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Boundary Creek Times Feb 15, 1907

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 >A:.  ''^^&��A?  '"W  FEB 20 1807  /}'  Vol. 11.  GREENWOOD, B. G. FRIDAY   FEBRUARY 15, l%7.  No. 24  t GBSSSBKEESQS �� i  <T  Linseed Licorice and  Chlorodyne  ( See that our name is on bottle)  Syrup White Pine and Tar  Emulsion God Liver Oil  Iron  ?:.  Wampoles Cod Liver Gil  Laxative Bromo Quinine  Pure  "FER  $ Bottles  91  cts.  Our stock of Boots and Shoes is the largest  and best in the Boundary district, all the      best Canadian .American  man  ufacturers are represented. Come  in and see  our  display,   we  can please you, and our  prices ar��i  right.  I  ���.ssfli di&zxsa  Women's Goods  Men's  Goods  J  THE GOLDEN SANDS  Of Rock Creek Are Again  the Quest of  THE BUSY PLACER MINER  Samuel Johnston Working on Kettle  River at Mouth of Rock Creek.���  Has a Half Mile Lease.  Gate  Samuel Johnston keeps working  away on his placer.'scheme at the  mouth of Rock creek. Johnston's  theory is that Rock creek, being a  turbulent stream, coining out of the  gold bearing" McKinney belt to the  west,   and   flowing*   into   Kettle river  *"**,    ��� ��� ���       .       ���  nearly at right "angles, has deposited  large quantities of gold in Kettle river.  That years ago large amounts of  placer.gold were taken, out of Rock  creek ia known to all. Fortunes were  made on a single bar Thousands of  men at one time harvested gold in the  canyon. Then it was, away back 30  years or more ago, that Rock Creek,  now a desolate looking* village, was a  place of some importance, a frontier  gambling . town, where liquor and  ��� money flowed like the waters of the  creek itself.  From 1850, say, until a few years  ago, placer mining on the creek was a  business? Since then it has been the  desultory occupation of only a few  whites and Chinese. The shallow  grounds are all worked out, but the  deep bedrock remains untouched awaiting the introduction of modern methods and machinery.       -  A-few years ago a. c-'ia-iber of Greenwood people endeavored to apply a new  method of mining, or rather it would  now seem to have been an old discarded  method, to the canyon, but without  success. After they had expended  aboot $7,000 on the scheme, it was  abandoned. But although they made  a failure of the enterprise, they demonstrated the truth of the theory that  gold still remains on the bedrock of  the stream.  Mr. Johnston's hypothesis was that  with small expenditure large deposits  of gold could be recovered from the  larger stream at the mouth of the creek.  The Kettle river is admirably adapted  for ap-olication of his theory, and so at  intervals for the past two years he has  been"working-on the same. He is very  enthusiastic over the situation and believes that with the investment of small  capital a large amouut of gold may be  recovered.  "^By"uT^"6f"Ua'*m'"a'hd"cribl"he"hasi'"made*=  a study of the river bottom and has  proven the presence of a heavy deposit  of black sand resting upon a bed of  cement. A liberal sample of this s*tnd  assayed at the works of the B. C. Cop  per Co. here returned 18 ounces in gold.  The cement, several feet thick, is tilled  witli fine gold, and the deposit rests  from two to seven feet below the surface of the water.  Mr. Johnston has a 20 year lease on  a half mile of the Kettle river from the  upper side of Rock creek down.  The licensee is very enthusiastic  over his'schenie and is now endeavoring to enlist capit-.il in the same. Certainly it looks like an enterprise that  is worthy the careful thoi'ght of any  one who may desire to take the charce  of losing a few hundreds of dollars to  make many thousands.  the ore ready for shipment, or the coke  and coal needed at the smelters and  minea. The railways were unable to  secure sufficient coal for the steady  operation of Iheir own trains, let alone  furni>h or transport it in desired  quantities to patrons on their lines,  due in part to the unprecedently severe  winter experienced this season, coupled  with the growing demand for coal and  the fact that reserves lias been entirely  exhausted when winter set in.  All of the mines and smelters have  been working from hand to mouth in  thi*s respect, and while most of them  are or have already disenrded steam  for electricity, and are thus notin need  of much coal, the reduction works  themselves cannot get along without  coke for fuel. The Dominion Copper  Co.'* Boundary Falls smelter has been  blown out for several days solely on  this account, but the management  hopes.to resume there shortly. The  British Columbia Copper Co.'s smelter  at Greenwood, which had finally succeeded in getting two of the mammoth  furnaces in blast for a few days, was  handicapped because it eould not get  the fluxes in nor secure sufficient coke.  At the Granby smelter Manage-  Hodges has been able to keep bn three  furnaces in operation for the last week  or ten days, and it was hand tu muth  work at that, so far as coke was concerned. But;he thinks he can continue  at least that ' number of furnaces in  blast, and a, little later increase the  number, when conditions improve, till  he has the entire battery of eight doing  business again.  For the month of January the Granby  mines show less than one-third*of what  they are capable of and which the  smelter can handle normally. The'B  C. Copper makes a better showing  than for some time because construction has been under way there. The  Dominion Copper Co. handled but little  more than half the regular monthly  output Vof* 20,000 tons*-? :..In'.:deta5l,,'..th,e-  mines of the Boundary sent out the  following amounts of ore luring January: A   '.    ���    '  Tons  Granby mines... .*. -  54,192  B. C. Copper Co. mines  12.230  Dominion Copper Co. mines  12,091  Snowshoe     3,830  Emma..................        759  Providence        150  Skylark  40  .  MINE  On   Wallace  Mountain  at  Beaverdell.  LOOKS TO BE A WINNER  Development Work Showing: Very Sat-  isfac'ory Results, and the Stock  Keeps Goinu Up.  January  total .-..' .? 63,292  DEATH OF MR. LAMBLY  Charles A. R. Lambly, government  agent at Fairview, died at his home in  that town on Tuesday, January 29th,  from pneumonia. Mr. Lambly had  been a resident of the district for some  20 years, being in the etnplov of the  Provincial... govern ment during Jha.t  time and was a most efficient officer.  Mr. Lambly was about 50 years of age.  The late Mr. Lambly leaves a widow  and family to mourn his loss, who  have the heartfelt sympathy of the entire district in their bereavement.  The local men in management of the  Wallace Mountain Mining company's  affairs are feeling very enthusiastic.  Their property, the Duncan and Bounty  Fraction, held under bond, and under  development, is showing up to splendid ���  advantage. The only ore taken out  has been in process of development,  none having yet been stoped, of which  there is quite au amount now insight.  The company has a force of seven men  at work. Recently a car of first-class  ore Shipped to Trail gave a gross return of 3159.13 per ton, the values being chiefly silver and lead. A car of  second-class is now being hauled to  Midway by Baird Bubar. Grab samples from 150 sacks of this ore went  $77.08 in silver and copper.  Another car of first-class will be  ready for shipment in a-month. This  ore will be taken from an upraise from  the' 100 foot level. The ore body at the  100 foot level is two feet: wide and is  heavily mineralized. Leaf silver as  thick as a knife.blade may be seen in  the ore. The company plans a little  later?should returns from sale pf stock  not be satisfactory, to stope out a few  cars of ore for an emergency fund. '<,  Dr'.f,t.ing:is.norw jjoing. on, on the 100.  foot level.  A g*ood deal of inquiry for the stock  is coming" from the east. The stock is  appreciating* in value all the time,  having recently been marked up to 75c.  a step the outlook of the property and  the present physical condition appeared  to justify. A very good sign of the  value of the property is seen iu the  purchase of stock by others, who own  property on the mountain, and by the  residents of Beaverdell and the West  Fork.  The Duncan appears to be a (food  property well managed, aud the element of stock gambling appears to be  as nearly eliminated as it is possible to  be in any mining venture.  The financial affairs of the company  are in the hands ot Mr. Chas. Fair,  one of Greenwood's most successful  and reliable merchants, while T. T.  Henderson, a practical man, has charge  of-the^miningteud-of^the concern.--���---=  Roll-top desks and office chairs, all  sizes, for house or office, at. reduced  prices. A. L. White & Co., phone 15.  5  Call   at  the  Greenwood   Bakery for  New England bread.  The Sally, Duncan and Rambler are  making a reputation for Wallace  mountain, and when the Midway &���  Vernon is assured into the district*;we  look for a boom all along the line in  the Beaverdell country.  At present mining there is hampered  by the transportation problem. It  costs $13 a ton to haul ore from Wallace mountain to Midway. The savings  a railway will make in this rate will  itsei f pay a handsome dividend.  THE BOUNDARY OUTPUT  ���w?kt  INBS<  ERNEST J. CAPTiEa, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  We offer special inducements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our   bar  excells  all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, 0PEN.DAY AND NIGHT  Month of January Poorest for a Lone  Time.  The month of January, in pjint of  tonnage output, has been uie poorest  experienced among the large produciuy  mines of the Boundary for many  months. While the several stneUer* of  the district have now a maximum  treatment capacity uf about 5.000 toni  daily, aud are prepared at this, minute  to handle that much ore. the January  output has been out little over 2,000  tons per day. Thi*-*. state of affairs ii  due, as is well known, entirely to the  Inability of th* C. P. R. and Great  HSc-ftlm-aM to tan-Ate  the traffic,  -aitiser  K  p&vtyzs&^r r* ***��� &&JT.  Open Cut oa Bounty Fraction, West Fork. Showing 18 inches  of ��hippiri�� ore. BOUNDARY   CKEE  Cbe  Boundary Creek Time!  Issued Cwery frieiay  BV  THE  Boundary deck Printing and Publishiiifi  CO.. IjIMITKI),  A. Robi.sson KniTOi;  J. W. EM.-B          Managed  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN  ADVANCE.  Pk*  Ykak   2 'JO    1 -�����  To Foreign Countries  .    2 50  . -A!'A/v, ->?Jl\���_.  <UNIOi')(y*c;.:)'..ABrL  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15 1TO7  TBE BOARD OF TRADE  Where is the Grcilnwood Board of  Trade? Is it lost, is it asleep, or is it  dead and at rest? For many years we  had a board of trade in Greenwood, a  poor board in many ways 'tis true, and  one which the community allowed a  few men to run, but it was better than  none. Then a reconstruction came,  ���ew blood, better men, better methods  were to be characteristic. But af :ei a  spasm it fell asleep. Once again, when  ���something occurred to indicate its necessity, a stimulant was applied and  the right men this time were surely  interested. But again it seems to be  quiescent or dead. At least none of its  footprints are anywhere noticeable.  If wehave a board, it would seem io be  time that it awoke from its slumbers.  The associated Boards of Trade of  Eastern British Columbia is advertised to hold its yearly meeting here  ���ext month. The Greenwood Board is  in arrears to the same its membership  fees for 1905-1906. If the local b.x.rd  is not foing to be in a position to pay  its fees and to properly prepare for the  Board's reception, it ought at least to  notify that body in time so that arrangements may be made to meet elsewhere.  LIFE HELD CHEAP-  ones who transport or work human  beings appear to hold it secondary to  in ���.-���*���'���-.i ments and returns.  Il it. txyeiusive to timber a mine, ex-  *,..'���-1*���:>;(; io uiurol a dangerous bit of  vofi-.i, expensive to reconstruct a bridge,  ���.-Xfjo^sive to .substitute a new for a  rotleti ship, expensive to reduce hours  of the laboring mar., and so human  life is gambled with as if it were a  stack of chips.  Capital must not be worn out, rather  it must grow more lusty by the incre  ment of dividends, and to that end life  is worn out or crushed out without its  dividend. The family's entire capital  is wiped out when the husband and  f.ither is killed or maimed, but the era*  ���.ioyiug or traffic company keeps growing in its already unwialdly oulk.  Hazard the man aud not the dollar,  the life and not the dividend appears  to be the understood orders of the great  corporations.  These are the things that are making  Socialists, Some day, when Socialism  is shorn of its collectivism, it will appeal to the great body public as the  panacea of the industrial struggle.  Some day, when it has risen above its  anarchistic tendency, it will supplant  the methods of today.  Much of the great expense to human  life oct asioned by the present day  methods could be saved with little care  and minor investment of money.  But the conscience of capital sleeps,  and the bodies and lives of men are  the forfeit.. The wheels of the great  modern industrial car are splashed red  with the life-blood of men, men whose  greatest crime was fidelity to duty,  touched here and there with careless  ness of themselves.  Swifter than war between nations in  its power to destroy life is the present  day rush. More deadly than sword  and musket are the ambition and greed  of man. And so the bombardment  against human life goes on, and in the  United States alone, every minute of  every day sees one human form go  down, perhaps only maimed for life;  perhaps, and it is often better, killed  outright.  For amplification of this theme.read  the leading article in Everybody for  February.  In this day of feverish anxiety to get  rich, and to get rich quickly, this day  ���f hurry and rush, about the cheapest  Commodity in trade aopears to be  human life. Great corporations treat  it lightly.  Railway companies, steamship companies, mining corporations, all the big  In fact, many non-conformists took  such strong grounds against the application of the rates for the maintenance of denominational schools that  they refused to pay the rates and al  lowed their property to be distrained  for the same. The King's speech at  the opening of Parliament indicates  that an effort will be made to bring  about more harmonious relationn.  Whether or not it will be possible to  reform the House of Lords without  destroying its usefulness on the one  hand, or without its own consent on  Ihe other, remains to be seen. The  country is evidently growing republican and is coming to question whether  fittedn-="ss to sit in the House of Lords  descends by heredity.  LORDS AND COMMONS  Ever since the passage of the Education bill in England in 1902, there  has been much opposition to the same  and a growing discontent among the  people   against   the  House of Lords.  DRAYING -- We Can Move Anything  EDITORIAL NOTES  The  Provincial  Parliament  is  announced to meet on March 8th.  F. C. BUCKLES  ��� -- PR0PSUET0R "     ��� =  A street car Btrike and three hold  ups in one night is making life sensational in Spokane. ���  Although Premier McBride can  now get along without the Socialists,  we hope the latter will keep warm in  the quest of better things for the work-  iugman.  IT appears to be difficult to form a  cabinet in British Columbia without  the admission of doubtful men. Mr.  McBride's reconstructed cabinet appears to be no exception to the rule.  The second obituary of Peter Larson  appears in the New York Sun. His  first was written'three years ago. And  Larson is still alive. We wonder how  a flattering death notice reads to a man  still on earth. '  THE ORE TRAIN  The Guggenheims of New York,  have bonded the following British Columbia properties: Three claims on  Sooke harbor, owned by Campbell and  CollUter, and those of Finley and  Leech, on north fork of Leech river.  The option prices of the same were  $100,000 and $150,000 respectively.  A car load of cobalt has been shipped  from the Standard mine in Oregon, to  the laboratory of Thomas A. Edison,  who agree* to take two cars monthly.  The same mine has shipped'one car to  Essen, Germany.  The Opal, a gold property near Chesaw, is under the fostering influence  of Ohio capital, getting on a shipping  basis.  The Grant mine near Chesaw, turned  down repeatedly by the experts, is now  shipping to the Granby smelter.-* Supt.  McPhee has sent out five cars of ore,  running nearly 5 per cent copper' and  with a value of $20 per ton.  Inability of the railway to deliver  ore in sufficient quantity has resulted  in closing down the Northport smelter  temporarily.  STILL MORE PROGRESS  Granby Installine Trolley on the 400-  Foot. Level.  ";"���S6the"time"ihis,ryear='it"is=-the irten-"  tion of the management of the Granby  Consolidated to install a trolley system  of haulage at the 400-foot level of the  property, thus doing away with the  horses now being used at that level of  the mine. The system will be similar  to that in opeiation in the workings of  the No. 3 tunnel, which has worked so  satisfactorily for the last two or three  years. Rather smaller electric locomotives will 'oc used t'lan in the No. 3  tunnel, and the same direct current  will be used also.  Heretofore a moter generator set of  75 horse power has been in use in the  No. 3 terminal for transforming the  alternating current to direct current.  This week, C. E. Lane, at the head of  the Granby electrical department, finished the work of installing a new  motor 'generator set, which is driven  by a 200 hor*e power motor, and is so  arranged that it cau be coupled up with  the old set, or operated separately.  The current used is about 500 volts.  This will furnish ample direct current,  nut only for the No. 3 tunnel, but for  the 400-foot level trolley installation  whenever that shall have been put in.  ��� Phoenix Pioneer.  Gas in Stomach.  Belching and that sense of fullness  y.o often. experienced after eating is  caused by the formation of gas. The  stomach fails to perform its functions  and the food ferments. Chamberlain'3  Stomach and Liver Tablets will correct  the disorder. They aid digestion and  itrength.jn and invigorate the stomach  and bowels.   For sale by all druggists.  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*'-  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  ~h*t  Ct**  C!^  CF  CF*  Cr**  Q=*<  Cr*  CF*  CF*  5f'j  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest... .....411,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   SlS9.831.84  Hon. President-.   Lokd Sibathci .-.a and Mount Royai., G. C. M. G.  President:    Sir Gkokck A. Druj.*. jh'isd, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and *L-i*ii:*.-ral Manap.t :    15. S. Clouston.  Branches in London, Eng. \ ^"i^S.} New York, Chicago.  Buy and sell Sterling Exchange and Cible Transfers ; Grant Commercial ao  Travellers' Credits, available in anv partjof llic world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  'HI  *��������  *3  HE \jjru.  OF COMMERCI  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund, $5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B.B. WALKER, Genera! Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Genl Manage-.  BANU MONEY ORDERS  iaaue�� AT THS iFQIjUOWJMO BATES'.  $i and'trndo' -,.���;     9 cast*  ���ftv-sr $5 .ansJ aof ��BC��di��6i StDi     Scents  "$*!���}       '" ���'' $3��J   IQ ceotsT  M   $30*       " " $39. ..���...':l 5-cents  'nese Orders are Payable at f-Vir n\ anj* office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  {Yukon excepted)?and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NKGOTIAM.S AT A  PIXBD RA1 '** AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG. ���  They form an excellent n**'(hod of remitting small sums of mont;**-  with safety unci, at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest* allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at curreut rates.  Greenwood Branch  J. T. BEATTIE Acting Manager  To Employers of Labor:  'Aire-jou conversant with*the "Workmen's Compensation  Act. The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy. The "OCEAN" Policies, (the largest  . accident company in the world, with assets of oyer  / Seven Million Dollars') provides a complete indemnity  ag-ainst all liability, relieving' you from all responsibility, worry and trouble.  Frederic W. McLaine,  "������ District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  S-K^HmJ^X-K-**^^  I am now conducting the wood business  formerly owned by Hugh McKee and am pre-  prepared to supply the best quality of wood  at lowest prices. Good wood and good  measure.    Phone >your orders.  RIVERS!  LIVERY ]  i  The best of Horses and Rigs at all times.  HAY? GRAIN  AND FEED STORE  Chopped  Peed,   Hay   and   Grain.  Livery Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  Proprietor.  ���*<��J~XK'��'^**��X,*X*<rX~X^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  I  il  IDlectric "current   supplied    for  tytytytytytytytyty��tytytytytytytytytytytytyX  .        ^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  <*��  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Power, Lighting. Heating and  Ventilating;. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, "with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ���^���f tyty  ���*.  ��f"|*4"��,,4��*,#4�� y>  n Beer  Is  unexcelled, as  is evidenced  by its  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by in-  sistinij on having  il  ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  TEL.. i-SSS  The  * FRESHEST BREAD  Cakes, Burrs and Pastry  always on hand. We also  cariy a first class stock of  Staple Grockkiks.J :    :    :  Vienna  A. SAKR1S, Proprietor.  Phone B as.  Your Doctor  Can core your Cough or Col-3,  no question about that, but���  why go to all the trouble and  inconvenience of looking him up,  and then of having hisprescription  filled, when you can step into any  drug store in Canada and obtain  a bottle of SHILOH'S CURB  for a quarter.  Why pay two to five dollars  when a twenty-five cent  bottle of SHILOH will cure you  .  as^quickly ?   ���  Why not do as hundreds of  thousands of Canadians have  done for the-past thirty-four  years: let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold  appears. ��  SHILOH will cure you, and all  druggists back up this statement  with a positive guarantee.  The next time you have a  Cough or Cold cure it with  CANADIAN  rRA-I L I A Yi  EXCURSION RATES  ROSSLAND  WINTER CARNIVAL  FARE AND ONE-THIRD  FOR ROUND TRIP  From Revelstoke. Fernie and all  intermediate and branch  line points.  ON SALE  February 11th to 16th  LIMIT  February 18th  For detailed information apply  to local agtnts  E. J. COYLE.  A.U.P.A. Vancouver  J. S. CARTER.  D.P.A.N'elson  _ V.OOOOOOOOOOOOO*  Itchingr Piles.  If you are acquainted with anyone  who is troubled with this distressing  ailment yon can do him no greater  favor than to tell him to try Chamberlain's Salve. It gives instant relief.  Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all  dreg-gists.  MINERAL IN YUKON  Recent    Developments   in   Southern  Yukon-  Until recently it has been generally  supposed that the mineral wealth of  the Yukon existed entirely in its placer  deposits, and as these are mostly in the  northern part of the territory, the  southern part was considered of little  value. The days of the individual  placer- miners appears to be almost a  thing of the past, as none of the fabulously rich deposits such as caused the  early Klondike excitements have recently been found, and the -work of  washing* the sands and gravels is now  chiefly carried on by large concerns, so  the life of the Yukon, to some appeared to be measured by the life of  the pold sands to the north. However,  quarts mining has recently become of  such importance and promise as to  practically dispel this former idee..  To reach this country the usual route  is to go by boat from Vancouver or  Seattle to Skagway, Alaska, a distance  of about 865 or 1,000 miles respectively,  thence via the W. P. and Y. railway to  Whitehorse, Yukon, a distance of 111  miles. From here steamers run down  the river to Dawson, about 460 miles.  A few yeais ago a number of copper  claims were staked just west of White-  horse and some very encouraging development work was accomplished, but  for a number of reasons the camp has  been, until this last season, practically  at a standstill. A few trial shipments  of about ten tons of ore were made.  Three such samples from the Copper  King gave returns of 46 per cent, 31  per cent and 29 per cent copper, and  there appears to be plenty of such ore.  This last season Byron L. White, of  Spokane, commenced work on the Pueblo, and by surface stripping uncovered a body of almost solid ore about  270 by 2S0 feet, and a shaft was sunk  in once place over 100 feet, and neither  wall had at this time yet been found.  The ore is hematite iron strongly impregnated with copper. The whole  deposit seen would average "at least 4  per cent copper, and carries some gold  values, and by hand sorting very high  grade shipments could be made. The  contact along which the properties arc  located can be t: aced over fourteen  miles, and is mineralized throughout  the entire distance.  With this exception, no quartz mining, except a few assessments done by  prospectors in different pl-jces, had  been done in this southern Yukon until  about a year ago this last summer,  when Col. J. H. Conrad commenced  work on a number of properties in the  Windy Arm district, which is along  the railway, and about forty miles  south of Whitehorse. Since then considerable development* work has been  done on a number of properties both  by the Conrad Consolidated and the  Anglo-American companies. The ores  consist chiefly of high grade siver  minerals and gold in quartz veins,  which are in true fissures, and vary  from a few inches in Width to over  twenty feet. Argentiferous galena is  the chief mineral, often associated  with rich silver minerals such as ar-  genlite. ruby silver and ' stephanite,  and accompanied by pyrite and arseno-  pyrite.  The Conrad Consolidated has three  jRiblet^ aerial tramways in operation  for carrying the ores of the different  properties to the shores of Windy Arm,  the longest being 18,697 feet in length,  with its upper terminal 3,469 foet  above the lower, and cost over $90,000  to install. The others are very much  shorted.  Some shipments of ore have oeen  made, but these were mostly trial shipments. The properties are as yet in  the prospect stage, but for the amount  of work done look very promising.  The success of the Windy Arm properties encouraged prospectors to prospect more carefully this season, with  the result that a number of valuable  finds have been made. About the middle of June quartz carrying free gold  and telluride minerals was found between the Watson and Wheaton rivers,  about eighteen miles southwest of  Robinson siding. These quarz veins  were traced in a belt about two miles  wide for about ,wenty miles in a southeasterly direction, and over 700 locations were made. The quartz is quite  well mineralized in places, carrying  gold aud silver values chiefly. However, no work has been done as yet to  see what values the veins really carry,  The telluride ores from the original  discovery on Sold Hill assayed into  thousands of dollars per ton, but only  a small amount of this was found. The  average surface assays which were  made in the district were, however encouraging,  A large body of stibnite carrying**  mercury  was also   discovered  toward  ���he end of the season, to the west of  the other properties.  So, considering that there were only  a few men in the country, and these  were only prospecting a very short  time, the results go to show over what  wide areas the valrable ore deposits of  the Yukon are distributed.  Added to this, there is plenty of coal  in the district. Quite an extensive  basin of anthracite coal lies just to the  south of the Whitehorse copper deposits, and is easily accessible from the  railway. Also coal is being mined  down the river north from Whitehorse  in different places, and will probably  be found much closer to Whitehorse.  The samples taken from Tantalus and  Five Fingers mines give in the laboratory a good, firm coherent co��ce. So  that a smelter at Whitehorse, to treat  the copper ores there, is one of the  possibilities in the very near future,  as there is plenty of water power in  the vicinity.  The Atlantic ocean covers two vast  valleys. One of these passes between  the Cape Verde islands aud the Azores  and is of great depth. It runs close up  to Europe and comes to an end near  the British islands, where a ridge or  crest of land separates it from the  basin of the North sea. The other  valley runs in the main parallel to the  first*, from which it is separated by an  elongated strip of land, of which the  Azores forms a submarine continuation. This strip does not exceed a  depth of 9,850 feet, while its height is  6,560 feet. The first valley, like its  confrere, is also very deep, its bottom  being situated nearly four miles below  the surface. Passing along South  America and leaving the Bermudas to  the left, it leads along New Fouudland  and Labrador, finally ending just south  of Greenland. The sub Atlantic landscape thus consists of two vast parallel  valleys and mountains. Farther north  the land lieB higher, and the sea is,  relatively speaking, shallow. Between  Greenland and the continent, close to  Iceland and the Channel islands, there  is a huge plain free from any depression worthy of mention. It is quite  clear that at one time England was  connected to the continent.  Laine Back.  This ailment is usually caused by  rheumatism of the muscles and may be  cured by applying Chamberlain's Pain  Balm two or three times a day and  rubbing the parts vigorously at each  appliiation. If this does not afford  relief, bind on a piece of flannel  slightly dampened with Pain Balm,  and quick relief is almost sure to follow.  For sale by all druggists.  In excavating- the ruins of Pompeii  the earliest specimens of metallic pens  were found. These were of bronze.  Most of the early metallic pens were  of this metal, although some were  made of silver. The forms of the first  steel pens were copies of the quill, being both pen and holder combined.  They were slit like the quill pen, The  first steel pens sold from 25 to 50 cents  each, so that one pen cost as much as  will now buy from one-third to one-  half a gross of the better grades. In  other words, thejr formerly cost from  50 to 75 times as much as they do now.  The consumption has increased rapidly,  and at the present time the world prob-  .ably---produces,from.20,000,000,to-12,000,-J  000 gross annuallj', of which ths United  States produces 2.500,000 gross and  sonsiimes over 3,000,000 gross.  Try This for Your Cough.  To relieve a cough or break up a cold  in twenty-four hours, the following-  simple formula, the ingredients of  which can be obtained of any good  prescription druggist at small cost, is  all that will be required: Virgin jOil  of Pine (Pure), one-half ounce; Glycerine, two ounces; good Whisky, a half  pint. Shake well and take in teaapcon  ful doses every fern*hours. Thedesued  results cau not be obtained unless the  ingredients are pbre. It is therefore  better to purchase the ingredients separately and prepare the mixture yourself. Virgin Oil ot Pine (Pure) should  be purchased in the original half ounce  vials, which druggists buy for dispensing. Each vial is securely sealed in  a round wooden case which protects  the Oil troin exposure to light. Around  the wooden case is au engraved wrapper with the name���"Virgin Oil of  Pine (Pure)"���plainly printed thereon.  There are many imitations and cheap  productions of Pine, but these uly  create nausea, and never effet the  desired results, " 11-34  For CUT FLOWERS.  Pot Plants, Bouquets, Etc.,  Write or phone  FRACHE BROS., Columbia, B. C.  TvafmA. mteigme-ai isrrm^n-tmmaiipmm-n.  TENTH   ANNUAL  Rossland Winter Carnival   FIVE BAYS   February 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16,1907  "Five Grand Trophies and ?2,000 la prizes.    Two band* lu atundanca.  HOCKKY���International and inter-Provincial championships.  SNOWSHOElNG���Championship of British Columbia.  TOBOGGANING���A mile a minute down the "ZIP."  SKI-ING���Jumping and Racing.    Championship of Canada.  SKATING RACES���For championship of British Columbia.  CURLING���A  provincial   bonspiel.  Horse Racing**.    Masquerading**.   Tups-of-War and other interestin**f ���vent*.  Reduced railway rates ou all lines. For farther particulars apply to  J. S. C. FRASER. President,       God Save the Kin"*. E. ADAMS. Secretary  There are many emulsions of Cod Liver Oil, all  more or less good, no doubt, and all very much alike,  the principal difference being in the quantity and  quality of the oil that enters into their composition,  and perhaps something in the method of manufacture.  on the other hand, while it is an emulsion of Cod  Liver Oil, occupies a place entirely above and beyond  the ordinary preparations above referred to. ��� ��� '  The reason is, that FERROL combines with the oil  a Iron and Phosphorus, which all other emulsions lack,  and without which no emulsion is anywhere near  perfect.  In FERROL the well-known virtues of Cod Liver  Oil as a flesh and weight producer, the unparalleled  qualities of Iron as a blood builder and purifier, as  well as the undoubted advantages of Phosphorus as a  Nerve and Brain tonic, are all not only combined and ��  retained, but wonderfully enhanced by the process of  amalgamation. .  No argument is necessary to prove the inestimable  value of such a preparation as FERROL in the  treatment of Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis, Croup and  all Bronchial or Lung Troubles.  FERROL is not a patent mystery. The formula is freely published. It is prescribed b7  the best Physicians. It is endorsed by the most eminent Medical Journals. It is used ia  prominent Hospitals, Sanitariums, etc.  WHITE BROS., RED CROSS PHARMACY,  Druggists and Optician Greenwood,.B. C.  inter Luxury  ^  fit-  Ladies delight in the cozy  warmth���the perfect  -the luxurious.ease and comfort���of  Combination Suits  They are the most perfect garments that expe  skill and money can produce.    Knitted all  ia  on*  piece from  neck to ankle.    Fit like another akin.  Made in all sizes���and all fabrics from silk to cotton.  Send for catalogue if your dealer cannot supply you.  THE KNIT-TO-FIT MANUFACTURING CO.  P. O. BOX 2339, MONTREAL.  AL._*U.l   LAND NOTICE  NOTICE It hereby given that sixty days  after date I Intend to apply to the Hon;, the  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works, for  permission to purehase the followiiip described  lands situated in East Yale district: Coin-  menclnff at a post marked I!, CoUnirn's S. \V.  corner post; thunce -R-ent 20 chains to land monument on Boundary line; thence north 80  chains; thence east 30 chains; thence south 80  chains to the plac* of commencement, contain-,  ing* 160-icr��iu  Dated December 17, 190*6.  20-30 JOHN CRAIG.  MINERAL ACT, 1896.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Maple Leaf Fractional*' Mineral Claim, situate In the Greeuwood Min in? Division of  Tale District. Where locatod: In Skylnrk  Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That I, I*. W. Grovet.  Free Miner's Certificate No. 5054. intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to  the MiniiiH* Recorder for a Ceriificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of our intereBtln tha above claim.  And further talie notice that action under  iectiou 37, must he commenced be/ore the \s.  sarics af vnch ���^rUieat***! oi Lmprovetnoflts.  Dti-ted *��&���� ttih &V? at J^i*taasr,-��90rT.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICE  "Eell Flower'" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwood Mining Division of YaleDistrict.  Where located:    In Loner Lake Camp  TAKE NOTICK that I. Isaac H. Hall.tt,  as agent for Spencer Beiierman, Free  Miner's Certificate Xo. B2122,intend, sixty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining-  Recorder for a certilicate of Improvements, for  the purpose of oblainiti*,' a Crowu Grant of  their interests in tiie above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the isso-  ance of such ceriificate of improvements.  Dated this 31st da-r of December, A.D. 1906.  21-30 I. H. HAIXITT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvement*.  NOTICE.  "Mable Fractional" Mineral Claim, situate In  the Greenwood Mining Division of YaleDistrict. Where located: In Greenwood Camp.  TAKK XOTICE 'hat I, Isaac H. Hallett,  as Agent for John Mulligan, Free Miner's Certificate \'o. H2021, intend, sl.tty days  from the date hereof, to apply to the Mlnlntf  Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,  for the puroc.se of obtaining a Crown Gtant of  tlie above claim.  And   further  talce   notice  that  action, under  section 37. must be  commenced   before  the   i*��-  suance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 31ts dav of December, A  D. IK*.  %-3o i. s. mUA&wrr. BO UNDP Ft Y   e RB.B K TIMES,  PAY ORE COLUMN  COPPER VS. COAL  The, Providence shipped ISO tons of  high grade ore during* January.  The Skylark began the new year bv  sending- out 40 tons in the first  month.  A chunk of very fine galena from  the 225 foot level of the Prince Henry  is on, exhibition in the cottier drug  store.. Conditions keep steadily improving* .with this property.  Curtailed shipments of ore and fuel  have resulted in the output of the  Boundary beiiiK* reduced to about 40 pet-  cent of normal thus far for 1907.  Work will not be b.:gun on the Riverside until some matters connected with  the estate of the late Benjamin Perkins  are adjusted.  One man took clown 5,000 pounds of  ore in the Duncan in two days this  week, while working on the upraise.  On the Crescent Fraction, Wing between ,the Crescent aud Canadian, a  number of men are working on a very  fine lead of ore contiderably over a  foot wide. / depth of 125 feet has jieen  reached, all in ore.  A new crusher, to be driven by elec-  tritity, is to be installed on the Denoro.  The Sally will ship another car of  high grade soon.  Manager Drummond of the Dominion Copper Co., in company with Mr.  C. B. Bash, has recently returned from  a three days' trip to Copper mountain,  east of Bolster. They report work  progressing very favorably on the  Grant, andsome nice copper ore being  taken out. Whi'e up on the hill they  took a look at some other properties.  Although this hill, or rather certain  properties on it, have in the past been  turned down by some of the big con  cerns, the extension of the V., V. & E.  spur up the valley and the showing on  the Grant ought to.bring someone into  thot camp that is looking fot $. big  proposition. Sooner or later Copper  mountain will be in.the public eye.  L<ast week Mr. Keffer, mine manager  for the B. C. Copper.company,.made a  ttip to the Lone Star. Rather than  drive around by Grand Forks and i limb  the hill, he went to the No. 7 by team,  and from there on snowahoes. He  found the property looking Ajell and  lots of ore shewing up. A large  amount of development work.is being  done. With a sufficient tonnage of ore  demonstrated it is thought the com  pany will have no trouble in interesting one of the railway lines in running  a. apur to the mine. It looks as if  Central Camp, now held back on account of the transportation problem,  might presently find the matter aolved  for it by the policy being pursued on  the Lone Star by the bonding company.  The exact time when mining started  in the silver-cobalt region of Saxony is  not knoyrn, but the first important discovery of silver ore was made at  Schneeberg, in 1470, and by "1474 there  were 176 producing mines. The most  famous mine was the St, George, which  had veins of different formations  joined, and where one enormous block  weighing 20 tons, described as 6 feet  wide arid 12 feet high, consisting of  native silver, argentite ruby silver,  --and-th.e-chlorideiof,silver,^wa^foundi_  Records mention a banquet given underground by the Duke ot Saxony,  using this block or nugget as a table.  Silver mining flourished for 25 years  or more and then began to die down.  Some of the veins had a length of  about 2,500 feet and were followed to a  depth of about 1,000 feet. These were,  however, extreme limits. In the case  of the essentially cobalt veina (which  carried some silver) there was an extraordinary massing or crowding together. In an area of less than four  square miles 150 productive veins were  found. After the invention of cobalt  blue, mining flourished again.  o  In Alaska the bones, and often the  entire bodies, of extinct animals, such  as the mammoth, the mastodon, the  reindeer and the bison, are found  principally in the layers of soil directly  above the gold-bearing gravels. So  intimate is this association between  fossil animal remains and the auriferous deposits that .Obalski, who lately-  explored Alaska, says that the fossils  nerve the prospectors as indexes of the  metallic richness of the soil. In ancient times both the gold and the bones  and bodies of the animals were deposited at the bottoms ot the valleys by  the action of rivers and smaller  ���treams, many of which have now disappeared. Consequently the appearance of fossils is an almost certain  indication that gold will be found in  the neighborhood. The cabins of many  ���min-irs are ornamented with huge tusks  and antlers unearthed in the diggings.  Call at the, Greenwood Bakery for  Nbw Bflglao-d twwad.  Now tnat electricity can be conducted 500 miles or more without appreciable loss, water power is, being everywhere availed of as a motive power in  preference to steam. Hence copper,  aa the conducting medium, has become  the competitor of coal.  This, and other circumstahce-3, causing an increased demand for copper, is  likely to keep the price of the yellow  metal up for some time.  Before the discovery of Perkin, coal  tar, which is the black liquid obtained  from the distillation of coal in the  manufacture of illuminating gas, was  rejected. It was then the problem how  lo get rid of it. It was not until about  70 years ago that some ingenious German ascertained that the thick, sticky  liquid could be used in preserving  wood. A limited quantity was employed in painting paper laid on the  roof of houses.  ROSSLAND WINTER CARNIVAL  February 12tti-16th.  The Canadian. Pacific railway announce an excursion rate of fare and  one-third for the round trip for tlie  above event, from Rcvelstule, Fernie  and all intermediate and branch line  points. Tickets on sale February 11th  to 16th, good to return till February  18th.  McRAE BROS. & SMITH. LIMITED  NOTICE Ts hereby given, that three months  from the dale hereot, the Company heretofore boating the name McRae Bros. & Smith,  Vuniied, will apply to the Lieutenant-Go-vem-jr  in Council for an order cliauf-riii***** its name to  McRae Brothers, Limited.  Dated at Greenwood,  B.  C,  this 9th da*r of  February, A. U. 1107.  ARTHUR M. AVIIITESIDE,  24-36 Solicitor for the said Company,  Dogs as a means of transportation  in the far north are in demand, but  good canines are scarce. Ordinarily  $50 per bead is offered and a few years  ago a team of five dogs with their  harness, sold for $1,500 in the Yukon,  and a team of seven Mackenzie riyer  huskies brought $4,400. The regular  freight drawn b.y the latter team was  2,200 pounds, exclusive of camp equip  age and dog feed The lightest of the  dogs weighed 120 pounds.  Oil has been discovered In large  quantities in the Manitoulin islands.  All the islands with the exception of  two, belong to Canada and cover a  range of 150-miles-,by 70 or SO miles  wide. It is said that the Canadian  government will prevent the supplies  from going into the hands of the  Standard Oil company, which controls  the Canadian oil,.market. ������'���������  The first American coins were made  in England in 1712 for. the Virginia  company.  AHabitto Be Encouraged-  The mother who has acquired the  habit of keeping on hand, a bottle of  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, saves  herself a great amount of uneasiness  and anxiety. Coughs, colds and croup,  to which children are susceptible are  quickly cured by;its use. It counteracts  any tendency of a cold to result in  pneumonia, and if given as soon as the  first symptoms of croup appear, it will  prevent the attack. This remedy con  tains nothing injurious and mothers  give it to little ones with a feeling- of  perfect security. Sold by all druggists.  SUNDAY SERVICES-  CATHOiyic.���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. rn.; Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Rev, J. A. Bedakp, ��). M. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a. in., 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. m-*.  Sunda)' school, 2:30 p. m. All seats  free- Midway, 2nd and 4th Sunday  each month at 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, 1st  and^Srd-Sundaj'-eacli���month-at���3:30  p. m.  Presbyterian���St. Columba, Rev.  M. D. Mckee, pastor. Services 11 a.  m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  p* m.  Mbthodist���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor Services at 11 a. tn. and 7:30  p. m.; Sunday school. 2:30 p. rn.  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  "Blade Bess" Mineral Claim, situate in the  Greenwtod Mininir Division of Vale District. Where located: West fork of Kettle  River near the Kamhler Fraction.  TAKE NOTICK thai I. Jr-lni P. Mel.co.1. as  a^eiit for Philip B. S Stanhope, Free  Miner's Certilicate No. H'>2'>37, uni-nd. sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply u> the  Mininir Recorder for a Corti Urate of Improvements? for the purposf of obtain'unr a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further take unit ******- that Hi-lioii. under  section 37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvement!*..  Dated (his 23rd day of November. A D.. 190u.  17-26 J   P. McLF.OD.  Handy Man  If you  necdone  get  SCOTTIE  at the Clarendon Hotel.  Chimneys   cleaned,   windows cleaned  and caretaking.  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster, B. C.  <'./*��� ktMtrr. Ji'Ct  '���M'Ww^^^k^-^Mp^^B^  Receives both ladies and g-eiiUenicii as resident or day student*?. Has a complete, buR'nief***-**  or commercial course. Prepares stiidems lo  srain teachers'certificates of all grades, t'.ivos  the four years' course for the li. A. degree, am'  the first year of the of the School of Science  course, in affiliation with Toronto University.  Has a special "Prospectors' Course" for miners  who work in B. C.  Instruction is also g-iveti iu Art.Mus'C, PUvk-  Ical Culture and Elocution.  Term opens September 17. 1906. For calendar,  etc., address COLUMUTAN    COI^LEGB  House, sign and all exterior aud  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly clone.  Send in your spring orders.  *  Box 255, Greenwood,  Shop Government street.  1&  SKAI/ED TENDERS addressed to tlie undersigned, and endorsed '������Tender for Post-  Office, Fernie, I!. C." -wi 11 be received at this  office until Monday, February 18. 1907, inclusively, for the. con struct'on of a Post Office, &c.,  .building's at Fernie. Ii. C.  Plans a..d specifications can be seen and  forms of tenders obtained at this Departiucit  and on application to Robert A. Kerr, Esi[.,  Clei'lf of Works, Fernie, B. C.  Persons tenderinir are notified that tend* is  will, not be considered unless made; on-Ihe  printed forms supplied, and si|*rned with thiir  actual signatures.  Each tender must be accompanied by an  accepted cheque ou a chartered bank, made  payable to th>* order of the Honourable the  Minister of Public Works, equal to ten par  cent (10 p. c i of the amount of the tender,  which -.v111 be forfeited if the parly tendering  decline to enter into a contract when called  upon to do so, or if he fail to complete the  work contracted tor. If the tender be not  accepted the cheque will ' c returned.  The Department does not bind  itself to accept the lowest or any lender  By Order.  ^TiR'EUr"'GK -UlNA* s-*-*-1-*-  Secretary.  Department of public Works,  Ottawa, January IS, 1907.  Newspapers inseriiny 'this advertisement  without authority from the Department will  not be paid for it.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY available Dominion Lands within th.  Railway I5e.lt in British Columbia, ma*,  be lioniesicided by any por-oti who is the sole  head of a family, or any male over IS years i *.'  au*o. lo the extent of one-quarter section of ley"  acres, more or less.  Entry must-be made personally at the-local  laud office for the district in. which the land i-  siuuue.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith nuclei- uiie ol"  the follow-in-*-*-, plans;  \1) At least si:; months* resilience tip"t(, and  cullivatiouof Hie laml in each year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if tin-, father is  deceased*), of the homesteader resides upon a  larm in the vicinity of the land entered for. the  requirement-as to residence may be srui-'ie*!  by such person ri-sidiny- ivitii il.e I'.-nhtT nr  mother.  (3 If the settler has his permanent residence  upon farming land owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  esidence may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writimr should be yiveil  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands :*t  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purcha-ird  at  ���"���lo  per aci'i-  for soft co-.il and ?2.> for :;ut'ini.**Ui>.    Not more  than   320 acres  can  vidua! or omipanv.  cents per ton of '-,*��'  on the ��*ross output.  .iei|t;i*'i*.! hv one. ir.iii-  oyaliy at lilt- r.ite ov tt-ti  uin*;.-shall   be collected  VV. \V. CORY.  Deputy of the Minister of 'in? Interior  N.B.���Unauthorized    publication   .-f   :i;!- ad  *�� ertiswmvat wiil *ot b�� paid twr. 2J^S9  Kirraianmaramr>sggCT.*iM-r****ra^  I.;.***    ��� W-r A:i&m ��;; h-^*' ^iHv  ���<&>���..-.    - -*.���-. i*.-*^:y^^::**^*:S��.    % '  ��Ai<'>M:A  -.;a5:;..s-lv^">:\i;?;:.-*;s**w��'<S  r/i  m>:A.<-  ������-:-��� ���������'������".-^!-:    ''������-'??;*?*e-$1*  ."��� 'VV:?i;:;g;vtV^#iJ'l  . ; ������*.* ���'���?;??. V-v-fei^i  *    ���   :*' '���-������   *����������������!������'  ��� ���.. .A il.  iiiai^i*jiii:iUii':vi.. i��� ������'���'<-,*i:*;ii.-:-*'.*'*uit*''iW*TO^  W'Tii   X^*-*5"'-- "���111?   T'' ���'$?*">&.      <*W ^liffi1*  j��8tl "!%/ &$   1 if  .���w  ��� ��  ���r '"V.V".**i,"J.?.*1?.j .V -j  IJ./��\yJ^\y>/~V^v\r 'VAf  We have them from S10 up. 1906 leaves us with three  g*obd drop head machines that we had to lake, back and  which we are offering* at reduced prices. Gall and see  them at once, as we have only three left; $3 a month  lakes anew drop head Singer'or Wheeler & W-ilsnti, the  two best, machines on the mctrket today.  {  Copper Street.  Green wood,-B.C.  tt'swa issiEmKnawffiffiffi) -2Mi";;��3SsaaEii3 ���*aas"iSK;*s[**Ec*3in us�� �� fflra*��*-jss*iR!raD s*3ffl55ffi>"  ea  Joffee  bm  'jn7Jttm^nemt^x*rTKxnzjazvin:v^rn^*zxmivr.tz^Vjti^^  Received Highest Award  Exhibition  omimon K-v  Kr*.'*E�� ms WiiEBWimm�� mm&SBxm&a w mmsxsimma ���TO.-rcs* w*-:s;ss:HKffii3;iB msuwswmw* <  it, i  iUiuuiuiiUiUiiUiUiU&iimainiiUaUiaiuuiuiaiUi  ir.s^f:uvi'\'jiii.~cim^-~:^:i^  ���N*r��>  Why we are turning cut more job  Printing than any other office in the  Boundary Country. Big claim isan't it?  Finest  Assortment of Types and Materials,  More arid Better Presses,  Never Substituting Cheap Stock,  Employing only the best Mechanics,  Work Delivered when Promised.  t f      ''��1  at s  ii -  ���&.V/  THE  BOUNDARY CREEK TIMES, LTD.  j mm �����_!��� ii . in i ii in   ii    i   "it    " i i i "i  " if in       ii i    1 ��� *n���[���" i t���i ���n��� nn * inn      11 * r ni���i*  * i in      i in iibihi^ii  NOW IS THE TIME TO ORDER  igp5"***"*^  K^mV-'>&m>-m*J-?l*it  At tlie Boundary Creek Times  V  i  m  ���it\  'rM  "#1  ">Br'i  : :*1  *l  ~T?  1  * '^1 y-  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H.  HALLETT  Barrister, Solicitok,  Notary Ptblic.  Cable Address:       "Hallett."  [Bed-ford McNeill's  .   (Bed-ford M'Nelll'i  Codbs < Morein-**- & "Seal'*  | L��lber't  Qkbbnwooo, B. G.  J. P. M��LEOD  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  OmcMix P.O. Box 31  RENDELL BLOCK Phone 81  Over Bank of Montreal     GREENWOOD, B.C  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with F. W, McLaine.  Coppre Street. Grtj knwood, B. C  W. H. JEFFERY,  i Consulting Mining Engineer.  Propertiei examined anil  reported   on.   Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B.   O.  -r-**  A. HARRY H����K  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Control and Umpire  Assays a Specialty.  jKB~Samples received by mail or express assayed and returns  made next day.  COERSSPONDENCK   SOLICITED.  GEEENWOOD,    ,".,    B. C  TOWN 10 TICS  ^  ^s,  One of   the   best   appointed  workingmetrs   Hotel  in the city.  The finest of bars, stocked with  ;'���'.' the best     .  WINES,  LIQUORS  and CIGARS |  Lighted��� throughout   with   elec-   \  otircity.    Hoi and cold baths.  RATES:  Board and room Si per day.  Strictly'First-Class Service  0<>0000<><X>00<>CK>OOK><>PO<KKKKK>  II  ���_CX>HTRAG:r0R_���  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc,  ESTIMATES FURNISHED-  GREENWOOD,   :   IS. C,  6 PHONE  65. ��  QOOOOOOOOOO o-o-o o-ooooo ooo o < > v  STl  Gil  ������AMD-  Stages leave daily for Ferry,  Wash., Mother Lode Mine, and  Phoenix. West Fork stage  twice a week.  COMPLETE LINES OF  PIPES, CIGARS and  TOBACCOS.  J.  PROPRIETOR  , Pearl fishers on the coast of Ceylon  find X rays of ifreat service. By their  application it is possible to distinguish,  without opening" the shells, the valuable oysters from those containing* no  pearls. The latter are thrown back  into the wea..  Dr. Mathison, dentist, N;iden-Flood  block.  Judge Brown has gone to Vernon to j  hold court. '  Born���On February 8th, the wife of  Dr. Sydney S. Oppenheimer, of  a son.  Mr. T. A, Garland, who has been  very ill, appears to be  slowly   improv-  ine*.  James A. Birnie went up West Fork  on McKay's stage Wednesday morning  last.  R. P. Williams of Rossland, was  registered r^t the Imperial hotel this  week.  C. S. Galloway in spending* most of  his time at present on his Gra'ud Forks  ranch.  Mr. E. G. Warren, of the Greenwood  Power company, has gene on a trip to  Victoria,  Trunks, traveling bags and straps.  A nice, new line just' arrived. A. L.  White &. Co. 24-25  A moonlight drive, given under the  auspices of St. Columba church, takes  place this evening.  John L. White, who has spent the  last month in Victoria, i* again back  to the metropolis of the Boundary.  The Bouudary district appears  unique in mining camps in that it is  immune in the matt :r of snow slides.  An array of beautiful prized intended for the masquerade ball is on  exhibition in the window of Anderson  Bros.  Since the raising of the railway  blockade a large number of traveling  men, largely commercial, have reached  town. "  Don't circumvent the committee by  wearing any kind of tell-tale mark at  the masquerade, so that somebody may  be sure.  " A wrestling match between Heinrich  of Spokane, and Baker of Greenwood,  is scheduled for this evening at the  Auditorium.  For some reason the removal of the  offices of the Dominion Copper company to the Miller block in town has  been deferred. .    *.  Mr, A. W. English, for s��me time  boakkeeper with the Hunter-Kendrick  Co., has resigned. Mr. F. C. Rising  has taken the position.  Mrs. Sarah Gardner of North Keppel,  Ontario, is anxious to learn of the  whereabouts of a son. last heard from  at Greenwood, in December, 1903.  The Greenwood City Band, that has  been in attendance at the Rossi ind  carnival, is the subject of complimentary mention in the Rossland Miner.  We regret to learn that W. E. Hodges,  whu recently audited the Greenwood  city accounts, is now seriously ill in  Cranbrook, haying contracted scarlet  lever. **..-���  Mr. A. Archambault was taken to the  Sisters' hospital Wednesday evening.  The nature of his trouble is not stated,  but hopes are entertained for a speedy  recovery.  For several days of the latter part of  last week and for the most of this, no  coast-papers-reac-ed Green wood.-Rail-,  ways everywhere were tied up with  snow slides.  Sydney M. Johnson has taken the  Naden residence on the hill, and will  occupy it as soon as vacated by the  present occupant, who goes to Victoria  early in March.  In about another month a number of  those who have been wintering in  Greenwood will leave for the north  countr3' to continue the operations  begun last year.  ��� F. Jaynes has again assumed the  proprietorship of the Star bakery,  having bought out Mr. Sakrii last  Saturday. A new oven has beeu built  and several improvements added.  Following is the committee who will  award the prizes at the I. O. O. F.  masquerade ball Mondav night: Mrs.  Fred McLaine, Mrs. Kendell, Mrs. Geo.  Swayne, Mr. H. F. Stowe, Percy Hallett  aud'b. MoGillis.  No ore has come down from the  Mother L-ode this week, the smelter  be?tig supplied from stores on hand.  Doubtless the mild weather of the hint  few days will result in early resumption of railway traffic  The infant child of Mr. and Mrs.  faylor of Anaconda, was buried b}'  Guily & Co. on Thursday afternoon.  Mr. Taylor has been ill for some time  and it is understood that the condition  of the family appeals to tlie generous  instincts of the people.  Glue should never be heated in a pot  that is subject to the direct heat of fire,  as it is most easily burned and becomes  useless.  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings.  Mr. George Ball of Nelson, B. C,  has accepted a position with E. W.  Bishop, and will be here to take up his  duties Saturday morning.  The Oddfellows have decided to offer  a cash prize of $12.50 for the most  elaborate costume at their masquerade  on B'ebruary 18th, in the Masonic hall.  The Greeuwood Foundry is to be enlarged at once by an addition 16x48  feet, 2 stories high. The management  plans to have everything up-to-date  and to be a.ble to make the largest  castings that may be called for, for  mine or smelter use. Mr. H. Bunting  has the contract for the addition.  Mrs, Anderson will be in Greenwood  on February 16th with 50 beautiful  costumes to lease for the I. O. O. F.  masquerade ball on February 18th.  For particulars see Fred B. Holmes.  A team belonging- to a Chinaman  started business rather lively Moncay  morning by taking a run ou Copper  street.' As if realizing that they were  making work for Cameron & Kinney,  they headed for their shop. One horse  got into the shop and the other brought  up at the door of the Kootenay bar.  For nice fresh flowers for funerals  deco rations and weddings, write or te  ephone Spakane Florist Co., Main 5,  Spokane. 5-30  .  President W. T. Hunter of the  Greenwood Board of Trade, has issued  a call for a special meeting for Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the offices  of the Bealey Investment company.  This meeting will have the problem of  preparing for the reception of , the  Associated Boards, and it is hoped  everybody interested in the matter  will make it a point to be present.  The Canadian Pacific's new spur at  the Rawhide involves considerable  rock work for so short a. bit of trackage. This railway company is about  to put another track into the Denoro  mine. It will be laid on a still lower  level than the Great Northern's rails  and facilitate the handling of the ore,  the output of which is expected to  reach the 200 ton daily mark immediately thereafter.  The I'. O. O. F. masquerade ball on  February 18th promises to be the event  of the season. Beside from the many  pretty costumes being made here, Mrs.  Anderson- will bring 50 elaborate-  dresses from Spokane which will be  leased for the evening at prices ranging from $1 up. Those desirous of obtaining a costume should see Fred B.  Holmes at once.  ON'T   TRUST  YOUR    WATCH  IN THE HANDS OF AN INEXPERIENCED PERSON. IF THERE IS SOMETHING  WRONG WITH IT BRING IT TO A  PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER. OUR  SPECIALTY IS WATCH REPAIRING.  OUR y��RK IS GUARANTEED  A. L0GAN & C  Copper Street  Greenwood  ttftft��ft����������ftftftftft#ttft����ftft����ttftftftft��*ft��a��e#ft��ftft����ft����ft��*ftftft��  * .   ���  P  FOUND DEAD  Word reached town on Tuesday that  the dead body of John Link, a Fin-  lander, had been found on his claim on  the mountain west of the West Fork,  on Monday evening last. Henry  Brown made the discovery, There  were no marks on the body that indicated the manner of his death. The  indications were that he had been dead  some days.  On Thursday last a very heavy explosion was heard on the mountain. In  fact, it was so heavy that when the  stage driver went north on Friday,,  people along the river for a distance of  20.-niiles-inqnir.cd^about^the^_!iame,^.It=  is thought that in some way a large  amount of dynamite had exploded and  that Link was in the neighborhood of  it sufficiently near to be killed by the  concussion.  Link was a hard-woring man who  lived alone ou his claim without any  near neighbors.  Later word in connection with the  death of John Link has reached town.  Constable Black of Midway, who went  up to investigate the case, reports a  hole found in his forehead, presumably made by a fulminating cap.  ENGLISH CAPITAL  The report that has come from the  London financial journals within the  last few months that English capital  was looking more favorably on investments in British Columbia, ha** been  confirmed iu a uumbcr of instances  recently. A most notable one, and  that near at home, is the good word  that a fund of Sl50,000 has been raised  in Englind for the deeper development  of the Ymir mine. This is good word  for ttie camp and the judicious expenditure of this amount ought to reveal  some good ore bodies iu this, a property that haB made good in times past.  The Ymir has had a varied history but  has recently lacked for sufficient capital to work it to advantage.  V^lpli BOUNDARY   VALLEY   LODGE -  tZtiSZ- No. 3 8.1. 0. 0. F.  Meets  every   Tuesday   Evening at S 00  in   the  1. (**>. O. F. Hall.     A.  cordial  luri tation is ex  tended to all sojournitig* bretbern.  E. U. MORTIMER, E. ANDERaQN,  V. G. fc*0-��ec  DEALERS IN ..  *  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  tt  ��  O  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft   " ���  ft ft  wfteft3��-***>ft��-o����#*��ocafte#**����a**��^  fresh and ��ured meats  Fisb and Poultry.  ��  ��  e  ��  ��  -*��  s  ��  ������  *  ft  *  * ���  ftft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  :  Just  received  a fine  carload of   Eastern  Oysters,  Clams, Crabs, Lobsters and all kinds of Shell Fish  SMOKED    FISH  Einnen Haddie, Salmon, Halibut, Kippered Herring-  ^NI��N   MEAT   C��.  Copper Street  ]. P. FLOOD,     Prop  w  ssur  A. A. FRECHETTE  . , .  Manufacturer of and Dealer in  ...  Harness,��Saddles, Collars, Whips and  all kinds of Leather goods.  MAIL ORDERS Receive PROMPT ATTENTION  Repairing of all kinds Neatly  and Promptly done.  Next door to  PALACE LIVERY.  Copper Street,  GRKEN WOOD,'B.C  g BffflBWf-ffitWgfirBH  Kfffff-Biifffflr^^  ���wa.-!�� tsfiat4S^.TOit)Si  ^f^-#*;/^%:xV?^v^L  k!i!JrW$;&/A. :\4k:-x ;::-.-;"i:^;V-  ; -'.'.v.'/aS*--" -     ^"���������'."���'V.A*.-^*,.':;*.���'.������.������ _-'  *## ?-��� ?'%#l^<:>  ������#// .���������V:*.'/"-v.'A^'-^V  f-^ii'.-A *'���;:"'������ *���������>��� .\'?*j't::'*'?''.!!iN    ?>  '...^���?V;/vV?,:V ^??^vj?i   ,y:  JG  ,IL\J&  BETTERMENTS  &���&'���������  /���.*-:>;*���-���,������  -fl?  1 /       "���**:.;������-!  ���-(���tf  . i-***  Now is your time to lay in your  spring suits. Until Feb. 15th, we  are selling Suits, Overcoats and  Pants at Twenty-five per cent  counts.  It costs you nothing to look them over.  ���>-^3^p The  The     Canadian    Pacific's  Plans.  THIS YEAR A BUSY ONE  Announcement Made as to Work to Be  Undertaken in the West During the Coinine Year.  Hardware  Furnishings  Grocer  les  ##ftft0ftftftftftftftft��ft**������*-��ftftsi ���&��������� '*.��"*s����ftftft*ft*��:*'W��'ftftft-)i>ft��T**ft#sPi!��af  ft ' ������"������*  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  >  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  e  a  ft  ft  ft  ft  j*****.  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ^**^  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  *  ft  ft  ft  I  We have a few piecs of the swellest Quartered Oak  and  Mahogany,    polished  furniture  that   ever  came to town.  Mm��im9 IRdD^ltetm Midi  *���  Primes��^ Midi sw��M froiat "  'Pir@��s��irs9.'  Extt��ffls3<D>iiii Tsilbltes  *���--������ -^with--beveled-=inirroti=and^b  just a few - Mission Chairs, Etc.  It will do };'ou good to see the line.  Phone 16.  House Furnishers  ���a  *  ft  ft  ft  a  v  ft  ft  ft  a  a  V  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ffftftftftftftftftft**"***'"**********0*0**1**'^***--1**^  3 POWERFUL INSTANCES  Of Zam-Bnk's Wonderful Healing.  Here are three powerful instances  of the varied ways in which Zam-Buk,  the great herbal balm, is doing good  throughout the Dominion. Have you  y��t enjoy��d its benefit?  Baby Cured of Eczema  Mrs. I*. Taylor, of Pine Ridge,  (Man.1, says: "I will never be without  Zam-Buk in the house, as I have thor  oughly proved it. It cured irritating-  rash and eczema on my baby's feet  during" teething Where there are  children it is invaluable, as it heals  their sores and injuries in wonderfully  short time.  Trodden on by a Horse���Bad Bruises  Mr. D- Cumming*, of Springm >unt  (Ont.), says: "I have proved that Zam-  Buk has extraordinary merit, I was  trampled on by a horse and my foot  waa all black and swoolen. I could  icaf'c ly move it, the pain was so bad.  A few applications of Zam Buk cure**  the pain and removed the discoloration.  The fo.t was. soon all  ri^ht  again.    It  ia a wonderful balm."  Running Sore Healed.  Mrs. S. jVHolden. of Hannah St.W.,  Hamilton, says: "My little girl had a  running sore on her lej: which defied  all manner of treatment, Within a  few days of trying Zam-Buk there w***i  a diHtinct improvement and ihe woujii.I  is now completely healed. I have since  used Zam-Buk or other skin diseases,  etc., and "find it excellent."  Zam-Buk is an all-round household  balm. It is compounded from purely  herbal essences, and cures eczem.i,  ulcers, sores, chapped hands, bruises,  cuts, burns, etc. It also cures rheumatism, sciatica, neuralgia, and ruobed  well in over the chest in cases of coI-2  removes the tightness and aching*. AU'  drnggiats and stores sell at 50 cents a  box, or post free from the Zam-Buk  Co., Toroto, upou receipt of price. .Sir  boxes sent for 32.50.  Winnipeg, Feb. 5.���Following* is the  announcement of the work which the  C. P. R. proposes for its western line*  during the season of 1907, by William  Whyte, second vice president cf the  company, who returned from the conference at the head office in Montreal,  estimates for which have been passed:  Continuation of double track work  between Winnipeg and Fort Wil'innr,  completion of Teuton branch; completion of Pheasant Hills bran* h; to connect with Wetaskiwin branch; completion of Wolseley-Reston branch; completion of Weyburn-Stoughton branch;  completion of li.-e ��� from Moose Jaw  north SO miles; completion of Bretlen-  bury to Esterhazy branch; completion  of Sheho extension to connect with  Pleasant Hills branch; completion of  jjrade reduction work at Medicine Hat  section; completion of grade reduction  work at Lethbridge to Macleod, including a bridge one mile long" and 300 feet  high; grade reduction work between  Field and Hector; station at Port  Arthur; recreation and lodging building for engineers and trainmen at  Ignace; new yard at Coleridge; comp'.e  tion of hotel at Victoria, which will be*  apened in August; besides which 330  miles of light steel will be changed to  80-pound steel.  L,arge amount of ballasting, includ  ing several important branch lines  which are to be relaid with 80-pound  steel, "a considerable number of new  sidetracks and other betterments of a  permanent character iu order to bring  roadbed up *o first-class standard.  Two portions of grade reduction work  planned are of great importance. Last  year plans were prepared forgrr.de  reduction work between Lethbridge  and Macleod on the Crow's Nest Past-  route. This section of the line runs  through 1he foothills of the Rockies and  is a difficult country through which tc  carry a railroad. When the line was  first built tliere were a number of  trestle bridges along it, spanning the  ravines and creeks encountered. The  traffic of this route has increased to a  remarkable extent and many of the eld  bridges need renewing or strengthening to accommodate the heavier trains  and locomotives. In making the sur  veys it was found that by building n  viaduct about a mile in, the greater  number of the old trestles would be  dm e away with, and this is the work  which the company is preparing to  crrry put the coming season. The  viaduct will be constructed of steel' an<!  concrete. The plate girders will be  carried ^oja^eteel.^,to.w.ers^.300_^ieeti.J,iiL  height, these resting on concrete foundations. In addition to cutting out  the trestles and a number of heavy  grades the routes will also be some  wh?t nhortened.  The second piece of work is the grade  reduction   between   Fild   and c Hector  [ Between these stations the company has  I encountered the most difficult section of  ��� thsir whole system, and the  engineers  who laid out  the   original   route were  unable to obtain better than 4.5 percent  grade.    This means  a  climb  of 234.4  feet in   every   mile.    Plans   have   now  been completed whereby this grade will  j oc reduced to 2.2 per cent, or  111.5 feet  ; in the mile.    This reduction will mean  ' that tlii: efficiency of a   locomotive  on  ] this section will be more than doubled,  | and will greatly lessen   expenses while  : shortening the running   time   between  i these   two   point*.    This   reduction   ia  'obtained   by    the    eou.-ttructiou   of   a  I couple of tunnels under that portion o:  : the   mountain   which   now   forms   the  barrier.  nces Monday, Feb* 1.1  Hunter-Kendrick Co., Ltd,  "The Big Store"  iwwM-.iwmiiiitiwiww-n-.i-ni.  YOUR WILL POWER  Saturday special, February 16th.  rocking chair ./orth S2. for $1. A. L,.-  White & Co., house furnishers.  Every Day a Man Has the Chance to  Prove His Strength of Purpose.  ��� When a man enters a store he knows  what he wants, and if he has that quiet  strength of purpose he gets what he  wa n ts.  If a man goes  into a store to  gel a  pair of shoes or a  Scuti-rea-.lv tailored  . iuit he prove:*, his will power when   he  . insists, like the man from Missouri, on  the "Show ���,*���>���" policy.   Make the clerk  show the label and price on the garmant  ^tytytytytytytytyty tyty tytytytyty tyty tytyty tytytytf  ty   "  "     ���-����������" ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty : . : :    ty  | Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. J  ty GEO. R. NADEN. Manager fy  ���ty P. 0. Box 126? BROKERS Greenwood. B. C ty  % ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyik  Nice convenient cottage  in  north end of town, ���  with large garden.  Seven-roomed house in south end of town.   Well  furnished and up-to-date.  Two-roomed house with 2Sxl00-foot lot.    Close  in, $500.   Houses, rooms, cabins and shacks in all parts cf  the town to rent.  Mines, Stocks, Real Estate and Insurance.  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  > atftiitais ���miivimts-wjuiflB <  ttSSSSSSBSSBSBSBBO  FRESH OYSTERS,      HOT TAMALES  In fact everything in season is served at  mJ C~) .  Open at all Hours.  Prompt Service.  MOORE & MCELROY,  Proprietors,  imWBBSSB^SIIBtSB&SSSSSSSSWlSSBSt  <'M'><*��*��:*��*<*K*��fr**^'^>��>HS>*4^WK*^��:*^^^  !  ��  V  i  ?  I  *  For-beaiit^-Tst-3'lesrdtir-a--���%  %  I  \  J*  T  -      -J.  bilitv     and     usefulness   %  T  .ombined*  with   moder-   X  Y  at   price our ��  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining |  Room Tables and Chairs |  have no superior. f  mT-f+mmlMmm  We are leaders in Furniture.  |      T. M. GULLEY & CO.     I  ��       Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.   '   *  5->^*'><">��^*','>**:"--<"**^  or article.  Semi-ready tailoring would not have  its reputation for goodness if it had  not been earned by excellence. The  Semi-ready label is sewn on the inside  'of the p.tckftt of every genuine Semi-  ready garment.  P. W. George *: Co. will be pleased  to show you how what "Semi-ready"  tailoring profits the wearer.  Common Colds are the Cause of Many  Serious Diseases.  Ph-"3icia*ns wti hstve gained a national reputation as analysts of the  cause of various diseases, claim that if  catching cold could be avoided a lot'g  list of dangerous ailmente would n ever  be heard of. Everyone knows that  pneumonia and consumption originate  from a cold, and chronic catarrh,  bronchitis, and all throat and lung  trouble are aggravated and rendered  more serious by each fresh attack. Do  not risk your life or takedhances when  you have a cold, chamberlain's Cough  Remedy will cure it befoie the��e diseases develop, Thi* remedy contains  n������} opium, morphine or other harmful  drug, and has thirty years of reputation back of it, gained by its cures  under every conditio:). For sale by all  druggists.  Subscribe- For Ik limes, $2

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