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Boundary Creek Times 1906-06-15

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 Vol. 10.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY   JUNE 15, 1906.  No. 41  UmX*ii.*.MJiLr*zai  KmwoajKzwfimji/rxttKwmie Rmin  What are You  Lockina Por ?  TELEPHONE SYSTEM  If you're looking for good  clothes, turn your gaze right  toward bur store.  You'll see here a large  supply of the Hart Schaffner  & Marx suits and overcoats;  all-wool, and all right.  Special thin suits, for out-^  ings, for any summer, hot  weather wear; we guarantee  your full satisfaction.  TUB    BIG      STOFTEir  lummer  IN JEWELERY  FOR LADIES  Blouse Sets..'.' from 90c  Belt Pins from $1.25  Bracelets from 2.00  Necklets from 2.50  Ladies Chains..... .' from 75c  Gold Broaches from. 2.75  Filled       "    , from 40c  Chatelaine Watches ��� from 3.00  Gold Watches from 11.00  -J���E���W^E) -*&���E ���R���Y R- -E~ P-A~I 'R���I^N~G"  Green-  wood  A. Logan & Co.  Midway  Description of Work in the  Central Office.  HARD   ON   THE   NERVES  Both Subscribers and Operators Have  Their Trials.���A Little Care  Is a Big Help.  So many complaints have been heard  from business men and others who are  subscribers to the local telephone system, about the service rendered, that  the Times decided to investigate matters and find out, if possible, where  the fault lies, and what improvements  could most easily bz made. Of the  actual working" of a telephone exchange few people have but a very in-  deffinate idea. The public is, of course,  most concerned about getting central  and the number asked for. To obtain  a prompt and satisfactory service the  co operation of both subscriber and  central is most necessary. A short  description of the central exchange  will be in order to make clear the work  entailed upon those in charge.  On the.switchboard a separate indicator is connected with every subscriber's line. When No. 1 calls central, a  buzzing noise is heard and No. 1 indicator drops down, revealing the number of the subscriber calling. On a  section below is a hole also No. 1.  Into this central pushes a connecting  plug and calls for the number. Having been given the number, the proper  connections arc made and the bell is  rung. When the conversation has  been finished and the subscriber has  rung off another indicator drops down  and central knows the lines should be  disconnected. The same applys to all  the numbers from one up to the one  hundred and forty odd phones now in  use in the city.  The position of a "hello girl" is by  no means an enviable one. Their work  demands constant attention and requires great accuracy and care. They  have to listen to hundreds ef different  voices, each one with its own peculiar  accent, and unless numbers are spoken  clearly and distinctly the position of  central becomes trying indeed.  That there has been in the past cause  for complaint on the part of the public  is not the purpose of this article to  deny, but-the- investigations- had- not  proceeded far when it was found  that there were faults on both sides,  and the ground for complaint ou the  part of the public has beeu greatly  lessened during the past two weeks by  a change in the staff with  the   result  HOur Prices Sell The Goods H  OUR stock of staple and fane}* dry goods  for spring- and summer is now complete,  and we venture to say that it is the largest  and most comprehensive ever shown in  Greenwood.  IN Embroidered Lawn  and   Linen  Waists  we are particularly strong,   all   the  latest  styles and designs shown.    In Silk Waists  we are showing some extra nice values.  OUR   Ready-to-wear   department   is  very  complete,   our  assortment  of   Mohair and  Tweed skirts-is particularly attractive.  IN Children's goods we have a  some extra   good    values   in  Buster Brown dresses.    Come  and be convinced.  nice range,  Sailor   and  in,   examine  A   very   dainty    showing  Lawn  and Linen Waists,  sleeves.      From $1.50 to $5.00  of   Embroided  ong  and short  A very fine range of white and cream wash  Silk Waists. Great values from 33.50 to S5  Ladies fancy and white Sunshades. We  have a very large assortment from Si.50  to $5.00.  Our  stock of  Mohair  Skirts  is   large,  styles and prices from $3.50 to $6.00  all  A nice line of children's dresses, Sailor and  Buster .Brown styles in Print, Gingham and  chambra}-, from 45 cts to $1  We   have,    a   particularly   fine   range   of  .   children's sunshades, from 35 cts to 1.50  that a. much better service has been  rendered and fewer complaints have  been heard. In order to fully realize  the difficulties of manipulating a telephone exchange it is necessary to visit  the central office and watch the operat  ors at work. When business is quiet  and few calls are being made, it is a  comparatively easy thing to give, a  prompt service, but when a "rush" is  on and three, four, five or six calls  come in simultaneously or or in quick  succession,- it is impossible- for central  to answer all at once, and, of course,  someone has to wait, and then trouble*  begins; While connections are being  made with the first calls the' last ones  are getting impatient by the time their  turn comes and the air at both ends is  becoming blue.  Subscribers can be of great assistance to central by always giving the  numbers (not the'names) separately  and distinctly. If 142, is wanted, say  one���four���two, not one hundred and  forty-two. It was learned that the  work of central is greatly increased  and much complicated by subscribers  neglecting to ring off when a conversation is finished. This causes no end  of trouble and is the greatest source of  annoyance to both the subscriber who  calls, the one called and to central.  Unless a subscriber rings off, central  has no means of knowing that a conversation is finished, and lines are  often reported- "busy" through this  neglect.; '���;������.;���  It is during a fire that "central" is  driven to wits end, No sooner has an  alarm been rung than scores of calls  come pouring in, and it is then\ ''utterly!  impossible to answer them all and the  efforts of "central" tocalLmembers of  1 he fire brigade ai e seriously interfered  with.   ���-.;.' ";?���;?���������' [  In conversation with the local manager, Xr. B. Hodge, it was learned that-  much confusion frequently arises from'  efforts to get ^central after 10 p. mi  on week days and after 6 p. m.-on Sun  days from the phones in the Imperial!  and Windsor hotels. After those hours;  these phones are directly connected  with the fire hall and ringing these1  phones turns in an alarm, a thing that  should always be avoided except when  necessary.. .-'..  The central office is equipped with  an interesting piece of mechanism,  known as a calculagraph, for measuring the time consumed in long distance  conversations. It is about the size of  an ordinary mantel clock with a regular clock dial. When a conversation  begins a time slip is placed inside the  upper face and a lever pulled which  stamps the correct . time ; on the slip.  When the call is rung oif the time  consumed is stamped on Ihe slip and is  ac orrectrecord of-timeto=be~charged  for.- ';���������" ',:-'���.- ���- ;   -  In the course of these investigations  it was learned' that subscribers can  greatly assist "central" and secure for  themselves best service by giving a  strong ring when calling, and by  always ringing off when through. In  ringing company lines to which two  or more phones are connected, 'strong  rings should be given with distinct  pauses between. On no account should  a phone be used during a thunder  storm, as it is dangerous both to the  subscriber as well as the operator.  While the service is not as efficient  as that given in the large cities, il is  equal to that of most towns, and when  the improvements now undej consid ���  eration have been carried out it will be  possible for the company to serve the  public still better.  Strawberries, cherries, and all fruits  in season fresh four times a week.  Galloway Bros. 42  LICENSE CHANGES  At the meeting of the license commissioners held this week, a number of  applications for changes in licenses  were considered and granted. J? E.  Bishop made application to have the  the Victoria hotel license changed fiom  that of a hotel to a saloon. This was  granted. D. Manchester's application  to have V otel license transferred from  Queens hotel to the Clarandon, and a  saloon license granted instead, was  also passed. The license for the Pacific was transferred from the late proprietor. Madden, to the new proprietors, Greig & Morrison. The Arlington  license was also transferred from the  former proprietor to C. A. Dempsey,  who has lately acquired the premises.  THE EUREKA MINE  High  Grade  Property   to  Start Work.  NEW   COMPANY FORMED  Local Men Organize to Push Development���300,000 Shares to be  Placed on the Market.  Active work on the Eureka mine is  sxpected to commence shortly. The  Greenwood-Eureka Mining company  has been formed to take charge of the  mine, with a capital of $300,000, divided into shares with a par value of  one dollar each. Some 200,000 shares  will be placed on the market for immediate -investment and the proceeds  will be used in vigorously pushing development work. Messrs. Hamlin &  Wellwood are heavily interested in the  new company and it is their purpose to  make the Eureka one of the big producing mines of Greenwood. ( The  Eureka is considered one of the very  best high grade propositions iu this  district, and the stock should prove a  most attractive investment, especially  as the first block of shares will be  placed on the market at rive cennts. It  adjoins the Gold Finch and thoE. P.U.'  on the south, while the. Prince -Henry  lies just north. It can be readily seen  that.the Eureka is most favorably situated, being surrounded by mines that  have demonstrated the existence of  high values. Considerable develop  ment work has been done already.  Two tunnels have been run, one 25  feet on the Gold Finch lead and the  other 50 feet on the E. P. U. lear".: The  mine is well situated for economical *-  work, much of the development work  being done by tunneling. The ore is  rich in both gold and silver and the  prospects, of the Greenwood-Eurqka  Mining Company are bright.  STRATHMORE   ACCIDENT  Charles Peterson Dies from Effete of  Injuries.  Another mine fatality occurred Tuesday night, about 10:30 o'clock, when  Charles Peterson met with an accident  in the Strathmore mine. He and his  mate, David Caslquist, was working in  the drift- which has been.run about fourr  teen feet from the shaft, when some  rock tell from the roof and struck the  unfortunate man, breaking one of his  arms and causing internal injuries.  Peterson remained fully conscious and  climbed the ladder to the top of the  shaft and was carried on a stretcher to  the Sisters* hospital, where he died  early Wednesday morning. "  At the inquest, which was held Wednesday afternoon, Caslquist gave evidence to the effect that the roof was  known to be shaky, and the foreman,  H. E. Shafer, had told the men to put  in supports if they considered it necessary. As they were working on  night shift, and as this work is usually  done by the day shift, they did not  carry out the foreman's instructions,  and as a consequence, the accident occurred. The jury returned a verdict  of accidental death.  The late Mr. Peterson was respected  by all who knew him, and his tragic  death is deeply mourned by a large  circle of friends and acquaintances.  He leaves a wife and two children to  mourn his untimely decease. The  funeral will be held from his late residence Saturday at 1 o'clock.  Mrs. Joan Smith of Beaverdell, is  visiting in the city.  If you want to have an invigorating  sea bath at home Write Bros, can supply you with the genuine sea salt in  boxes at 50c each.  If you knew the value of Chamberlain's Salve you would never wish to  be without it. Here are some of the  diseases for which it is especially valuable: Sore nipples, chapped hands,  burns, frost bites, chilblains, chronic  -sore eyes, itching piles, tetter, salt  rheum and eczema. Price, 25 cents  per box.   For sale by all druggists. THE FRAML1 MIES  A Promising Camp on the  North Fork.  MANY     RICH     STRIKES  Two Railways Building��� Review of  McKinley and Gloucester Groups.  ���Other Properties.  "With two railroads racing for  Franklin camp, it is only reasonable to  presume that that district is about to  witness a season of unparalleled  activity," says the Grand  Forks Sun.  ' "Both the Kettle Valley line and the  Great Northern have had experts in  that section for a year past examining  the different properties, and it is,  therefore, a safe supposition to assume  that the potential tonnage of the camp  will pay a divir'end on the capital invested- in constructing these roads.  "Aside from the mineral resources of  the district, the agricultural possibilities of the North Fork valley would  warrant the construction of a railway  between this cily and Franklin. The  lumbering industry should also be an  important item in furnishing tonnage.  The Kettle Valley line has been located  between  Grand Forks  and  Franklin,  ' with spurs to McKinley'and Gloucester  camps. Its length from this city to  Franklin will be 43 miles, with a grade  of less than % of 1 per cent +o Franklin On the spurs, the grade, in one  or.two/places, will be as high as \]A  per cent. There will be three bridges  on the line, one at the foot of Third  street, one near the Humming Bird  mine, and another about 30 miles up  the river. On the Great Northern the  preliminary survey is now being made  between this city and the Pathfinder  mine, and it is expected that the road  will be built that far this season.  FRANKIvIN.  "Franklin townsite is beautifully  situated on the west; bank of the river,  43 miles north of this city. The ground  slopes gently, affording perfect drainage. Twenty-eight blocks have b-'en",  surveyed and placed on the market.  The ground and streets have been  cleared, and one hotel is now doing  business in a tent. Lumber is now  being hauled to the town for a large  and modern hotel. A good wagon road  is being-.rushed to the town by Road  Supervisor Spraggett, who has 20 men  in his employ. He is now within a  mile and a half of Franklin, and expects to have it completed to that point  three weeks hence. An excellent stage  service is being maintained between  this city and Franklin by A. Erskine  Smith & Co. Up to the present time  semi-weekly trips'have been made, but  after this week it will run even* other  day. The greatest asset of this townsite  is the abundant supply of pure water.  A mount'aitr^e^ir,~fio^iTfg���tlie^Wtlfe-  year, runs through the northern portion of the townsite. This creek can  easily be dammed 250 feet above the  town, thus forming.a natural reservoir  and affording.an unfailing water supply for domestic purposes and fire protection.  "A description of a few of the more  important mining propositions will be  of interest to our readers: v\  THE m'kinlijy.  "The McKinley group, comprising  the McKinley, Hanna and Minister, is  owned by the McKiney Mines, I/tri.,  and was the first prooerty located in  McKinley camp. It has been systematically worked for the past two years.  The work done thus far consists of  numerous open cuts, showing that the  ledge on the surface is apparently 200  feet in width. A tunnel 220 feet in  length has also been driven. ' One  hundred feet from its mouth a 110-foot  drift has beeu run, 70 feet being in ore.  claims, is also located in Franklin  camp, and is owned by the Fee brothers,  of this- citj-. Very little work has been  done up to the present time. A 60-foot  trench, from 6 to S feet wide, exposes a  large quantity of high grade copper,  sulphide ore, with average values  running about 5 per cent copper, S2 in  gold and silver. While little can be  said owing to the limited amount of  work done, this looks like ona of. the  bonanza copper properties of British  Columbia.  THE BANNER.  "The Banner mine, across the gulch  from the McKinley, was one of the first  properties located in the North Fork  country, having been sUked in 1896. A  shaft 20 feet deep is in $60 silver ore.  A 200-foot tunnel, crosscntting 32 feet  of $8 copper ore, has also been driven.  This property is now under bond to the  McKinley Mines, Ltd. A diamond  drill will shortly be installed, and a  great deal of development work will be  done during the present summer.  THE GLOtJCETER.  "This property is at present under  bond to the Dominion Copper company.  It has a shaft 50 feet deep, showing  high grade ore. A 215-foot long tunnel  has not yet reached the ore body. The  Gloucester is considered one of the  most promising propertic.s.in the cansip.  It is owned by local men. The G. H.  belongs to the Gloucester group. It  has a very good surface showing of 60  per cent magnetic iron, carrying small  values in copper.  THEMINBRAI, Hlly-C.-  "On the Mineral Hill, opposite the  Gloucester, there is-one of the largest-  showings in the camp, A 200-foot long  tunnel is now being driven to tap'the  ore body.  ���'The M. S., in Gloucester camp, is  owned by A. Erskine Smith & Co. and  local parties. It is looked upon as one  of the most promising properties in the  camp. It has a large iron cap, under  which high grade copper sulphide ore  has been fouhd. -Development work is  at present being vigorously prosecuted.  other properties:  "Claims well worthy of mention are  the Shaw group, John Morrell group,  the Jumbo,.I. X. L., the Dane group,  the White-Bear, and the Sweezey arid  Manhattan groups. There are other  good properties in this district, but with  the limited space at our disposal, it is  impossible to enumerate them all, much  less give them extended notice. v  "Recently considerable' excitement  was caused by the findingof rich ore  on the Copper and Riverside claims,  located across the river from Fran Klin'  arid owned'by Dan Morrison and Joe  Gelinas and Alex Oman. In an eight-  foot iron capping big chunks of 15 per  centcopper ore similar to that recently  found in the Maple Leaf and-M.S.  were encountered, They expect to  strike the ore body as soon as they get  through iron capping. This portion of  the camp is now being extensively  prospected.  "The camp has a mineral area thir  teen miles long by five miles wide.' It  is impossible to give full details of the  work done in this vast district during  the past year. Enough has been done,  however, to demonstrate that Franklin  has the making of the largest and  richest camp in Southern British Columbia. Mining men of ability and  experience are not lacking who assert  that both Rossland and Phoenix will  have to look to their laurels at no distant date.  "The predominating geological  formation of the district is lime,  porphyry^ and conglomerate. It is  difficult to understand how the camp  has been overlooked so long. However,  with the advent of shipping facilities,  it appears almost impossible to paint  th.e future of this favored section in too  roseate colors. The credit for bringing  this camp to the attention of capitalists,  thus hastening its development, undoubtedly belongs to Geo. A. McLeod,  the energetic mining promoter of this  city. He has labored indefatigably for  the past two years to attract foreign  capital to the district, and has been  eminently successful in his efforts. The  establishment of a stage between this  city and Franklin a few weeks ago by  A. Erskine Smith & Co. has already  added materially in making the camp  known to Ihe outside world.  "The most conspicuous advantages  of this camp are: The superior tunnel  facilities, the abundance of pure water,  and the almost inexhaustible timber  supply.        ���  "Gloucester camp is four miles from  McKinley, and Thunder Hill 25 miles  northerly from the former. The latter  is a high grade silver camp, and a trail  will be built there this summei. It is  about 20 miles westerly frow the Arrow  lakes. ��� '.'   .    . ,-���  "It: is estimated that.'1 here" are over  150 men employed in the district at  present."  mines in Gwennapp, Cornwall, the air  in the 220-f athom level was 100 degrees  F. in 1863, but in Ji*ly, 1864, it had  sunk to 83 degrees. In the 130-fathom  level, then just opened, the temperature at the same date, July, 1864, was  104 degrees F.  At the Due-ken field colliery in Durham, the temperature was found to  increase for a depth of 20 feet down to  358^ fathoms at an average rate of 1  degree F. for each 88 feet in depth, At  the Rose Bridge colliery, near Wigan,  from a depth of 80^ fathoms to: 403  fathoms the average increase was at  the rate of 1 degree in each 67 feet.  The latter is one of the deepest mines  yet worked.  One of the greatest depths yet attained in Europe is at the Viviers  Reunis, near Gjlly, in Belgium, where  the shaft itself reaches a depth of  3,411 feet, or nearly 570 fathoms, and  the bottom of a "trial" staple was fonnd  by Mr. W. W. Smyth in 1871 to be 3,489  feet, or 581#>. fathoms. - Mining Reporter.  MINERAL ACT.  Cerlliii'ite of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "Victor Fractional' Mineral Claim., situate in  the Greenwood   Mining-   Division  of Yale  District.   Where located:   In Copper Camp  TAKE NOTICR that I. C jr. Shaw, asre.nt  for Andrew Thisted, Free Mi tier's Certificate No. B854-70, and Patrick "William (leorfre  Pree Miner's Certificate 'No. BS58S4. intend, sixtv days from the ��iate hereof, to apply  to the Mining- Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for ihe pit-pose, of obtaining- a  Crown Grant of the ahiv-e claim.   ���  And further, take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 26th dav or March. A. D. 10(16.  31-39 '".'������������������' C. JR. SHAW.  HEAT OF DEEP MINES  In some places it has been found as  much as 1 degree F. for each 45feet in  depth, in others little more than half  this rate. . ��  After about the first ten fathoms'the  varieties of surface temperature have  no effect,on that of the mine below  -which- in' the absence ; of chemical  changes .or of hot springs is always  almost exactly, the .same. In deep  workings, however", when they are first  opened the temperature is often much  higher than in the.same situation after  several months' working. Thus, at  the     Clifford.   Amalgamated,   Copper  Mcely Furnished Rooms  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION?  Commercial Hotel.      Copper Street.  ���*I**I*��*.***> *:������*.�����.***.������.  CH>:~x-*CM>>'*K**i**>��X'>*t^  V-  X  X  X  ��m��^zwiMzmm,m2^sM6&  For beauty,  *-v  bility    and  ���stvle, dura-'  Considerable diamond drill work has  also been done. From the face of the  tunnel the drill has penetrated 193 feet  of shipping ore, demonstrating that  No. 1 ledge is 200 feet wide. The value  of the ore in this- ledge averages about  1% per cent copper, and SI.SO in gold  and silver. No. 2 ledge has been  sluiced on the surface, showing the  vein to be 400 feet long and 15 feet  wide. The ore in this ledge runs 7  per cent copper and S2.50 in gold and  silver per ton. About 5,000 feet of  diamond drill work has been done on  this property during the present  summer. With very little expense, the  mine couldbe put on a permanent shipping basis. Ten men are at present  employed on this property.  THE MAPLE LEAF.  "The Maple Leaf group, comprising  the Maple Leaf, Twilight and  Climax  combined   with  ate price our  usefulness  moder-  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  Tables and Chairs  have no superior.  We are leaders in Furniture.  /ZTTT 7 J7XT  TtM  KJULslsJZ71'  & CO.  Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.       ���!���  ^TE  ERNEST J. CART1ER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in ihe Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  "We offer special iri flu cements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our  bar excells  all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  Tlie Freshest Bread  Cakes, Buns   aud   Pastry   always on hand.    We also ca**jy  a  first   class  stock  of   Stapleg'^:;  Groceries.  BAKERY  PHONE A 86?  NOTICE.  TSTOTMCB is Hereby arlveti that. 60 days after  date. I intend to apply to the Honorable the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission to purchase320 -teres of land, more  or less, for trrazinq- otit-poses, in Township'68  of the Similkameen Division of Yale District,  described as follows: Conimeneimr at the  north-west corner of Lot 862 in said Township  68, thence east 40 chains; thence north 80chains,  more or less, to lot 162 S.thence west 40 chains,  thence south 80 chains more or less to the point  of commencement.  s Rock Creek, I!, C. March W. IlOfi. ���  30-38 'S. T. LARSEN.  MINP/RAL, ACT  1896.  certificate of Improvements  NOTICE..'- ?  EUREKA   FRACTIONAL    Mineral    Claim  situate In the ���"��� reenwood  Mininir Division  of Yaje District.   Where loci)led:     In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE' that I. C. fc. Shaw, ag-eiit  for Georjre -Wellwood. Free Miner's Certificate No. T*. S,s542, and He-hert Hamlin,  Free Miner's Certificate No. BQ2903, intend,' sixty days from the dale hereof, to apply  to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a  Crown Grant of the above claim,  And further take notice that action, tinder  section,37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of-Improvements.  Daled this 17th day of May. A. D. 10%.     38-46  MINERAL ACT 1896  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  'Prince Henry"   and - "Abercraifjf" ���   Mineral  Claims,  situate in the Greeuwood Minincr  Division of Yale District.   Where  located :  vlii Sl'vla'rk-camp.  TAKE'NOTICE that I, Arthur Mnrdocli  Whiteside, as agent- for Gebr'pe Arthur Rcii-  dcll, free miller's certificate N3. 152182; Georsre  Birkett Taylor, free, miner's, certificate No.  T52Q58; and James Ernest Spankie, free miner's  certificate No. B1049, intend, sixty dilys front  the date hereof, to apply to the Minhifr Recorder for Certificates of-Improvement!*, 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 Certi licat->. of Improvements.  .  Daled this 4th dav of June, 1906.  40-49 A. M. WHITESIDE.  MINERAL ACT,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE..  ���Keno" Mineral Claim, situate iu  Greenwood  MinitifT Divis.iou of Yale District.   Where  located:   Beaver Camp, Wallace Mountain,  West. Pork of Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Forbes M. Kerbv,  TKree Miner's Certificate No. R74615, Intend,  sivtv davs from thfi'dnt" hereof, to applv to the  Minintr "-"nonrdpr fora Certificate of .Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown  Grant of Hie above claim.  And further take.notice that action, under  section-H.  must be commenced before the is  suance of such Certificateof Improvements.   -  Dated this3lstdnv of March. A.tt.ion" *  *S0-39' ''���������   FORBES. M.KERBY.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Blue Jay" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale District. Where'located: In Skylark Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that we.-M. H. Kane, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B856<*5. John W.  Nelson. Free Miner's Ce-ti ficate No. BR636J. M:  =JfiPri('.OriFi-<-*e=?.liticr*s-Gi*r-ti-f)ca!tv=-jeo^T}3t60ij.  P.van Parry. Free Miner's Cert I fictile-No.  I"i1sfi2. a"'l L P. Morrison. Free Miner's f'er-  tificate No. I*915'6. intend, sixty day* from  the date hereof, to apply to tlie ' MiiPitjr  Recorder for. Certificates , of Tinprovi'niC"t<"..  for lite purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of-  the above claim.  And   further take notice that action, under  si'i'tion   37.. must  be   commenced    before  (he  ls��na��oc of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 26th day of March. A. D. 1006. 30.38  MINERAL   ACT,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE, a  "Copper Mine Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate in Greenwood Mininir Division of Vale  District.   Where located: In Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that T. C. M. Slmw, agent  for William Hanna, Free Miner's Certificate No. B')l5~7, intend, sixty days from t lie date  hereof, to apply to the Mining" Recorder for a  Certilicate of Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining *i Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvement**.  Dafe.1 this 26th day of March. A. D.. 1906.  31-39 " C. j*f*  SliAW.  LAND REGISTRY ACT  IN THE MA.TTER of the Land  Registrv Act  AND  IN THE MATTER of Certificate of Title No. 5212a.  WHEREAS it has been proved to mr satisfaction that Certificate of Title No. 5212k.  covering part of Lot 10i2 Group 1. Osoyoos  Division, Yale District. British Columbia,  registered in the names of Robert Wood and C.  Scott Galloway has been ���' lost or destroyed,  and application has been made to use for a  duplicate thereof.  Notice is hereby given  that such duplicate  Cert'ficate will be issued one mouth from the  date hereof   unless in the meantime cause to  the contrary be shown to me in writing.  Dated this 30th dav of Atml. 19%.  '  W. H. EDMUNDS.  35 39 District Registrar  Cook's Ovttoa Root Cztsr-osaaa.  The great Utcr'n- v.:---: ���, r.v  i*fOnly safe ciii-c: :ai i.--j;ita .  Eegulatoron -which vro-.-ieii c;t..-.  depend. Soldia three dc/yrec--  of strength���Xo. 1, $1; Ino. '2,  10 degrees strong-er, ?3; No. 3,  for sneci.il cases, $5 per box.  Soid "117 "li drtifrrri^ts, 01 sent  Brepa'.t on l-cctipti of priec.  ]?--:'3*.\-n*r.?:Ic"'- j-'-.Mv-;;-*: TfiE  COQKMEDi0i!iaCo.?'cr-.?:.;....:. *"-'r j'/".*���,;-'.  THE COMroSTr&BLE WAY.     *  I  S. R & N. RY<  Daily  Leave  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a,in.  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a.m.  8:15 a:m,  PHOENIX  Spokane, Seallle.  Everett, Belling-  ham, Vancouver-  Victoria and all  Coast points  Spokane, Fernie,  Winnipeg, St.Pa'ul  Minneapolis..:......  Grand Forks, Republic, Marcus.....  Norihiiort.;! Rossland, Nelson .......  Kaslo, Saridpu.:';.'..  Daily  Arrive  6:05 p.m.l  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  "-;'     . :!'  6l.05p.m-  Connecting al Spokane with the famous  "ORIENTAL   LIMITED."  2    Daily   Overland   Trains   2  jiYom Spokane for 'Winnipeg',  St. Paul,'Minneapolis, St. l/ouis,  Chie**!*-o and allpoints east.  For complete information,  rates, berth reservations, etc.,  call on or address]".]  M.-M? STEPHENS.';  jAgent, Plioenix.  S, G. YERKES.  A P'A..,Seattle.  Chicago, Milwaukee &  '.v.st Paul Railway  'THE MILWAUKEE'  "The Pioneer Limited," St..  Paul to Chicago,'"Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago.   "Southwest Limited," Kansas City  to; Chicago.  No train in the service of any  railroad 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. They protect their  trains by the Block System.  Connections made with AH  transcontinental lines in Union  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, "Wash.  H. S. ROWE. General Asrent.  P-rtland, Ore.   .  If viiii   npi-il   !elterhe->ds,   billheads,  envelop..-. Wv'iiriing or  society stationery i'rintt'd 1:1 :i   b t.-irtess like  and   attractive   fori;;,   call     up    the   Tim^s  Piione 29. PROSPECTOR'S GUIDE  -.��>  A tiassif icatiba jinil Description of the  More Common Minerals.  -.,,,.',(By A. Harry Hook, Assayer.)  ..With tki�� issue' the Times begins a  series of articles dealing-with the more  common minerals found in British  Colombia, beginning: With a key to the  identification which will; enable prospectors , to..more easily idetermine Ihe  identity of any mineral they find in  the: course of their, prpspecting'i j. The  present article deals with the series of  minerals., .haying a.,;metallic.,;lUBter.  NexVwtteV.sJssuJP'^Wii''deal with those  to^Ylill^ - .-Future  articles will deal with the common  minerals. atsch.....as copper, -lead,...zinc,  iron, fold and silver. These articles  hayf-been. preparedly ���A. Harry Hook,.  assayer, of Greenwood. Mr. Hook  has access^tQ. extensive information on  these subjects. He,is wen,,acquaipt^4:  with the moire comftio^ minerals .and  their commercial values', hiring been  engaged., in v the., work ?6f assay ing f pr  mines.smelters and custom assay offices  for the,.past eight y_earsv. ,In his, examinations for the provincial assayer's  certificate for British Columbia he had  the jrood fortune to pass first on the  lisjt, with honors. Hi"s; articled aVei  therefore, the results. of close study  ana years of practical experience and  will be read with interest. Any prospector who wishes to have a mineral  identified can do souby leaving sample  at (Times office.���[EJd? note.]  It is often the case when a prospector  is bat in the hills that minerals are  met with, which though probably common in the field of minerblogy, yet in  ceftain localities are rare, and hence  pUzzle the.prospector, while in the field.  . A. method of determining these minerals will sometimes save a great deal  ���f; the prospector's, time and probably  put him" oh the better road to prosperity.  tWith this end in vitvw, the'wnter; has:  tried, from different sources of inform-  &Uon, to .simplify a table of field tests  of the most important minerals, which  will leave no doubt as to the identity,  and yet will not encumber thepros-i  pecconwUhia bulky:Pi��tfit.;y,;.a ?rii_, :  Too often confusion reigns as to  whetheipi- for e^amplermplybdenite H'  gr-aphlite? stibhite- is galena or- bis��  muthlnite, etc., etc., and^f-tbe-foHoW;-  ing table will only^help ?to .clear, these  occasional obstacles-uirrom; ithe:;ip,r.*'S;!  pec tor's path. the. ^iter's object' will  have been accomplished-;.:    .?.,,i.i-  iEollowingJhis.; tab.le.tM'-[?ie)Ld -tests  w|ll be'given a";series'pf 'articles on the  rnpre common mineralJrTbf gold,.silver,  JTcapper^lead, *>incirJ.ron��y'QiQ.kel,;.etc.>  found, j$, .Canadathej(V:;values,, uses,  compositions and occurrences, etc.  Jin fronting out the identification of  a mineral intelligently always have a  fresh fracture to test on. The letters  OJ' P. *�� .brief for ::patidi-*ing flame, R.  Fi'for reducing flame. -A description  oj�� these - tyro flames will be of value.  By holding the blowpipe just at edge  of flame and a little above wick and  blowing;.a horizontal flame is produced  whicti has two cones. The first is the  -iM.nerjdf^bliig^lp^R^^)^-!^ an  ���uter cone, which is nearly invisible  at the end (O. F.) - Tlie heat is most  intense just beyond the point of blue  flame, andthe mineral, js held at this  point when its fusibility is to be tested.  The outer cone (O. F.) has an oxidizing effect upon a mineral.   This flame  is best produced when the point of the  blowpipe is inserted a very little into  the flame and should be entirely non-  luminous.   The oxidizing effect is best  obtained   almost at end of the  outer  cone.  )The inner flame (R. F.)  tends to reduce  a   mineral   (or  takes away the  oxygen of the mineral).   This flame is  best .produced   when the blowpipe is  Weld a little distance from the flame  and should retain   its   yellow color on  i$s  uppermost   edge.     The   reducing  effect is best obtained near the end of  inner cone. ���........  ' The borax bead tests are conducted  as follows: Bend the end of the platinum wire into a loop, about the size of  two pin heads, heat in blowpipe flame  ,nd push   hot wire  into some borax,  se and add   more   until  the ring is  filled with   borax  glass.    Whilst   hot  *,-- -.^   ���-    ���-. -    .  ' >  tbuch bead to a little of powdered mineral to be tested and heat either in O.  i, or R.  F.,  according to test.   Note  colors whilst hot and cold.    Very little  di. the mineral is generally required,  and the   experiment   should   be commenced  with  a minute quantity  and  more added if necessary.   The tests on  qharcoal are generally conducted   by  mixing a little of the  mineral with a  little soda and moisten so that the mixture will not  blow away  from flame,  ajud iusing_on the charcoal with either  tkeR. FVor 6. F.  ';......���. ..TEOTIKG OUTFIT.  Pocket knife, small magnet, blow  pipe, candle or  tallow lamp, a little  4'.'  an  powdered washing soda, a little powdered borax, an inch or so of fine  platinum wire; pair of forceps, piece  of charcoal, small yial with little  cobalt nitrate solution, also one for  hydrochloric acid. The above can be  simplified by one's own ingenuity, viz:  The knife blade can be strongly magnetized, doing away with the magnet,  charcoal can generally be picked up in:  the woods.  I���MINERAL HAS A METALLIC   LUSTBR.  (a) Yellow or yellowish color, '  ;.  : ��� 1..Only slightly, scratched by knife:  . Pale.brass yellow. Iron pyrites.  ..Light yellow, weathers easily; to rust  and has an inky taste quite different  than pyrites. Marcasite or (white iron  pyrites.  ,. 2. .Easily scratched by knife:  Mailable.   Gold.  .;-., Magnetic; . bronze ������ yellow,   surface  often tarnished.   Pyrrhotite.  Brass yellow with of ten,a variegated  tarnish.   Chalcopyrite (copper pyrites.)  Bronze yejiov^ very bright, but not  magnetic.   Pentlandite,  (b) Red or reddish color:  1? Malleable.   Native copper.  2. Not malleable:  Streak red; sometimes slightly magnetic, powder magnetic when heated in  R. F. on charcoal or wood. Hematite  ���(iron ore!)  . Always.with variegated purple tarnish, reddish on fresh fracture. Born-  ite (peacock copper.)  Plate-copper red, hard and heavy.  Niccolite (nickel arsenide.)  Streak red about again as heavy as  hematite. Doea not become magnetic  when heated on charcoal the same.as  hematite. Cinnabar (sulphide of mercury.) -   ._. -'.':  Streak brownish red, shining blue  borax bead.   Cuprite (oxide of copper.)  Streak purplish red, color cochineal  red to black, sometimes black to greyish black and by transmitted light deep  red.;   ;.Rtiby    silver   (or   antimsilber-  Wen-fSi),' p^ "' r,-Tj.. .,.,- .' ...  (c) ��� Grey-pr black color.    ?''���������-'  ���   1? Scarcely scratched by knife:  Steel gray, color, micaceous struct-  ure, streak dull red.    Specular iron?  -   Streak black, magnetic.     Magnetite  (iron ore.)---  Streak ;red, : non-magnetic. Hematite (iron ore.  ? Streak,^ brown' Afir'iblackish? brown,  Scarcely a trace of magnetism; Titan-  -iferous'lrpn; ������;���:  , .Streak, ...black .ior.;.brownish black,  greftn spda.i bead>rgenerally contains  water. Psilomelane (common form of  manganese ore;);;?  ;, Streak, dark;reddishh.rpw|j,-sljg.htly  magnetic, brittle, with borax ana soda  on- charcoal gives yellow deposit of  zinc oxide when;: hot; gives reddish  amethystine borax, bead in O. F,  Franklinite (manganese .ores.)  Streak, brown pr greenish, scarcely  a trace of magnetism, no cleavage,  gives green borax bead in O. F.  (Chrome iron.).....v ���  Brown to black in color, hard; reduced.on charcoal with soda to bright  metallic tin. Cassiterite (tin stone.)  2. Easily scratched by knife:  Dark lead grey.colpr, blue or/green-  ish. tarnish, heavy,; resembles arjg-entit e  sometimes,   but jnuch   more   brittle.  lar; on charcoal in R. F. gives metallic  globules and slight orange incrustation of bismuth, oxide. Bismuthinite  (bismuth sulphide,)  Mostly in scales or compact, marks  on paper and has a greasy feel, infusible, iron black color. Graphite (carbon.)     .      .;   Like graphite, but very heavy, steel  grey, thin leaves resembling tin foil in  appearance, and often occurs in bunches in granite, etp., very characteristic  of mineral, gives; odor of sulphur on  charcoal ..with spda with blowpipe.  Molybdenite.   '.  Black or dark lead gray, malleble  sometimes, cuts readily under the knife.  Argentite (silver wtlphide.)  Fibrous, black, soils fingers, sometimes steel grey and sometimes sub-  metallic, borax bead gives an amethyst  color in O. F. Pyrolusite (manganese  oxide.)  Dull black or brownish color, earthy  or compict, usually very soft, gives  amethyst color with borax bead in O.  F.   Wad (bog manganese.)  Good cleavage, luster resinous or adamantine, colors} enerally -black (black  jack) and brown somewhat like resin.  I'Spalerite.(zinc blend.)  (d) White color.. ,  1. Scarcely scratched by knife:  Silver white or pale grey color and  heavy.    Arsenbpyrite (mispikel.)  White or pale yellow, exposed surface  a darker yellow and notably tarnished.  Pyrite or marcasite.  2. 'Easily scratched by a knife:  Malleable and of ten tarnished.   Native silver.  Chalcocite (copper glance.)  Lead grey color, cubic cleavage.  Galena, (lead sulphide.)  Blueish light grey, often with dark  tarnish, . sometimes. good _ cleavage;  fuses and swells almost as soon as  pbibt of blowpipe flame touches piece  of mineral, this distinguishes it from  galena.   Stibnite (antimony sulphide.)  Light grey, soft, compact and granu-  [  Has  been a. favorite .  from  it birth,   as  is |  evidenced by is popularity in all the towns ���  of the Boundary.      "y  For Sale at all Leading  Hotels eitiier draught or  bottled,  Insist or haying  _J"ELKHORN"  w  Bicycles  Bi^yclfs  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  THE BEL-L, the best on the market on easy terms.  ..    ��� 1    .i ��� ���1 ' ���*  _  Seeing? Machines  We have them. $10, $15, arid up to  $70. $3 a month takes the celebrated drop head Singer, your mothers machine.  CALL AND SEE OUft STOCK.    Opposite Postoffice.  N. M. LAM0NT  COPPER  STREET  AGENT.  M  BY    A   NEW    PROCESS  ��������������-���'��� 1 ��� ,.      .���      1 ������    1   ��� ' i.i. ���i. ,. i.. 1    ... .. ���  Gentlemen's   Wardrobes   kept  in   first-class  order by the month.  20 Years Experience in cleaning, dyeing and  repairing.  ������---���v i  Ladies Fine Garments cleaned in  the  most  delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Nextto the Victoria. Hotel.  Notice is hereby given that application will  tie made to the Llcen&e Commissioners for the  City of Greenwood at their next reg-ular meeting1 for a saloon license instead of the hotel  license now held by I. N. Bishop, (deceased]  for the Victoria Hotel, situate on lot 24, Block  12, Map 21, in the said city of Green-wood.  '���' J. E. BISHOP,  '    Applicant.  Dated at Greenwood, May 10th, 1906.      37-41  NOTICE.  NOTICE Is hereby given that, application  will be made to the license commissioners, at  their next meeting-, for a transfer of the license  heldiby I. N. Bishop (deceased), for the Victoria  hotel, situate on lot 24, block 12, map 21, in the  city of Greenwood, to J. E. Bishop. -  Dated this 14th day ol May, 1900.  J. E. BISHOP,     .  37-41 Applicant.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that. I Intend to apply  to the Board of License Commissioners for the  City of Greenwood, at their next regular meeting for a saloon license instead of the present  hotel, licence'held by me for.the premises  known as the Clarendon and being situate on  lots 13 and 14, in Block 12, Map 21, in said City  of Greenwood.  '.:.--..  DAVID MANCHESTER.  Dated at Greenwood, May 10th,.19O6. 36-40  Full line of plants for lawn borders  a��id flower beds.   '  GERANIUMS,  HYACINTHS,  SOSES, -  FREESSIAS,  CACTUSES,  TULIPS.  ���        Cwt flowers supplied on short  notice.  MRS. ADA BERNARD,  FLORIST.  Government St. North,   -     Phone A31  ^ig^bi^  limim> im~iiiiliiB��  ;R A I L-W*-A Yj  90 Day Round Trip  Excursions East  $52,50  Winnipeg,   Pt. Arthur,   Duluth,  '       St. Paul.  THROUGH EXCURSION  FARES  Toronto, Montreal, Maratirne  Provinces,  New York,     New England,  on application.  DATES OF SALE  June 4, 6, 7. 23, 25.  ,    July 2, 3, Aug. 7, 8, 9,  Sept. 8, 10.  Tickets subject to usual variations of route and include mess  and berth on Canadian Pacific  steamers'on Great Lakes. Ft 11  particulars from  E.   R.   REDPATH,   AGENT.  GREENWOOD,  E. J. COYLE,        J. S. CARTER.  G.P.A.Vancouver  U.P.A.Nelson.  O0O0O0000\.^ylK>0<XX>O0OO<XKK)  Wood's PhosptodiBflj  The Great English Remedy.  Tones and invigorates the whole  nervous system, makes .new  Blood in old Veins. Cures Nero-  nus Debility, Mental and Brain. Worry, Ik*-  -pondencv. Sexual Weakness, Emission*. Sper-  matorrhiia, and Effects<of Abuse ?r J&**** .  Price $1 per box, sixfor��5. One will please. k~  ^Ucure? Sold by all dru^giflts or mailed in  ���olain Dkir. on receipt of price. New pampMez  SS/re?.Tho Wood Medicine Co.  {fhrmtrly tFuuxsor) Toronto, on*  Greenwood Barter Shop  ������'������ For a good refreshing*  BATH  j   25   ... CENTS    ...    25  Wm. Frawley, - Prop.  House, sign and all exterior and  and interior painting arid decor  ating promptly done.  mall Papering  Mnd KaJsomining  Send in your spring orders.  d)omt>son ^Houston,  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  g Will come back clean  and smell as sweet as  the flowers in  May,   if  you- send  them  to   the  GREENWOOD STEAM  LAUNDRY CO.  I   PHONE 59.- I  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  LONDON    Mineral   Claim,   situate   in    the  Greenwood Mininif Division of Yale District.   Where located:   In Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That I, John P. McLeod,  Free Miner's  Certilicate  No.   1*91,056,  as  agent ter Randolph Stuart. Free Miner's Certificate No. 1*91,625 and Charles J. McArthar  Free Miner's   Certificate No. B9I.5**S. Intend  sixty days from the date hereof,   to apply to  the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of   obtaining   a  Crown Grant o( onr interest in tbe abore claim.  And  further take notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the is-  suajfteof ouch certificate of improvements.  iS&ed this 21st day of April. A. D. 1906.  3M3 J. P. McLEOD.  MINERAL ACT.  iCertificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  THE MAPLE LEAF Mineral Claim situate  iu the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale  District. Where located: On Curry creek  adjoining-tbe Black Diamond, West Fork  Kettle River.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert Wood, Free  Miner's Certificate No. B86374 intend  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining- Recorder for a Certi ficate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown  Grant of th* above claim.  And further take notice that action under section 37, must be commenced before tbe lssuan-0*  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 18th dav of A  ril. A.D. 1906.    J*Ml  ROBERT WOOD.  HSBSsn BOUNDARY  OREEK   TIMES  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  J. R   BROWN,  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tel. 92. Notary Public  Offices, Wallaee-MilJer Block,      ���  Greenwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  ,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  '.    Office with F. W, McLaine.  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. C.  The following table g-ives the ore shipments of the Boundary mines  1904,1905 and 1906, as reported to the Boundary Creek Times:  wmsEiwy^iw^wmmii^wmwi  ARTHUR M.WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block,  Greenwood, B.C  1,200  W. H. JEFFERY.  Consulting* Mining Engineer.  Properties examined and  reported   on.   Will  take charge,of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   O.  A. HARRY MGOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Shippers' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking,  weighing, sampling and assaying  of samples, complete analysis, etc.  'greenwood, B. C.  F.EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and .'Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited? Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations; Greenwood, B. C  ||ll||t| BOUNDARY   VALLEY   LODGE  ���'--f>VJff��'**s" No. 38,1.0. 0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday. Evening at 8 00 in the  I. ��. O. F. Hall.-   A cordial iuvi tation is ex  tended to ail sojourning bretheru.  H. H. HUFF, S. E. BELT,  N.'G.' ��� *  Rec.-Sec  ���..������;��� :���-������   she  ���..  Boundary Creek Times  Issued Every Tridav  BY'THR  Boundary Crcelt Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  Duncan Ross........ .....President  H. O. Lamb.... .Managing Editob  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Per Year        ...   2 00  Six Months. .'. 1 23  To Foreign Countries..'.  ..:.....!. 2 50  ^\,-ri'-r--i ���s  1,076  2.250  mine, '������..��� CAMP. 1900  Granby Mines Phoenix     64,553  Snowshoe Phoenix 297  Mother Lode Deadwood      5,340  Bonnie Belle ...Deadwood    ....'..;..  Brooklyn-Stanrwindr, Phoenix       Butcher Boy ...Midway    .........  Rawhide Phoenix  -    Sunset .' .....Deadwood    .........  Mountain Rose...........Summit       Athelstan-Jackpotj'Wellington  Morrison.....: Deadwood  B C Mine ..Sumirit  R Bell Summit  Emma _.Summit  Oro Denoro .........Summit  Senator Summit  Brey Fog-'.e Summit  No. 37 , ;..:.: Summit  Reliance ...Summit  Sulphur King- Summit  Winnipeg- Wellington  Golden Crown Welling-ton  King Solomon W. Copper  Big Copper ..W. Copper  No. 7 mine Central  City of Paris.. White's  Jewel Long Lake.  Canni -West Fork   Rambler ...West Fork       Sally .....West Fork   Providence....:. .Greenwood     :...  Klkhorn ?. Greenwood.       Strathmore ...Greenwood       Prince Henry.. Greenwood   Preston .Greenwood   Skylark Greenwood     '..  Last Chance............Greenwood       E P U mine.... ....Greenwood    .........  Bay'.. ���...'..;.;\...;.Green\vood - .���.���;.'....  Mavis ................Greenwood .-  Don Pedro .......Greenwood    ,.   Crescent .....Greenwood       Helen... ...........Greenwood       Ruby .....Boundary Falls    .,   Republic Boundary Falls    .........  Miscellaneous........       3,230  1901  1902  1903  231,762  309,858  393,718  1,731  20,800  71,212  9l-,034  141,326  138,079  802  7,455     15,731  550  19,494      47.405  650  150'  14,811  560  8.530  1,040  875  785  625  5,646  3,339  19,365  22,937  15,537  363  2.435  '   1904  549,703  174,298  32,350"  3,070  3-250  1,759  4,586  for 1900,1901,1902,1903,  Past  1905       1906      Week  653,889   391,727     18j9"6  37,960  16,400  3,450  ��� : 222  364  33  160  665  ���2,000  350  482  174.567  20  73,353  1,024  55,731  65,737  12  6,833  18,678  977  25,108  3.056  4,747  60  9,485  3,007  1,833  7,328 .,  6,376  454  '���  33  150  *  586  CF*>  Cr*  <��*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <?**,  CF*\  CF*-  CF*  -*-M  *M  CF*  CF*  CF*i  <?*,  CF*\  CF*\  CF*  f*=**  Capital, all paid up. $14,400,000.  Rest.  2,060  890  219  80  3,456  32  . 79  145  993  ' 726 '  770  400  325  150  20  52  535  50  689  167  300  ,155  40   $10,000,000-  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31.  President.   L'ord Stratiicona and Mount Royal,        . ;  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drtjmmono.  General Manager :   E. S   Cxouston, ���'������.-���  M York- eweago.  Buy and sell Sterling-Excliange-and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an   .  Travellers'Credits, available in any part'of the: world. '  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current-rates. '  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  Branches in London, Eng. j  *=5  *��=5  w.P  >s9.  !*-*--g.  TLMmmMMMmMmmMMMMmMmMm  325  5o0  60  750  Total tons .....,.........:  96,600    390,800   508,876 690,419 829,*  Smelter treatment��� \  Granby Co.....?  62,387     230.828   312,340 401,921 596,252   687,988   407,203      17,153  B.C. Copper Co       117,611   148,600 162,913 210,484   210,830     79,443?      ........  Dominion Copper Co...    132,570    30,930    84,059     93,717   15  20  535  305  22  689  ,155  '73  20  40  20  90  .....:....  80  20  500  933,516  574,087  - 20,576  687,988  407,203 -  17,153  Total reduced.,......  62,389     348,439   460,940   697,404   837,666 \ 932,877   580,373  .? 17,153  FRIDAY JUNE 15 1906.  ���RECKLESS SHOOTING  North end residents are complaining that their peace of mind  is frequently disturbed by the  reckless shooting of irresponsible  Sunday sports who hunt gophers  and   otXex.^small__,game   in   the  thoughtlessly making life miserable for Greenwood's citizens  may expect to be dealt with accordingly.  PACKING-HOUSE   REVELATIONS,  northern limits of the city. The  suffering ones claim that young  boys, and boys who are not  young, spend their Sundays carelessly and indiscriminately shooting with twenty-two rifles at  every wild thing in sight and  sometimes they have come perilously near wounding human beings and domestic live stock. It  is related that last Sunday a man  was drawing a pail of water from  his well when a bullet struck the  frame work of the windlass, and  that several bullets passed over  and close to his residence, It is  not alone from one resident that  the complaints have been heard,  but several have mentioned it and  others have suffered in silence.  It is not for a moment supposed  that any shooting has been done  with intent to harm or even to  frighten, but the narrow escapes  recorded are probably the result  of carelessness on the part of  those who choose to pass their  Sundays with the gun. For this  however, there is no excuse. Carelessness in handling firearms has  cost many a precious life, and  there is no guarantee that serious  results will not arise out of the  present careless shooting.  The use of firearms within the  city limits by anyone except a  police officer, is prohibited by  law,  and those who  have been  The conditions revealed in the  Chicago packing houses shock  a..d disgust the whole civilized  world. The irresponsibility that  causes corporate enterprises to be  regarded as "'soulless," seems to  have forced economies on ail departments at the expense of cleanliness and the common demands  of health and sanitation. No  man likes to give diseased, tainted  or adulterated meat to his fellows  to eat, but the demand of those  ia financial authority for the  minimizing of waste and the increase of returns from high-  priced products has naturally and  inevitably produced the deplorable results disclosed by the.recent  investigation. ��� Carcasses that  should have been thrown away  were used^nd^lHSidlis^fOddrtKe  substitution of inferior meats was  freely practiced, and various dyes,  preservatives and other deleterir  ous substances were used to conceal the deceptions, while the demands of sanitation were disgracefully neglected. All these  practices through which the public health has suffered were the  result of the pressure for more  profits.  It will be most fortunate if the  hurried cleaning up and spas.  modic reforms that follow the exposure are regarded as satisfactory. If the public settle down  into their former complacency it  will be but a short time till the  demand for economies and increased returns bring back the  conditions now hastily changed.  With the crowding of population  into large industrial and commercial centers has come an absolute dependence on a few corporations for a daily food supply. In  such dependence the public are  j helpless, and they have lessened  their chances of accidental relief  by such restrictions as the protection tariff and local market  regulations. The various essentials of daily food are in many  cases so completely controlled by  organized and affiliated corporations that the public have no resource   but  to. accept   what   is  offered and pay the price demanded. Even where there is no monopolistic control it is impossible  for the people in their individual  capacity to protect themselves.  It is as necessary for people to act  in their collective capacity in, protecting themselves against unclean or dangerous food? "'as  against contagious diseases, unsafe buildings, or dangerous public conveyances,. The evils and  dangers of .unclean' aud adulterated food have been fcalmly tolerated while less serious menaces  have been carefully restrained.  We see that steamboats are inspected, that every building erected on our streets conforms to  architectural requirements of  safety,- that churches, theaters  and public" halls have proper  means of exit, that cellars and  yards are cleaned, and that garbage is disposed of in a safe and  sanitary way. But while all  these necessary precautions are  carefully enforced, the most important matter of all���the food  supply-���is'"leftTT:^hTi2ce"nand"th?  greed of those controlling its distribution. This is a mistake that  should be remedied at once.  That Canadian cities have not  suffered in'a similar way is due  to accident, and not to any superiority in public supervision.  We��are no holier than our neighbors, and the same conditions and  same freedom from public supervision may bring the, same results here as there at any time.  We must move in the matter before and not after abuses develop.  With such food supplies as can be  inspected by chemical analysis,  the existing machinery, if put in  motion and kept in motion, can  afford efficient safeguards. But  with regard to canned and prepared meats Chicago has learned  by experience that thorough and  continuous official supervision is  essential to public safety. In  this respect we , should profit at  once by the experience of our  neighbors.-���Toronto Globe.  The hard wa'.er here can be made delightfully soft and refreshing by using  White Bros Violet bath powder���25c  box.  FOR SALE BY TENDER.  cf *&**-$���* **S** "8? *&* "*^c*t***j?-*^**|?*-^'*J!��**$r- ��^*> '*%j** ���*&�� -*J�� -*$���> ��$���' **��"*$? **J* -*J**4*$��  .*���  4*  .*������  ���*:  .*���  *���    *  55. ^=��� ==  ���      ��� ���*������  A v well  furnished   Barker  Shop  on" Copper" j��".  street. ^Gpod location. >���.-������ .-..$��.  4��  ��� *  '��� *  ?.*  I Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. t  Also a furnished bed-sitting- room;  Houses and Cabins in all parts of the city.  FIRE INSURANCE A SPECIALTY  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,0P,<900.   Reserve Fund,'$4,500,000'.  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO    -  B. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen'l Manag-eJr  BANK MONEY ORDERS  I88UEO AT THB FOLLOWING RATES��  $S and under.......... ............   8 eeett  Over $3 and not ejcceedlog $10    6 cents        ���,������������--  "   $10      M    ���������:������"'"��������-.$��  10 cents  **   $30      " " $50  15 centa  rhese Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points ill the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A FIXBD BATS AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money  ���with safety and at small cost.  Sayings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  .**>.  Greenwood Branch  W. ALLISON, Manager!  ���ri-ffif*iiwii*g��ii*ani��iffl-fi��rwffiiii  In Greenwood and Midway.    The best building; lots  available for sale at reasonable prices and on good  terms.    Buy before prices go up.  Frederic W, McLaine  C. P. R. Land Agent, Greenwood, B. C,   -       *  *   ��6m  x  X  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT   YOUR   DISPOSAL.  Scaled tenders marked Tenders for sale of  mining- stock" will be received by tbe undersigned up till li o'clock in. of- Thursday the  21st. June instant for sale of 3000 shares in the  Bounday Elkharn Mininfr Company Ltd. The  highest or any tender not-necessarily accept?d.  Dated at Grand Forks B. C, 13th June 3906.  A C. SUTTON.  41��� Official Administrator.  I Our Hay, Grains Feed Store |  Can supply you wants in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain   :    : /  | Livery Phone 19c Feed Store Phone 124  i*  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  Proprietor.  %*��x*'-K*<*^~^^^^ BOUNDARY   OREEK TIMES.  */  [?.*-  TOWNTOTICS  Dr. Mathison, Dentist.  Flowers at Mrs. Bernard's, phone A31  Rain, rain, rain and still more rain.  No ore' was ��� treated at B. C. Co's  smelter this week.  D. A. Bannerman returned from a  trip to Victoria Thursday night.  Select line of workingmen's footwear at right prices. Galloway Bros. 42  Swift's prime hams and bacon, sweet  and tasty at Galloway Bros.      42  ���:W. G. Schulze of Spokane is here  looking for timber lands.  Mr. and Mrs, J. O. Gillice of Nelson  were visitors in the city this week. ���  A. G. Larson superintendent of the'  Le Roy mine was in the city a few  days on business  The latest novelties in purses and  leather goods are to be seen at White  Bros.  -  Drop into White Bros, and as-k to see  the soaps epecially manufactured for  hard water.  ;��� W. G. Gaunce has returned to Greenwood and  vjill  now   be   permanently  . located here.  Ear:ies'; Mills, of Keremoes is visiting at the home of h is?sister Mrs.  Alex Robinson. ."'  Pond's Extract Soap ( and all other  tjood goods, are at Thomas', the quality  store.   Watch our. ad. space.  J. S. Billings of Nelson, secretary of  the Yale-Columbia Lumber Co., visited  the local office this week.  P. W. Guernsey of the Trail smelter  visited Greenwood this week and inspected the mines hereabout.  ' The   "Mikado Festival"   has   been  pronounced the best thing of the kind  ever held in Greenwood.  is  Robert  Wood has been spending a  few days on the West Fork inspecting  the Sally mine.  Dr. Simmons',Dentist; Open evenings.  Miss Nannie Strachan? the talented  Scottish soprano soloist, will appear in  Greenwood with 'Gavin Spince, the  Edinburgh tenor and entertainer, on  June 28th. '  For SaIvK���Riding, driving a ndwork  horses. Standing at Midway the stallion "General Dewey" $8.00 for the  season. Stook Bros., land and stock  dealers, Midway.  Robert Riddell and J. E. Stevens of  Minneapolis, friends of W. T. Hunter  spent a few days this week looking  over the business outlook in Greenwood and vicinity.  The first payment ou the Cnpttal  Prize? recently bonded by eastern  capitalists was made this week by G.  W. Cornish. The bondholders are  preparing to carry on work on an extensive-scale in the future.  A. McClelland, traveling representative of the Winnipeg Commercial, well  known as Western Canada's leading  trade journal, visited Greenwood last  Saturday and spent Sunday and Monday with former Winnipeg friends.  Mr. McClelland has-'just completed-a  tour of British Columbia and was  much pleased with the evident prosperity of Greenwood and the Boundary  district.  'fr-:-<K":*'<<*'X-*^  A, ���   - '    . jfc.  THE  NICOLA   LINE  Construction Will Be Completed This Month.  David Wilson, of Victoria, inspector  of schools was here superintending the  examinations iu the public school this  week. 0  Mrs. Kinney, who has been spending  the winter months in Seattle, has returned to Greenwood and is living at  the home of her sou Charles.  The local manager of the Yale-Columbia Lumber Co., Mr. Tait, reports  business good and he expects to see it  better before the summer season closes.  ��� There will be a meeting of the Lib-  eral association Thursday, June 21, in  J. R. Brown's office. Important business.  , The Elkhorn Brewery has been sold  t��John Docksteader and the formal  transfer of the business i took place  Thursday.  On account of interrupted telephone  communication wi;h Boundary Falls  it was impossible to get Dominion  Copper Comprny mine and smelter  returns for this week.  Several members of the<C, E. society  of the Presbyterian church drove to  Eholt Sunday evening and held -services in the church there. The meeting  was well attended. '  The late proprietors L. and A. Port-  mann, will tak-; a holiday in the south  and afterwards will devote their fnil  attention to their numerous mining  interests. .'.,*���  Miss Read, who for some time has  been -.he guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. G.  McMynn, left Monday for her home in  Bobcaygeon, Ontario. Miss Read was  one of the ladies who took a promi-  - nent part in the rendition of "Between  the Acts" by the Greenwood Amateur  Dramatic company and her remoy-*l  from the city is a distinct loss to the  local company of artists.  Vancouver, B. C. June 14.���After a  year's steady work on construction,  the branch line of the Canadian Pacific  Railway in the Nicola Valley, will be  ready for acceptance about the 1st of  July, as far as Coutlee. - The remaining six miles to Nicola Lake will be  constructed this year, final plans for  which are now being prepared. Freight  is now being carried over the line.  ���Thecompletion-of-tliis-new-branch  marks another step in the policy of the  C. P. R. for the develcpment oi the  Province. It will bring Coutlee within ten hours' run of Vancouver, obviating a 40 mile stage ride to Spence's  Bridge, the point of junction.  Construction has been done under  contract by Messrs. Loss, Macdonell &  Company, with whom are interested  Robert Kelly aud E. J. McFeely, of  Vancouver. James A. Macdonell of  the firm, has had personal charge of  the work, and has been assisted by C.  S. Gzowski. The work will cost about  a million dollars.  Ranching has been the chief feature  of life in the Nicola Valley up to the  present, but wvth railway transportation an impetus will be given to min  ing. Lnrge and valuable properties,  principally copper, are located along  the line, and several coal propositions  will probably be immediately developed.  Coal deposits are one of the mineral  riches of the Nicola and Similkameen  districts. Standing on the track at  Coutlee, one can see Coal Gully,  where an opening has beeu made into  the coal measures owned by Vancouver  people. They are just across th; river,  and a side line will probably be built  over to facilitate shipment. But a  short distauce away is the coal of the  Nicola, Kamioops and Similkameen.  Coal and Railway Company. Fifteen  miles from Nicola Lake, and ou the  direct route of the railway, is the  Diamond Vale coal property at Quil-  chena. Iu all these Vancouver people  are interested, and their development  will be of much benefit to the country.  MINING MEN INTERESTED.  Coal, however, is perhaps the least of  the mineral wealth. Ten Mile creek  joins the Nicola river at Lower Nicola, I  and twelve miles up the valley are j  valuable copper propositions. The  attention of the Guggenheim syndicate  has been directed to these, and these  noted mining capitalists have considered the prospect so favorable that a  second expert is being sent out by the  organization to make a further report.  If these properties are taken in hand  oy a company with capital enough to  develop them thoroughly, it is said  that the operations of the Granby  company will be repeated, so extensive  and valuable is the ore. It is low  grade, but there is.plenty of it. Campbell Johnston, M. E., well?:known in  Vancouver, is negotiating the deal.  Aspen Grove is one of the principal  camps which will progress with the  impetus given to mining by the rail way.  The mineral area is aboutnine miles  in length, and is located on the summit  of the divide between the Nicola and  Similkameen. Seven hundred and  eighty claims are located. Native  copper has been shown in Vancouver  from thd Golden Sovereign group,  vvhich was lately disposed of to R.- J.  Inglis of; Montreal, by J. McCon-iell.  The shaft on this 'property is down 30  feel, and the showing of native copper  is very good. The purchaser of the-  Golden Sovereign did not think $110,000  too good to pay,-and mining men say'  this will be counted a small figure'  when operations re\eal the extent and  richness of the ore. This can p should  furnish a large tonnage, and development will mean a new town in the  interior. Under conditions up to the  present it has been impossible to successfully open up good mining claims.  From Aspen Grove, for instance, it is  14 miles by a wagon road over the hills  to Coutlee, which is 40 miles from  Spence's Bridge. Transportation by  wagon that distance would leave little  profit, even though the ore were very  valuable. With a railway, not only  will the cost be reduced, but the trip  will occupy but a short time.  SHORT RUN  FROM   VANCOUVER.  UNEEDA  Copd  Cheer"  STEEL RANGE  Satisfactory Operation Guaranteed.  The BODY is made of the best Wells-  ville Polished Steel. Hand riveted and  substantially built. Lined with Asbestos  board to retain heat and economize fuel.  The OVDN is large and roomy and  made of heavy gauge steel plate. The  BOTTOM is thoroughly braced making  it impossible to BUCKLE.  The FIREBOX is well proportioned:  the linings are, all of Cast iron and the  ' grate is of the most approved "Duplex"  pattern, which can be removed without  disturbing the linings or waterfront. A  BROILING DOOR 12 in. x 3 in. is pro- -  vided which will also be found very convenient in feeding the fire.  A. L. WHITE & CO. Agents.  ' fH^*>!M*w^-'*-*{M***SM<**{*^  ~~~WliTe^l;67nluele^7^he~eTrd of the"line"  will be only ten hours' travel from  Vancouver, and it is not improbable  with the many scenic, advantages and  the excellent fishing and shooting,  that Summer hotels will be erected at  Lower Nichola, Coutlee and Nichola  Lake to accommodate those who may  wish to rest awhile in this pleasant  vale ".t will make one of the nicest of  short trips from the Coast cities, aud  taking so little time, with great resultant benefits, many ��� will make  this an objective point.  Already freight is being taken irto  points asfar as Countlee, which is a  great convenience to settlers along the  line. Heretofore stages have run  twice a week each way, but with the  present, facilities the fortv miles' drive  will new. be obviated, and a quicker,  cheaper, and more comfortable means  of transportation afford ed.  The Bank of Montreal has anticipated the development of the Nicola, and  has established a branch at Nicola  Lake, which point the railway will  shortly reach. This settlement is growing larger daily, and already has an  enterprising    weekly    paper,     edited  by Ric. A. Frazer.  ��**-���������**-#���(-����-�� ��*��!*--���� *����->->������-����'��<-#  *��  T  NEW TAILOR MADE SUITS  Trom $3 to $33  Ladies'.arid Gents' Clothiug Dyed, Cleaned Pressed and  Repaired.  French dry cleaning a specialty.  City experience, city prices and first-class work.  For $2 per month we will keep your clothes in first-class  shape.  Life is too short to stay here for longj so get your cleaning and dyeing done NOW and also buy a suit from  BLAINE BROS.  DYERS, GLEANERS AND TAILORS  GREENWOOD, B. C.  tiHC-*Gt----'--��*''<''*#'*9^  r  S��NBAY BINNERS  served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours. Prompt Service.  PACIFIC CAFE  ftlB  HOWARD MOORE,  Proprietor.  �����  O0i>��6#0{i����o������a0a����<i--��*>a6��e<>ao����onoai>��#'i��O0'i��')��������ft����  NOTICE  NOTCE Is lierebv given tliat the undersigned have disposed of the business heretofore car  ried tui bv them as bre-vers un.ter the name and  style of the Elkorn Brewing- Company to John  Docksteader, who will hereafter continue the  said busir.ess under same name and style from  and after the date hereof.  All persons now indebted to the said Elkho n  Brewing Company are required tdpay the several amounts of their indebtedness to the undersigned forthwith.  All persons having claims against the undersigned are required to subniit.statment of account and Uie amounts thereof will be piid by  the undersigned, who will not hereafter "e  responsible for any debts contracted in the  name of the Elkhorn Brewing Company.  Dated at Greenwood, B. C, this 14th day o f  June, A. D..1900.  LEUTFRIED PORTMANN  Witness:- ANTON PORTMANN  A- 51. WHITESIDE.  DEALERS IN  Tresb and ��ured meats  Fisb and Poultry.  ��  *  *  ��  *  *  *  ��  *  *  *  ��  ��  a  a  ��  a  *  1  pa��o*��ae����****'0tt9ee*>O'*'*>'*toofBO<,co<��<������o��<����io**i<-o����o��96����#��*  EflcneaHHMSNHffleBB BOUNDARY  u itt 11U' * i ui4 m* n i tn trm ri 71? rw~ ���- ������  LAYING THE STEEL  Getting Ready to Run Trains on the  V.. V. & E-  Midway,   June   14.���Track    laying-  from Midway   westward  on the V., V.  & E.,  which   has been   eag-erly  looked  forward   to   for   months,   has  at lust  commenced.    The delay in starting has  been caused largeiy   through waiting  for the completion of the long  tunnel  at Myeis Cteek canyon, but at the rate  ���work   has  been   proceeding for some  time that will have been finished some  days ago.   The track  laying  machine  is proving a great help  in the work  of  laying the steel.  "The rate of the machine," says the  Hedley Gazette, ' is a little better than  a mile a day, but as there are several  bridges that will delay the work a day  or two each, it is claimed that the speed  of the machine while working will more  than offset the aggregate of these delays and that for the whole distance  from Midway to Keremeos, the average  of a mile a day will be maintained.  "The steel is Canadian made and is  being supplied from the Soo works,  although it is understood that the  stringency of the United States tariff  laws will compel the use of American  6teel for the 49 miles of the road that  lies to the south side of the boundary,  between Molson and the point where  the railway recrosses the line into  British Columbia on the Similkameen.  "The only thing in the way'of material that is,still lacking to complete  through to Keremeos is that of ties for  the portion west of Molson. There is a  shortage of ties on this end which it is  hoped will be made up by the lime that  the'track reaches Molson.  "Another thing that is making therm  rush the work of track laying on the  - section between Midway and Molson is  the fact that the contractors are kicking against the long haul in bringing  outfit and supplies from Midway for  work, along the Similkameen. With  the tracks completed to Molson, the  heavy pull over the divide from  * Kettle river to the Okanagan  done away -with.'  -,  GRAND FORKS AMBITIOUS  In the stamp milling of very fine  rock, it will be advisable to use a short  and rapid drop with slow feed. This  will keep the fine particles in suspension in the practically running water  which carries them through the  screens, and is much preferable to the  slower and higher drop which produces  more fines.  Corporation of the City of Greenwood.  Collectors List o:  &5r  f Lands or Improvemente or ? Rial'Property Withm ine Cdrj^atidflF of She Citjr  of Greenwood.  The addition of small quantities of  hydrochloric acid is one of the most  important advances made in the electrochemical refining of copper. By its  use it is possible to utilize the high  current densities  Antimony passes completely  tion but is not deposited so long as the  electrolyte remains normal.  now   so   common.  To be sold for taxes, interest, costs and expenses on the 23rd day of July   1906 at the City of Greeny  wood B C   at the hour of lO-o'cldck in the forenoon pursuan$Tto, the ^Municipal Clauses A$V   and  '    '    '' By-law ISfb.:il7 of the Corporation of the ���<a81j"'1-*'"--��� ^���---  of Greenwood?  ASSESSED OWNER  into solu-  Land and ImproTements  Lot  Block  Map  Total Taxes]  and Interest.  Costs &  expenses  total amount ���  taxes,  inter--  expenses.  A.  How to Break Up a Cold.  It may be a surprise to many to learn  that a severe cold can be completely  broken up in one or two days' time.  The first symptoms of a cold are a dry,  loud cough, a profuse watery discharge  from the nose, and a thin, white coat  ing en the tongue. When Chamberlain's cough remedy is taken every  hour on the first appearance of these  symptoms, it counteracts the the effect  of the cold and restores the system to a  healthy condition within a day or two.  For sale by all Iruggists.  SUNDAY SERVICES-  Alston, Charles P.  Bannerman, David  Bond, S '.,  Balderston, B. H.   .........  B. C. Permanent Loan & Savings Co..  Barron, B. H   Cornwall, A. M   Corbett, -"vV.   A    Oastlebar,   Corlne   Christianson,   Mark   . ?.   Mark   B   Annie   Christianson,  Cameron, J.  Christianson,  California Wine Co   Cookson, Wilfrid : ���  Cormick and Well-wood, G.  Davis, H. C, Wallace, J. ..  Deane,  Mattie      Davidson, R.   R.  ......V.......  R.   R.   R   R.   R.   .35 feet north  & I.  iL. & I.  ." >.v>-��  L  ..Soutli  L. & I   L.  L.  L.  :l.  L.  L.  L.  L.  half!  & I.  & I.  .North portion  .Soubh %  & I.  & I.  the  will  be  Catholic���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Sunday in each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Bkdard, v). M. I.,  pastor.  Angwcan���St. Jude's. 'Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at -8 a. m., 11 a. m. and 7,30 p. m.;  Sunday school, 2:30 p. m. All seats  free, Midway, 2nd and 4th Sunday  each month at 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, 1st  and 3rd Sunday each month at 3:30  p.-in."   ,  . Presbyterian���St. Columba, Rev.  'M.-'D. Mckee, pastor. Services Ha.  ni. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  p. m.  Methodist���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  V stor.    Services  at  11 a. m.   and 7:30  Davidson,  Elliott, H.  Elliott, H.  Elliott, H.  Elliott, H.  Elliott. H.  Elliott, H. R. .......  Elliott. H. R.    Elliott, H. R "...  Elliott. H. R   Elliott. H. R. .......  Elliott, H. R.   Elliott. H. R. .......  Elliott, H. R. ........  Elliott. H./R. .......  Edwards, E. J.  Fisher, Adolph  Fisher, Adolph .  Bank of Commerce  Commerce.  Commerce  Commerce  Expects to Be Made Divisional Point  for Great Northern.  Grand Forks is looking eagerly forward to becoming the divisional point  for both the Great Northern and the  C. P. R., and with the building of the  Kettle River Valley railway, on which  active construction work was started  by Contractor W. P. Tierney & Co.  last Monday, the Forks looks forward  to becoming the leading railway center  in the Boundary. The first announcement of the proposal of the Great  Northern to move its divisional point  from Marcus to Grand Forks was received with some degree of doubt, but  the Grand Forks Sun insists that the  report is true and says:  "It is stated that the determination  of the   Great  Northern   to   move, its  divisional  point from Marcus to this  city, has been found advisable by the  Hill interests to extend the North Fork  extension to the Franklin camp.    It   i  stated ��imirthe~pTopoWd"im  at Grand Forks will aggregate $50,000.  They   will   include   not  only a large  roundhouse, machine shop and extensive yard trackage,   but many minor  buildings   necessary   to ca  divisional  point.   It is stated that another reason  for the Great Northern road in moving  its division point from Marcus to Grand  Forks is to  mak-: it nearer half way  between Spokane and Vancouver, to  which point the V., V.   & E. is   now  building from Grand Forks.   Already  the   line  is  in operation from   Grand  Forks to Midway, and has been surveyed   permanently   as   far   west   as  Princeton.   Construction work on that  oranch is now under  way, and surveying crews are at work in  the fleld  between   Princeton   to   Vancouver.    By  July 1 it is expected that grading crews  will be at work oa the extension of the  Great Northern from  Grand Forks to  the Pathfinder  mine.    The  work  will  probably be done  by contractors who  have   either   completed   or are   about  ready to turn over to the Great Northern  completed   grading  west of Midway."  Unknown Friends.  There are many people who have  used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy with splendid results, but who are unknown because  they have hesitated about giving a  testimonial of their, experience for  publication. These people, however,  are none the less friends of this rem-  edY. They have done much toward  making it a household word by their  personal recommendations to friends  and neighbors. It is a good m .dicine  to have in the home and is widely  known for its cures of diarrhoea and  all forms of bowel trouble. For sale  by all druggists.  p. m.; Sunday school. 2:30 p. m.  ��� ������W'B/V***  of  of  of  of  of  of  of  of  of  of  of  of  J.  J.  J.  J.  J.  J.  J.  $2 Petv  r^-^^mii^^'  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  _._'_.:?'.,      ^gulations.  ANY available Dominion Tjands within the  Railway Belt in British Columbia, may  be homesteftded'by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over 18 years of  ay-e, to the extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one of  the following plans:  '1) At least six months'residence upon and  cultivation of the 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 residing- with the father or  mother,  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  11 ion farming land owned by him in the vicin-  ilv of his homestead, the requirements as to  residence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said laud.  Six months' notice in writing should be given  t-> the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at  Ottawa of Intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at S10 per acre  for soft coal and ?20 for anthracite. Not more  than 320 acres can be acquired by one individual or compauv. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pound? shall be collected  on the gross output.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���Unauthorized  publication  of this advertisement will not be paid for. 32-S1)  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Bank  Fraser?  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser;  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser,  Fraser.  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane.  Finucane.  Finucane.  Finucane,  Finucane.  Finucane,  Finucane.  Finucane,  Finucane.  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane,  Finucane.  Finucane.  Finucane  Finucane  Finucane  Flemlner.  Fischer.  Ferriter,  Ferriter.  J.  J.  J.  J.  J.  J.  J.  "J.  J.  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  Commerce  S. C.....  S. C   C.  ....  C.  ....  C.  ....  c. ...,  c?...  C.   ...  C.  ...  c. ...  c?...  c. ...  c. ...  c....  c?...  c. ...  c. ...  & I.  s.  s.  s.  s.  s.  J.S.  J. s.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Print-e of Wales" and "Princess Louise" Mineral Claims, situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  "Where located: In West Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that 1, C. &. Shaw, as  agent for Lewis Bryant. Free Miners  Certificate No. B90233. James Gillis, Free Miner's Certificate Vo. B86219. John M. Campbell,  Free Miners Certificate No. BM220. Mark Kay.  Free Miner's Certificate No. l"91479,and Robert  Lee, Free Miner's Certificate Xo. BS6I60. intend sixty davs from the date hereof, to apply  to the Mining'Recorder for certificates of Improvements, for the prrpose of obtaining  Crown Grants of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, tinder  section 37, most be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of imorovements.  Dated this 29th da/of March. A.D. 1906.  '3!_39 C. m. SHAW, P. L. S.  S.  S.  S.  S.  S.  S.  s.  a.  s. c.   F. J.   ..   p. J.   f. j. ....:   F. J. ..................  F. J. -.'-.   F. J.   F. J.   ?....,.   F. J.   F. J. ..........:.   F. .t. ......:   F. J.   F. .T.   F. J   F. J.   F. J.   .   -T?r-J^^rtrfrr^^rr?Trr  F. J.   F. J     .........  F. J   F. J.  ....   John  *B.   Fred   Dennis,  J.    1 '.  Dennis,  J.   Fraser, Alec.   Cnlloway,  Elizabeth   Calloway,  Elizabeth   Calloway,  Elizabeth   Galloway,  Elizabeth   Calloway, Elizabeth      Calloway,  Elizabeth      Galloway.   T*!H*"*>rietb   Calloway.  Elizabeth   ....     Gallowav.   Elizabeth      Gallowav,  Elizabeth      Gallowav,  Elizabeth      Galloway,  Elizabeth      Galloway,  Elizabeth       Galloway? Elizabeth      Galloway.  Elizabeth      Galloway.  Elizabeth      Galloway.  Elizabeth      Calloway,  Elizabeth      Galloway,  Elizabeth      Gallowav,   Elizabeth      Galloway.  Elizabeth      Galloway.  Elizabeth      Calloway.   Elizabeth      Galloway,  Elizabeth      Galloway.  Elizabeth      Gallowav.  Elizabeth      Galloway.  Elizabeth      Galloway.  C  S   Galloway.  C  S   Galloway.  C.  S   Galloway.   C.   S.      Galloway.  C.  S   Gaunce, W. G-   Gannce. "W. G   Galloway. Jane   Galloway, .tane   Galloway. Jane    Galloway. Jane    Gray. G. H.. Nicholson, Angus  Hendrickson,   J.   H   H<-ndrickson,  J.  H.      Hillier. George    Hamill. John    Hamill. John   Hamill, John   Hamill, John   L.  <L.  I.  L.  L  L.  ��  II*  L.  ,L..  it; -:  !���;���  L.  L.  l:  L.  L.  L.  L.  IL.'  :l.  l.  IL.  It.-  L.  L.  .|L;  .il:  .L.  ?L.  . L.  .L?  .L;  .IL.  .L?  .L.  .|L.  ���IL.  ���IL.  .IL.  ..IL.  ,.\l;  ..il.  ..IL.  ,.\h.  ���;.1L.  . .!L?  . .\L.  ..IL.  ..\L.  ..\L.  ..IL.  ..IL.  ..IL? ...  ..\h. ....  :.\L. ....  ,.\l>. ....  ..IL. ....  ..IL.  ....  . .tL    ..IL. ....  ..IL? ....  ,:.\'m ....  ,.-.\L.   ....  ...il: ....  ...iL:    ...1L.  ....  ...IJ. ....  ...iL. ....  mlLv--=.=..  ...VL   ...iL   ...��L: ...  ...IL. ....  .. .\L. & I.  ...\j   ...In. ....  ...lu   . .North %  & I.  * ��� I  3  6  9  ������5;::  6  11  17  8  10  12  13  IS  1  5  16  8  18  18  1  2  19  28  24  1  .2  13  14  23  24  .3  4  9  1  2  3  2  11  5  14  15  16  17  24  25  6  7  I    -9:-  10  11  34  15" 7  16 8  7  12  13  18  19  .20  21  22  23  4  5  12  13  14  15  fi  9  12  13  15  16  11  12  2  9  10  .1 28  .1 7  .! 8  .113  J14^  .r 9  25  11  10  14  25  L  8  11  11  11  11  14  11  C  N  P  5  11  6  6  14  16  16  17  17 j'  19  19  19  19  23 ;  23  23.  29 :  29  '55  li  11  1  1  1  1  1  ���"���'";i-  1  3  3  3  3  3  3 ?  5  OS  1  1  1  i:  ..!  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ..IL. ..  ,..IL. ..  ...IL. ..  ,..IL. ..  ...IL. ..  ...IL. .  ...|L. .  ...IL. .  ...IL. .  ...IL. .  ...\L. .  ...IL. .  ...IL. .  ...|L. .  ...IL. .  ...IL. .  & 1.  IL.  L.  L.  iL.  L.  .IL.  . L.  . L.  . L.  . L.  ��� |L.  .!L.  . L. ....  . l. & r.  ��� L   . L. ...  - Li. ....  ��� Li. .. .  ...I  ft I.  ...-I  ....1  14  9  10  17  6  4  5  i5  7  8  9  10  11  9  1  2  19  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  8  9  10  11  12  7  8  9  10  11  12  1  2  17  18  19  16  6  1  2  11  12  14  5  15  19  18  6  11  12  1  1  AX  1  1  1  3  3  3  3  3  3  ���5  7W  10  10  16  16  38  38  42  48  48  B  D  D  S *  P2  ~E "  L  1  1  10 .  J  N  N  N  14  I 15  I 15  I 15  I 15  |3W  I 19  I 19  I 45  I 58  I 58  I 58  I 58  I 58  I 58  I 58  I 58  I 58.  I 58  I 58  I 58  I 59  I 59  I 59  I 59  I 59  I 59  I 9  1 9  1 1*  I IS  I 13  I *  ! 19  I 14  I' 14  I 16  1 16  1 N  1 12  1 J  1 12  1 14  I 18  l 20  1 20  84  21  *}  8-t  46  21  21  21  21  21  21  34  28  46  46  21  21.  S4  34  21  S4  34  H  84  34  34  34  34  S4  34  84  84  84  70  21  21  57  57  57  I 57 !  I 57 !  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I   34   1  I   46   ]  I   21   I  !   46   I  I   21   I  I   21   I  I   21   I  I   34   I  34  $ -7.65,  172.60  6.50?  5.70.  18.85  * 2.80  34.30  ���  89.00.  5i3o "������  45.30  16.35.  59.00  13.40,  188.90:  9:50'  6.10  141.35  77.6.5.  79.70  ,69.55  120.15  8.80  lO.OB  8.80  6.80  10.05'  8.80.  8.80  10.05  ��.S0  6.30  6.80  5.70  ,5.10  4.05  22.70  63.40  6.30  6.30  7.55  10.70  10.70  10.05  10.05  7.55  7.55  7.55  7.55  7.55  ���',. 7.55  I     454.55  44.10  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  46.60  53.35  92.70  61.60  23.70  23.75  60.35  60.40  23.80  28.40  25.55  16.40  16.40  103.60  65.85  63.20  38.55  31.15  29160  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  5.75  8.80  10.05  2.0C  2.00  2.00  2.00-  2X0  2,00=,  2?00':  2.00s  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00.  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00.  2.00  2.00 .  2.00  2.00  S.00  2.00  2.00 .  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.0,0  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00   I  2.00   I  2.00   I  2.00    I  2.00   I  2.00. 1  2.00   '  2.00   '  2.00   1  2.00   '  2.00"  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ���2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  200  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  9  J.WU-:  1T4.60?*.:  ,8.60r,?  ii 7.70  "i��.85^?-  4J0jV:  36.80^  41.00?  58.40/' A  47.30?;:  .-,18.35;??  ��1.00;?:  -15.40?  140.90?  11.60, :  .7.10  148:35  79:65  81.70  ...71.65. '  122:15;..  10.80=  '   12.06V-.  .   10.80..  8.80  12.061".  Iv0.80t  10.C0  12.05  ���    8.80,  8.80  8.80'  7.70,  7.10.  6.05  24.70^  '   65.40  ISO"  8.30  ,9.55.  12.70  12.70  12.05'  12.06'  9.55  9.55  9.55  9.55  9.55  . 9.55.  456.55.  I       46.10  21.05  I       31.60.  I       84.60  I    - 36.20  I      52.60  I      52.60  I      62.60  I      52.60  I      62.60  !      62.60  I      42.20  1      42.25  I      42.15  I      60:45  I      47.60  I      55.35  I      94.70  I      63.60  I      25.70  I      25.75  I      62.3G  r  S.S5  2.40  !-  25.30  30.40-  27.55  18:40  18.40  105.60  67.85  65.20  40.55  38.15  "31:60"-  16 00  31.65  31.55  6.40  9.55  8.30  8:30  11.40  53.00  88.80  83.80  W'.RR  189.35  76.60  51.05  46.10  1(5.00  27.25  21.15  21.15  21.15  21.15  29.35  2*10  ' 17.65  17.66  17.65.  17.65  22.30  29.35  21.15  21.15  21.15  21.15  27.30  955  8.76  lino.40  93.85  93.85  165.80  8.30  84 66  75 95  5015  56.15  5.20  57.70  10.25  76.90  i5:90  7.75  10.80  12.05 NDARY   GREEK Th  ASSESSED OWNER  Land and Improvements  Lot J   Block |   Map  Hart, A. B. .?   Hart,   F.   W.       Hart,  F.   W. ;   Hallett,  Ellen.,   Ha-ering,   Charles   . .....'."   Haering,   Charles   Haering,   Charles ....;..".  Hallett,  I.  H. .../..   Hallett,  I.  H   Hallett,  I.  H   Hallett,  I.  H   Hallett;  I.  H.       Hallett,  1.  H. '..  Hardy, T. J., Russell, J   Hardy, T. J.   Jones, Stephen    Jones, Stephen   Keough, J., and A. E., and J. W���  Keough, J., and A. S., and J. W���  Keough, J., and A. E., and J. W..  Keough, J., and A. E., and J. W.,  Kaiser, Fred   Kaiser, Fred  ���   Linnar'd, t>. M   Masterson, J. E   ,  Masterson, J. E.  .................;"..  Masterson, J. E.   Masterson, J. E.   Masterson, J. E ,  Masterson, J. E.   Masterson, 1. E.   Masterson, J. E. ,  Mellor,- J. "W. ...    Mellor: J. W.   Mortimer, E .<*. ......  Mortimer, E     Miller, M. E., and G. F   Miller', OT. E.. and G. F.   Munn,   Fred   Munn.  Fred   ............... ....  . McTntosh, Irene S.   .. .......  'McTntosh. Irene S.   McDonnell, Thos.  : .......;..  McDonnell, Thos.. ......... .....  Mcintosh, Duncan  ............. .  Mcintosh, Duncan ..............   McTntosh. Duncan   McTntosh, Duncan '   McTntosh. Duncan  ?.  McTntosh. Duncan   McTntosh, Duncan   McTntosh, Duncan   MoPlierson. C. J.,  (Trustee)   .. .  McNicol. Jas. .............. ......  Nelson. J. *W.. and Susie ... i......'.  O'Brien. J. W., and Dempsey, C. ...  Paton. J. N.   ..;...   Paton. J. N.  '.."....... ..........  Pa-tonY-J.- N.  .......................  Paton? J. N.  ...... .......... .'.���;  Paton' .J. N. .'?'. ?..-.. ;.-..........  Phalen? Annie   Radcliffe   Richard    ....-.......--.......  ���Rfrtcllffe-Richard   ........;....?..;  Polt:  F.  W. ....?..  Rolt. f. 'w. ...?.: ......."...:..  Rolt,   F.   *W;    .A.....;... ...........  Rolt.'F. ?w.  ................,.....:  Rolt.F. W.   ..;:...................  Roit; :f? w. ���?;..'. ..................  Rolt.  F.  W.   ..?......-....'?.-.".......  Rolt. -F.; .;"W?" ,.??.?...'. .?���������..........  Rolt.' F.1 ':-W.  ?.:���*?.?....'..?::A���.......  Rnit.^F^w.: ���*. .-?-?*...'.. ???:?...?...  Roit.��� "f^w. ..??.:..::.:???.���.......  Rolt. ' f.-'-.w. ...?..........-...... ?..".  Rolt!   F. ' W. .'-.  Rolt.   F.'-'W.    ..;.................. .'-.  Rolt   F? W.    ..;.......?....   Rolt.  F.  W?   Rolt.   F.   W.   .....?........?.. .,  "Rolt. :F.   W.   .-.V.'. ?..".'...............  smith, F. B.  :-.;"...:.?.: ?..'??;.....'..  Smith. F. B.   .....;   Rnrr-om. C- W.H.. and Holhrook. D.  Steele,'J. L....;?.................'..';  Swavne. Geo. .......................  f"i*OTinuist.. T/mita? ...... ...'���?.��� ,  S*-OTiouis't. Laura .. ..... .'...  Stnnrt. A. K. .......................  pi-uprt. R. K. .......................  Snthsrla.nd. T;. E.  ..........-. ,  PiinK-Tl^hri. L. E. :... ..... ..  pnfiior'i'-iVr'T' T.i, E.  ;.: .'.   P'-Mierl^nri. Tj. E?'.   Suth-*rlnnri. U F-. .........'. .....  . S-'therl'Lri'L' ..!������ :E^__... .V. .'._.....  P"Hierlnnfl. T/. F.    Sut.lip.rhnfl. T,- E      B'.'l.nrlanfl.  1: E    .....  pndiorHn1'1. T.. T"1.'.-...,  pntliprl^h'1'. T.. E.     R'lt.bp.rl^nd. T-. E   ?"tberland. T.. E.    Su<"*r*rlan'l. I*. E.    Ruth-M-land. T-- F.  .   ^"tberlanrl. T,. E   p-ithGrlanfl. I... E.     Sutherland, L. E ,.,  S'ltherland, L. E   Sutherland. L. E.    PMfiK-.rlan'1. T,. E.  .....,  **'rt1if*:ian<l. L. E   C'Mhorland. Ti. E   Suthprland. Tj. E   P-thprland. Ti. E   Svl.horl.anf1. T*. E   Sutherl-vnd. Ti. E ,  "���'"t'-erland, L. E ,  ^������fVioTlnnd. Ti. E   Fnlliprland. Ti. E   Pnt'-orland, L. E   pntiiorlnnd. Tj. E ,  ''Mliipvland. Tj. E.   ��"('*f>vlnnrl. Tj. E   cv-'^cvitiTid, Tj. E   -.������iiiiovinrirt. Tj. E   -"tvorl-ind. L. E ,  ���^"f'T-vlnnd. L. E. "   P*ii"*nrlan-T. L. E ,  ��'*tl*nrlnnf1. Tj. E   Fnr'-Tlnnd. James  ...  c"*i.o..iTpfi. .Tames   ..  p���t'->c,rinTid. .T^mes  ..  '''���-'*���'. Thomas I. N.  r'-^;i-i1. W. P   '**>��! Ti-ir-n. JamPS   T."-.,ri-*-n��vn. W. J   ��Nr*T!T<-l.   "W.   J.    ....  V--nr,mnT-.   -TO-.   J.      *^*"T"ftYi^n_     \y,    J,     ..'..  r'"**npH. T/juisa P. ..  ""'"���-ip'r.. Louisa. P. ..  L.  &I.  &1.  L.  &l.  L.  L.  iL:  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L..  L.'  L.  L.  |L.;  L.  L.  L.  L.  IL.-  L.  L.  L.  IL.:  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L."  L.  L.  IL.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L?  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  IL.  ET  !L.  IL.  ...IL.  ...|L.  ...IL,  ...|L.  ...|L.  ...|L.  ...|L.  &1.  & I.  &i.  & i.  &I."  &I.  & L  .|L.  .|L.  .|L.  .|L  .|L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  h.  L.  <L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  L.  IL.  He I.  &I.  &I.  . .12 acrea UTidiv'ide-1  ���li~ 1    B  '...'..���;.:.i  202122|     5  ..........1  9   |   11  .........1  3    |     2  ......... 1  |   19    |   17  |  .22-  |   . .4  ;.:....::-.:.]  I .   91    12   .'-..'I  1     9.-1.-P  .. ?.....:.!  1   I   19  .South y2i  .   1    !.. -7  North Vz\  !    .2    |? 7  .:-.'.".... ?:|  5?|     (i  .........1  I   10   16  ...? 1  |-fl7  -,|     6  ........ -,l  |   22    1     ��  |     3   17W  .   .  I     4   |7W  ..........j     8    |7W  ;.,......!   -4: | .12  ....>?. ?.|      5    |    12  .........| '"S". -|. -T3  .,.......!     4|   13  ......,..|     5   |   13   .1   10    |;   IS  ,..".���?;. ....|     B   1   1'5  .........I' 10   .|-'1.6  ..... I  I     3-1   1.7  .North % I  .!   10  r  ��� I     9-.-I  .]   10? I  ��� i    W   >  ��� I     5  .1  22    I  6 |  ?7 !'  3 |  8 I  1 |  2 1  ���n       t  ���6 ' |  9 I  1    I  ,|   2!)    |-  . I'   SO    I  Ifi  17  4  5  6  R  fi  9  4    !  ..Eastern  po-tio-l "><o1  ."Western port.ionl 8t-*l   !   15   ,..!   I  .1    2  16  17  18  19  20  22  I  A  7  S  ���'.'"  o;<,  4  3  & I.  Rz I-  &   I.  .Nnrfh V,!  .South v,i  .North */.!  10  10  11  .1     10  ...!  11  3  56  17'.  "V.  4  : 5-  " fi  f-  1()  ���'K5"  !)  2S  A':;  A  A  A  A  TV  AIL,  1*  it  i ���  B  11  1")  ���E  c  o  G  H  H  H  .1  K  Ka  K  f,  T,  >T  M  AT  M  M  M  >T  N  N  N  N  N  t*  T>  "n  C  T,  7  7  O  IK  59  28  21  21  21  21  34  34  4G  21^  21  21  34  34  34  34  34  34  I 34  34  34  34  34  34  34 j  34 |  34 J  34 |:  34 |  34. |  21 |  34 |  21 |  21 !  21: L  21 |  21' I  34 |  I    34 I  "2S I  28 |  28 |  28 "|  2S I ..-  28 I  ���28H-  28 |  28 |  28 |  ' 28 !  28 f  2p i  28 !  !'.S I  I    (M !  !    C4 I  I    'H I  |    G4 |  |    ��4 |  j    64 I  !    64 !  !    64 I  I    R4 !  j    64 I  !   64 !  I    (54 |  I    <*4 I  !    64 I  I    04 !  I    14 I  |   '64 ]  I    <-t !  I ' 64 1  j    6.1 ! ���  I    64 I  I    64 I  I    6-1 I  !    61 |  I    64 |  I      ') t-X '  I    2R I  t    !>R I  j    2S I  |    46 I  I    21 !  !    21 !  !    21 I  I    46 I  I    tR I  |    21 l  I    70 |  Total raxi-Kl  and 1 merest.  16.S0  49.50  25.20  3S.55  6.30  ��� 6.30  2.15  70.50  10.05  12.65  66.75  5.C0  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.S0  14.15  66.90  66.90  28.10  21.60  , 47.05  14.S0  331.15  12.60  51.40"  21.85  5.10  5.10  5.10  n.10  5.70  6.85  ���3.10  S.SU  607.05  48.80  9.75  10.05  ,99.05  '43:40  2(i.C5  ? 11.00  72.00  .54.55  .24.05  22.80  40.65  ^6.50  r.  24.75  24.60  ? 22:30  21.50  21.50  : 24.05  24.05  24.05  .24,05  21.60  21.60  '21.55  21.55  19.00  10.55  G.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  -, 108.85  115.75  6:>,.95  12,!~r>  ly.s-  '!f! 30  30.30  30.30  30.30  Itotal amount  Costs & Itaxcs. lmer-  exijcnso 1-    est mid.  26.90  26.90  12.55  10.35  14.00  14.00  11.00  64.85  52.05  7.45  13.25  14.70  13.50  1��..r,o  13.50  13 90  13.00  12.S0  12.S0  12.55  12.00  17.50  20.10  16.35  1.95  77.75  12.65  11.30  1.25  1 25  22 70  1530  2.00  '2.00  2.00'  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00'  2.00'  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  -2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.0!)  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  ���2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2 00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2 00  2.00  2.00  2.00-  2.00  2 00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2 00  2.00  2.00  2 00  2 00  2.00  *:()-).  "2.00  2.00  ���2 0')  '>, ()')  '> no  ?..oo  2.00  ?.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  2.00  3 00  2.00  a.OO  2.00  ���> ii-'i  2 00  ? 0(1  :*.oo  2.00  2.00  2.00  " 00  2 00  2 00  o   |)'\  '.', oo  *2 00  2.00  ? 00  V^O  2 on  o no  2.0M.  2.'*o  ���> no  ���l.oo  *>."0  2 no  2 00  O  Of)  1S.S0  51.50  27.20  , 40.55  8.30  -S.30  ..- 4.15  72.50  12.05  14.65  6S.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  1S2.25  10.S0  16.15  68.90  68.90  30.10  23.li0  49.05  16.S0,  333.15  14.60  53.40  23.85  7.10  7.10  7.1.0  7.10  7.70  S.S5  5.10  10.S0  609.1)5  50.S0  11.75  12.05  101.05  45,40.  28.65  13 00  74 00.  56.55  26.05  24.80  42.65-  38.50  26.75  20.60  2 1.80  23.50  23.50  2'!.05  26.05  26.05  26.05  23.60  23 60  2355  23.55  21.00  12.55  P.30  I 129.15  | 193,90  | 32 95  | 27.95  I 27.95  | 3.25  I 42.05  | 16.50  | 12.0r>;  ! 12.05  1 TViO  I i:* 2*-  i .       ii '������i  A^A^^UAL  0    i  P>  *r- vi'  ���;/->   '-(I    1   -������-  .^-l-*-  -r��,,   1'-   -^.,1 ^r;., n-^r-o  nr ty,A *vT,i^'r'^.o1 '^ln-'-i"':   \.'t �����������"! *hn ������"���o*  \\ --,  nil.-:".  1l7 7-">  '���-.<:,-  1-1 8".  14.S5.,  "���;> "0  nil  ���-,)  ���"]  -'1  '\'X "0  2S 90.  !>,:*.!io  i.t.5-  12.".-,  1<!.l<0  ������������ Ifi.00  I ��������� >'.)  5-1 0".  <l .���**,  ��� 1-25  V170  15.50  1--,*  1 5 *��� 0  1 % "0  1 -. \-"\  1.1 ���'0  II o-l  1 '���,."���>  1 < no  ���-> * 70  m -o  -jC **-  707-  T '��� '���"  y: "0  3 ,*>**  o i 70  17 "O  ,.r i%e  p.. iln., nf f1lA rnr^rn'.;*-. ol* fhn fi+^r of G^^^vonrl. n��^r- *h�� Tinty*. of Goo   T?. Xnf1��".   -r"             r/'e  ,-fl rnrno^,:^'  ,1jlfp/5 f^ A+l, rlnv of. Jntie.   1006. n-'l of all o+lier -nw^ rr,^  in ��ia+ '^"^    ^ *"-,  1-1 ���  ���l  T liorebr n-h-P notice rtat T will nrnceerl to sell bv miW-r Anrhnn nt tlio P.tv  TT-,11     O-pp��� ^  ->?,   dav  of  .Tulr.   19nr,   nt 1ft o'clock a.tn. tlie aW i*ient,nnH lar^ utiles tbe -���^������^' '-"  iritere-*t. costf* an-l -*x^->tiCp-*n^ above are sooner pay!. '.t.  r, '/,.,', r  Dated this 4th day of June, 1906. -"ec    "  ���.Dominion Day Celebration.'  AT PHOENIX, B. C, JULY 2 and 3  LIBERAL PRIZES IN ALL EVENTS  Base Ball  A Long List of  Tournament,  Caledonian Sports,  Hose Rell Racing,  Ball in the .Evening,  Horse Racing,  Music by Phoenix  Machine Rock Drilling  Fire Brigade Band.  Special Rates on all Railways  For Particulars, Address  E. P. SHEA, Chairman. G. McEACHERN. Sec.  VALUABLE PROPERTY  "Thos. Farrell of Keremeos, came in  Wednesday from that place, bringii'g-  iii the news of a recent strike of high |  grade ore carrying- copper, gold and-  silver on the Anaconda and Last  Chance properties, situated near Richt-  er's pass," says the Oroville Gazette.  "There is a .tunnel on the propeity  which has been driven 65 feet on a 12-  foot lead and is in ore averaging $27 to  the ton for the entire distance, from  portal to face.  "A party of Spokane mining men  are expected in shortlv to inspect the  property.with a view of purchasing it  outright instead of taking a working  bond, believing the property of suffic  rent merit to ne-.d no further examina--  tion in.the nature of? development  before closing the deal.  "The property in question has one  unique advantage over many others, in  that it lays between two lines of railroads, the V., V. & E. on the south,  and the Canadian Pacific on the north.  The former road has already commenced construction, and the latter  has made surveys and expect some time  to.build the road, which would greatly  enhance the value of the claims tribu-.  tary to both roads.  "Good accommodations can be secured at the Moyes hotel and we expect  befoie long to hear some good news  from that neighborhood.   '  THE MERCHANTS CORNER  Advices from New Westminster say  that dealers and others are predicting  that the strnwberry crop for the present season will not be equal to the demand, and that; the prices will be  higher this year lhan has''been the case  for several seasons past.  The crop generally is not as heavy as  usual, while the demand is greater, and  it is not anticipated that the growers  will lose -inything owing to the shortage of berries, for what thej* lose in  quantity they will make up in price.  Various reasons are assigned for^T  short crop, but the principal was the  severe cold snap in March when many  of the blossoms were frozen, while the  recent heavy rains have also tended to  lessen the supply of good berries.  Local berries are now being offered-  for sale at local stores, and they are  being received from Coquitlam, South  Vancouver, Mission, Maple Ridge and  other districts, but the offerings are  far short of the demand. Should the  weather be fine for several days, the  supply -would greatly increase.  r,0\VE.R COLUMBIA FRUIT.  R. M. Palmer, secretary to the Provincial Bureau of information, has  returned from an extended tour of observation throngh the lower Columbia  valley, in the vicinity of Windermere  and Wilmer.  This district, Mr. Palmer says, has a  greac future before it in 'he growing  ot hardy tree fruits and berries. The  building of the V., V. & E railway  will provide the necessary transportation facilities, and settlers are looking  forward with great hope to the future.  Land which was formerly devoted to  feeding stock, and a small amount of  mixed farming, is rapidly increasing  in value, the old half and quarter section tracts being subdivided into  smaller areas for fruit culture. It is  especially adapted for the growing of  small fruits, and as the.season is somewhat later than in other berry-raising  districts, the crop wiil be reaped at a  time when the Windermere and Welmer  farmers ".vill practically have the market to themselves.  ��� Already a good start has b��en made  toward what will certainly dt velopintn  a most thriving industry. Rufus A.  Kimpton, formerly a merchant of Don  ald and Golden, has 1,800 trees bearing,  being the pioneer in the Windermere  district. Mr. Palmer is quite enthusiastic over the prospects, and holds the  opinion that as soon as new settlers are  attracted both the places mentioned  will become very thriving communities.  The great drawback���want of transportation���will soon be overcome, and  as there is quite a large area available  for cultivation, the lower Columbia  valley will, in a short time, be able to  supply the markets of the Kootehays.  Irrigation is possible on many of the  tracts at comparatively  small expense.  THE COPPER AGE  Twenty five years ago the United  States produced 27,000 tons of copper.  The production during 1905 was practically 4001000 tons, or more than half  of the world's total supply. Thevalue  of last year's output may be given as  $160,000,000.  The uses of this metal are steadily-  growing. ? It is estimated that by 1920  the requirements of the world will reach  1,500,000 tons. The United States will  probably hold its present placa in the  mark it. New deposits are-opened from  time to time? There are known districts yet undeveloped in: the western  mountains, and Alaska is rich in copper, Mexico and Canada are copper  countries, and send the United States  ore and matte fpt; smelting, and pigs,  bars and ingots for manufacture.  The increasing supply of the metal  promises to keep prices within reasonable bounds? while the increasing de-  mi'.nd fairly assures ample profits to  the owners of copper properties. No  available substitute has yet been found  for its use for electrical put poses, and  the employment of electricity increases  from year to year. The day of copper  has come, and there is every reason to  believe it will be a long day.���New  York Sun.   -..  Y  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in    Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc,  ?        ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  I GREENWOOD,   :   B. C.  OOOO OOO OOOOOCW300UOOOO OOOOO  S.BARRY YUILL  lA \       . -  '-# \ - ���"'  1   - /    -  ��� I - .  RACTICAL      WATCHTvIAKKR       AND  JEWELLER.  AH workguaranteet!    '^RPIRNWOOD '_ *.*�������� *a��i-Tiwc-hiiliCiei.  BOUNDARY   GREEK  TIMES  Ready-  Get  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. 33  SUCCESSFUL SOCIAL  >r�����-  Hotel  Re-opened under management of Mrs. F. ;H.  Parker and Boyer Bros.  *  If you want a good room  and first class meals  try the  National  i  Popular Prices;  THE COPPER MARKET  Large Crowd Attends Festival -Good  Program and Refreshments.  As a sochil and financial undertaking  the "Mikado Festival." held last night  in the Waliace-Miller block under the  auspices of the Presbyterian church,  was an eminent success. The crowded  condition of the building- and the con-  stquent discomfort of those who were  forcjd to stand, was the result of underestimating the possibilities of the  function. At all times during the evening the hall was filled to its utmost  capacity and the daintily attired ladies  in their kimonias had difficulty in  properly serving their many guests,  but they did the best they could. The  refreshments were first-class, and  there was a heavy run on the ice cream  and strawberries.  The program, though rendered under  some difficulty at times, was thoroughly  enjoyed by most of the large audience.  Murdock McQuarrie's gaelic songs  were especially popular. N. F. Kendall rendered two pleasing solos well  suited to his finely modulated voice.  A. M. Whiteside caught the popular  fancy with his selection and Mrs.  Oliver sang pleasing Southern melodies. Mr. Hopkins rendered a banjo  solo in his usual good stylft and Mrs.  McCutcheon's and Mrs. Oliver's piano  duets were much enjoyed.  Much of the success of the program  was due to the skillful management  and humorous ispeeches of the chairman, W.G. Gaunce.    ���  With much care and display of  artistic taste the ladies of the church  had decorated the hall with flags of  many nations including Great Britain,  United States and Japan. The walls  were festooned with cut paper and  flags, and the tables and platform were  handsomely dressed with cut flowers.  The ladies are indebted to Neison  friends for the flowers. Chinese lant  erns were hung from the ceiling arid  added their soft glow to the brilliant  scene. The financial returns were well  in keeping .with the success that  marked the other features ol the festi-  v.il and will exceed one hundred dollars net.  During the early part of the evening  1 lie Citizens' band rendered several  )i ie selections. Much of the success  of the affair was due to the kind assistance of this excellent organization,  and those in charge of the program are  much indebted to the boys in uniform.  gaged is not as large as the contractors  would like, but men are scarce and  cannot be readily secured. It is ex-,  pected, however, that the difficulty will  soon be overcome, as men with horses  and mules are arriving from Winnipeg  and Chicago. When a full working  force has been secured the construction  camps will stretch along the whole  line of the road. The right cf way  through "W illiam Glenmore's ranch at  the head of Smelter lake has been secured. W. P. Tierney, the contractor,  is in Grand Forks superintending the  work, and construction will be rushed  with all possible speed.  DECISION RENDERED  GARDEN SEEDERS-  -Sows the lawn or plants the seed  -  in the garden.  GARDEN HOSE���Both rubber and cot Ion in all lengths.  REFRIGERATORS���Lined with white enamel, four  for meats and vegetables.  The Case of Hill vs. Granby Co. Is  Finally Settled.  The case of Hill vs. Granby Co.,  which was tried in Nelson last February, was finally settled this week when  decision was handed down by Mr.  Justice Duff. The cape arose out of  the death of Vernon Hill, who was  killed in the Knob Hill mine at Phoenix by striking ���his head against the  mouth of No. 2 tunnel while standing  on the platform of an ore car. Action  was brought by deceased's parents for  damages. S. S. Taylor of Nelson.was  counsel for plaintiffs and A. M. Whiteside of Greenwood, for the defendant  company. The defendants contended  that the accident, was due solely to  carelessness on the part of the unfortunate man in standing in a position  which was almost certain to cause  death. '  Justice T**uff took the case from the  jury, dismissing the action for damages. Counsel for plaintiffs asked  that compensation be assessed under  the Workingmen's Compensation Act.  This was opposed by Mr. Whiteside on  behalf of his clients on the ground  that no compensation could be granted  where the accident was due solely from  the "serious neglect" of the deceased.  The decision just rendered is interesting from the fact that it is the first  case in which an authoritative interpretation of the section in the act respecting a company's liability has been  obtained.  trays  Two  *      swing doors with locks.    A handsome piece of furniture  ICE CREAM FREEZERS���American Twin and White  Mountain Freezers in all  sizes; two flavors at once:  CREAM SEPARATORS���For dairies, strong and handy.  very  Both  CHURNS���Barrel Churns in. all sizes.  WASHING MACHINES���Sunlight   and   Reacting,  strong and durable,  round and square.  IRON PUMPS���Force Pumps and Pumps for cisterns.  LAWN   MOWERS,   GARDEN   RAKES,  SPADES, SHOVELS, HOES  And a full line of Garden and Farming Tools.  HER  HARDWARE.       GROCERIES.       CLOTHING.  sc'4* 4-*-&��*fr'fr��&"fr4' fo 4r4"i'g4��4�� *-$��4"*l"g--4-*&* 4�� 4�� 4*4��&  4��~       -������������-���-��������� :���  Walker's copper letter in the Boston  Commercial says: Copper continues  very strong, with foreign and domestic  ��� prices showing a decided tendency to  harden. Lake is held at 18"^ to 19  cents per pound; electrolytic is 18$i to  18"< cents; casting is 18"^ to 1S)4 cents  per pound.  Pianos polished   to look like   new  Thompson & Rowston. tf  WORK HAS STARTED  Fifteen Teams at Work on Kettlfc  Valley Line.  Work started last Monday on the  Kettle Valley River railway from  (iiand Forks to Franklin. The first  sod was turned by Foreman McDonald  on Frank Miller's ranch, when fifteen  itims and a number of laborers were  put .to' work.   The   force  of men  en-  ^  5V  The  GROCERS.  <%  THIS   WALLACE-MILLER    BLOCK  Fruits  Bananas,  Oranges,  Lemons,  Pineapples,  Strawberries  HAVE  YOU  TRIED 'IT ?  ITS NEW.  Quaker  Puffed  Rice  Vegetables  Lettuce  Asparagus  New Potatoes  New Cabbage  New Onions.  If in a hurry PHONE   SO we'll do the rest  WE WANT YOUR TRADE.  A HISTORY OF B. C.  I        ARRIVED        I  NEW SPRING GOOD;  ��W. ELSON.  Merchant Tailor.  X Copper  Street. X  g����^:-<��&������������o��������������������������������*����*c**fr*��-��<**C'-&��^  "British Columbia Illustrated," is  the name of a book just received from  the publishers, The Lewis Publishing  Co. of Chicago. It combines a brief  history of the province with short  biographies of the leading professional  and business men who have contributed  and are contributing, largely to the  upbuilding of the material prosperity  of Canada's richest province. Twelve  chapters are devoted to past and present history. The reader is taken back  to the time when the Spanish adventurers of the sixteenth century first  explored the long Pacific coast line.  Among the Spanish explorers mentioned are Cortez, Pizarro and Cabrillo.  Intrepid Englishmen also figure' prominently in the.early discoveries, and  John Oxenham, one of the characters  in Charles Kingsley's "Westward Ho,"  iscreditedwit'tr being the-first���Briton-  to sail the broad Pacific. Sir Francis  Drake's expeditions also played an important part in the explorations of the  North American coast line.  The straits of Juan de Fuca and  Georgia were first explored by a Greek  pilot, Juan de Fuca, in 1692. Juan  was in the employ of the Spaniards  and reported the lands visited rich in  gold and silver. Considerable attention  is paid to the modern history of the  province and the book is illustrated  with half-tone engravings of leading  men and typical scenes of farm, sea  and mine.  A number of Greenwood people appear in the list of leading provincial  nieni among them being J. R. Brown,  M. P. P., J. J. Caulfield. Dr. G. M.  Foster, K. C, B. Frith, W. G. Gaunce,  J. P. Myers Grey, W. M. Law, W. G.  McMynn, Dr. S. S. Oppenheimer,  George A. Rendell, Dr. Spankie, A. M.  Whiteside and Robert Wood. Among  public men widely known are Richard  McBride, Robert G. Tatlow, Robert F.  Green, J. H. Turner aud F. J. Fulton.  The book is heavily bound in black  leather anil presents a pleasing appearance.  William Birrell, who was arrested  last week for issuing checks without  having any bank account, appeared  before Stipendary Magistrate McMynn  last Tuesday and was sent up for trial.  The prisoner elected to be tried summarily before Judge Clement at the  next sitting of court here.  If your stomach troubles you do not  conclude that there is no cure, for a  great many have been permanently  cured by Chamberlain's Stomach and  Liver Tablets. Try them, they are  certain to prove beneficial. They only  cost a quarter.    Sold by all druggis ts  [REENWOOD  Electric; curren t   supplied  4��  :4��  +  4-  4  4��  4��  4��  :+  4��  4  4��__     Powerr Lighting, Heating* and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compres-  ,sing ; plants, with an absolute  guarantee  of continuous  power  service for operating.  .   Imoh  Get Our Rates. Ie Can Save You Money

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