Geo "R. Naden. Mavnr oftho  said Cornoration. dated the 4th dav of June, 1906, and of all other powers me in that behalf enabling,  I hereby <rive notice that T will proceed to sell bv public Auction at the Citv Hall. Greenwood, on the  23 dav of Tulv, "1906, at 10 o'clock a.m. the above mentioned lands-nnless the furl atnotitif of taxes,  interest, costs and expenses as above are sooner paid. G. B. TAYLCVR.  Dated this 4th day of June,'1906, Collector.  Progress and development are terms  closely identified with life in the West. In  a new country people are working daily  for the upbuilding of town, city and dis/  trict, and for the improvementof the con /  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live. Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly for the im/  provement of society generally. In all this  the local newspaper plays an important  part. Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happen/  ings, and becomes a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings, Amon**; its outside readers it  forms a valuable advertising medium  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want, employment, business  firms looking for locations, and capitalists  seeking investments. In the upbuilding  of a town, city or district the local paper  is an important factor.  BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do  its full and complete share in the upbuild/  ing and improvement of Greenwood and  the Boundary district. It is not handi/.  capped in its work by any restraining obligations to any party, clique or corpora/  tion, but it ��� is free at all times to rise up  and promote the best interests of the City  of Greenwood and its people. To do this  most thoroughly and satisfactorily' the  Times must have the support and coopera/  tion of the citizens of Greenwood,  Every effofV'-is being put forth to make  the Times tl/u class of newspaper the  people want. Increasing attention is being  continually paid to mining news, especi/  ally of that nature that; will interest those  employed in the work as well as those  whose capital is invested in the properties,  With this end in view we aim to have  A Subscriber in Every Home  As a result of the efforts that have already  been put forth, we believe that an increas/  interest is already being taken in its news  columns, We have evidences of this from  the fact that the subscripiion list is already  growing; the street sales arc increasing  weekly and'the news dealers find more  demand for each succeedingissue, This is  a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts  in two ways, It increases the revenue of  the circulation department and it makes the  paper a first-class advertising medium for  local business men.  In handling local advertising every effort  if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer/  chant. The local page is reserved for them  and foreign advertising has been repeatedly  refused because the advertising manager  refused to disturb tlie positions h:.ld by local  advertisers.  r  a  Business men of Greenwood.  e are here  to protect and advertise you.    Wc arc pro/  tecting you! Do you advc-'.?;c? ^cad   The  Times, subsr-'piici;  52.00  per  V'  Advertise in the Times, Rates ^nsonabie  The. Boundar  Pub?-  Duncan Ross. !���'���'-  i :;tns  p...,, t',  i.>-   and  1  .    H.  nsitei ���  Lamj. U---1. Ed.  ^auuiuuuiauamiaa- iHuaiuaiiiu^iaiiuaaiuuiUUiis: ff^S2S2aK^tSC32SSZaCiSa  ^353ISHt3Si2i3^al3iSl3  Tjl^i?f$u-^yT^^.��" y^"^*' *-** ^"'"'rf^  ^irg-g**g;^r^g.g.-.?^^  T"^  Sffssa-jfc-saagto?^^  SS*��iSSSSSS��222^2^^Ii^S����5l*til����iSiSliS  sraaattttgiwi��iittti-M��w'c*EM��mi��wMwi"  1  IjGet-   Ready  fat  for   the   warm   weather.  Hammocks  '-     All prices up to Ten Dollars.  A complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE,  TENNIS RACKETS,  BALLS, Etc.  BASEBALL Supplies,  RUBBER BALLS  all sizes.  COLES & FRITH  BooKsellers, Stationers.  Wall Paper Dealers  TELEPAONE NO.. 3 3  <��-��-.>-��w.��-��-.<-��  Natio  HOME FROM THE COAST  KILLED AT PHOENIX  " . i  Re-opened   under   man-  )  agement of Mrs. E\ Ii. I  Parker and Boyer Bros. (  *  *  If you want a good room  and first class meals  try the  Nationa  Popular Prices.  -*-���-*  For Saws���i'Siding*, driving- andveork  horses. Stan^ng" at Midway the stallion "General ' -Dewey'' $8.00 for - -the  season. Stook?i,,ros., land and stock  dealers, Midway. ?*  City Official Well Pleased With the  Seaboard Cities.  R. G. Taylor, city clerk, returned  last Saturday from a two weeks' trip  to the cities of Vancouver and Victoria,  where he attended the annual convention of the I. O. O. F. in the latter city.  He was much taken with the business  activity of Vancouver and the attractiveness of the city of Victoria. Vancouver is experiencing a remarkable  pjriod of prosperity. Business of all  kinds is flourishing- and the population  is rapidly increasing. Mr. Taylor met  James- Wortman, formerly of Greenwood, who is now prominent in the  building trades of Vancouver. "From  Mr. Wortman it was learned that a vast  amount of .building is now going on.  Large numbers of residences are being  erected and numerous business blocks  ranging from three, four and five to  ton stories in height are under construction. Tradesmen of all descrip  tions are scarce, even with wages running as high as five dollars per day.  Mr. Taylor expects to see Vancouver  the greatest city in Western Canada  within a comparatively short time,  outstripping even Winnipeg.  - Victoria appealed to Mr- Taylor as  an ideal residential city, a place to build  a home and enjoy the fruits of smiling  fortune. It is the home of wealth, retirement and culture, a good place for  those who have acquired a comfortable  competency and wish to spend their  days in the full enjo3'ment, of a quiet  -life. .   ���     . '"' -   ���' -     -  THE COPPER MARKET  New York June 28. Copper is quid  in the domestic, market, but continues  strong: Lake can be had at 18^ to 18"<)  cents per pound for late August and  September delivery. Electrolytic is  quoted at 18)4 to 18^ cents, but there  is very little to be had for delivery before September. Casting is 18# to 18^  cents per pound.  NOTICE  NOTICE Ts hereby g-iveii that the partnership h'Tu'.ofore existing' between the undersigned in their business oi painters, has this  day beo.n di,ssolvrd by mutual consent. The  said business will hereafter be carried on by  George II. Thompson. All persons indebted to  the said firm are requested to pay the amount  of their :udebteduess to the said Geory-e H.  Thompson, who will assume and pay all liabil-  i ities owing by the said firm.  Dated at Greenwood, B. C, this 13th day of  ' .Tune.-noij.  T. B. ROUSTON.  GEO. H. THOMPSON.  -Witness:    A. W. Whiteside. 42-45  Fatal Accident Occurs a the Brooklyn  Mine.  A fatal accident occurred last Sunday afternoon when William Nears  came to his death by falling from the  skip, about 170. feet, to the bottom of  the Brooklyn mine shaft. When the  accident occurred the skip was ascending and the unfortunate.man for some  unknown reason was clinging to it.  As the 250 foot level was being passed  Nears lost his hold and was seen by a  fellow workman, Charles J. pitter, to  fall headlong to the bottom of the  s'l.aft, where lie was found dead a few  rninutv's later. An inquest was held  and ;i verdict of fccidemal death was  returned by the jury. Witnesses examined were A Thompson, Charles J.  Ditler, James Morgan, the engineer,  William Sampson, the foreman. Manager T, R. Drummond and solicitor  A. M. \V'iitcside,(for the Dominion  Copper company, together with James  McGregor, the provincial mining- inspector for the district, were also present. 'Che jury was composed of D.  Oxley, foreman, and Walter Morrison,  NT. H. Kane, John Allen, John O.  Ellis and John McLeod, and rendered  a verdict' that deceased came to his  denth by failing- from the skip about  170 feet to the bottom of the ' Brooklyn  mine shaft.  w  "        The  '��->.  GROCERS.  T  H JS    W A L h A   C -'15 - M. I L* h E R     B L-O-C K  Fruits  Bananas,  Oranges,  Lemons,  Pineapples,  Strawberries  HAVE  YOU  TKIED 'IT?  LTS NEW.  Quaker  ^Puffed  Vegetables  Lettuce  Asparagus  New Potatoes  New Cabbage  New Onions.  "  If in a hurry PHlONE   SO we'll do the rest  AVE  WANT   YOUR  TRADE.  FRESH VEGETABLES���Potatoes,  Cabbage. Turnips, Carrots, Parsnips, etc., etc.  DAIRY PRODUCE���Finest Creamery  Butter, Fresh. Laid Eggs, just iu from the  Country.  TURKEYS   AND   CHICKENS���  Tender and Toothsome.  I. P. FL  INJURED AT SMELTER  Au accident occurred at the 13. C.  smelter Wednesday/morning- by which  David Jones sustained serious injuries to one of his legs. He was .engaged in unloading lumber from some  cars atid.had placed a plank on the rail'  to stop a moving il a L car with the result thai it broke, swung round and  struck Jones on the leg, cutting the  flesh to the bone, badly bruising but  not breaking it. He is now under the  care of Dr. Oppenheimer in the hospital and is doing as well as can be  expected.  SKYLARK ACCIDENT.  P.".trick Chine, a miner engaged at  the Skylark mine, met with an accident ou Tuesday. He was in the stope  at the eighty-foot level, and was passing under a part of the ledge that had  had been stripped, when the rock fell  and struck him oh the bod}*, seriously  injuring his back. The unfortunate  man was taken to -Phoenix and then  sent to ("-rand Forks, where he is in the  hospital under the doctor's care. His  injuries aro of a most serious nature,  but he is doing as well as can be expected.  OBITUARY.  ,Mrs. Castieman, relict of the late  Alfred A. Castieman of Boundary Palls,  died in the hospital at'Vancouver this  week. The late Mrs. Castieman sus-  tained the loss of her husband only a  month ago, and had just gone to Vancouver to live with her daughter, Mrs.  JWeeks. ^jWhi,1e__eivxo_u te^s)ieJiacLconife  plained of being unwell, and upon arrival in Vancouver she was taken to  the hospital, where she passed away.  The remains will be brought to Greenwood for burial at Midway, for which  the final arrangements will be made  today.  Be patriotic! Celebrate Dominion  Day and buy your flags and fireworks  at Smith & McRae's. 42 43  THE SNOWSHOE DEAL.  Valuable Property Secured by the C.  P. R���Much Ore in Sight.  It has been reported on what is un"  derstood to be excellent authority, that  the Snowshoe mine has been acquired  by the C. P. R., presumably lot the  Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co.  of Canada. The details of the transaction have ndt beeu made public, but it  is understood that George Waterlow, of  London, England, vice chairman of the  Snowshoe Gold and Copper Mines,  limited, is to arrive shortly, to complete the transfer to the purchasers. It  is believed that several combinations  of capital have been 'negotiating for  the mine, but the C. P. R. seems to  have been the fortunate purchaser.  The Snowshoe group, including the  Snowshoe, Pheasant, Alma and Fair-  play fractions, adjoin the Granby and  Dominion properties, and under past  managements have shipped over 94 000  tons of ore to the Greanwood'and Boundary Falls smelters. The main working shaft is down 357 feet, and about  100,000 tons of ore is in sight teady for  shipment at any time. By this it will  be seen that the mine is a highly valuable property, and can be immediately  put in shape for shipping. It is probable that whpn the deal i>- finally completed work will be started at onct and  operations carried on extensively.  'li W  b��S),J&ii\aJ  STETSON  HATS  -��� ���     .1     iard   felt  $4.50 and $5  SUMMER  SHIRTS  '.Hi    ���   \-illiout  ���   ' i rs,  75c to $2.50  ^��I^J UUW IIRIUMn-H-MH  Trunks, Suit  ^ Cases, Grips  J !*��� i  uii' ly trips.  r ^t *   - I  /.\    .     ���'    ^ ���! ,'"���������-  ��� ���*.:��� vv.���:���*������*-: ?.m  ��V\*m_  Clothing,  CAULFIELD CO.  Groceries, Hardware.  61* ffiRimrT* ffiat��l3E"ISl*5S��-' *  i\BAY .oi  BQflflSSl  served in .first-class style,  bplendid Menu.  ���1CH  Open at all Hour:  Prompt Service.  **1\  &&  CAFE  HOWARD MOORE,  Proprietor.  ���affiSSSSSES.'E-'SS 65B &XS5S  J  i-winrrn'wnngtP nunuw ut jusx-m   WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  WINES,   LIQUORS   AND.  CIGARS  sxamsamaasuxuuMmiKUMtmmm  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM    THE    DISTILLERS  JUST RECEIVED-  LIOUFJJRS-Marie. Rrizard & Rogers,  Bordeaux, France.  BRANDIES���Jules    Coaclon    &   Co.,  Cbarente, France.  BRANDIES���Comaudon & Co.,  Cognac,  France.  SCOTCH���Robertson, Sanderson & Co  Tjtjith, Scotland.     ,  PORT WINES���Croft & CO.,  Oporto.  GICNI3VA GIN ���Netherlands   Steam  Distillery,.Delft, Holland  m$mmmmmmm  ���>.X��*.;~X-<--x~x-***^  VED  !  ���m.-*.��, V�� H ��i'���*��*( "��� �������  :  V  X  X  X  X  IW..ELS0N,  Merchant Tailor.!  %  Copper  Street.  ��   The Kind You Want is the Kind  You Get at Qur jQb Dept.  THE BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES PRINTING  CO.

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