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Boundary Creek Times 1905-12-08

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 aqgttHggaaga  ,     JEC13 1905      ^|  G\*/  ^  '^or.a,^  ***JSj>*t^*i..'-|*+**'^ '  '���������*.�����?���.��� ������* -*1  ** "r", X  S3-  Vol. 10.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY " DECEMBER S, l<>05.  No.  14  hristmas * ?  A FEW  SUGGESTIONS   FROM   OUR  DIFFERENT DEPARTMENTS  MAY AID  YOU IN YOUR SEARCH FOR A SUITABLE GIFT.  FOR A LADY  A PAIR OF KID GLOVES  Ask for   the   famous   "-Reynier"   brand.  The most stylish.  SOME SILVERWEAR  is   always   acceptable.    Rogers'   famous  "1847" make lasts a life-time.  A DAINTY HANDKERCHIEF  We have some in Japanese silk with lace  border.  A CARPET SWEEPER  The "Bissell" makes sweeping easv.  A CENTER-PIECE  Appeals   to   every   woman.      Especially  a "Battenberg."  A SILK FASCINATOR  A special line in silk and white.  A PRETTY TIE  Something in Chiffon and  Lace,   or Silk  and Lace.  FOR A GENTLEMAN  A "GILLETTE" SAFETY RAZOR  Makes shaving a pleasure.  A HANDSOME CARVING SET  An English made Set is always  the  best.  A GOOD POCKET KNIFE  An "I.X.L.".  or  "Boker"   is  the  correct  thing.  A PAIR OF HOUSE SLIPPERS  Something in leather or felt.  A CASE OF HANDKERCHIEFS  Containing* six fine  linen  ones.    A  most  useful gift.  AN ASCOT OR DERBY TIE  We have some special Christmas patterns  A PAIR OF GLOVES  Our Silk  and  Mohair lined   gloves   are  unequalled.  w  "    ���       -"���"'   ""Hi!  With   Compliments  of Tlie Season  To your relatives or friends,send  ,'r      . . .  .    . _ niT'T  a~ piece oiour^0eaaTiim ^Cior-  GLASS or SILVERWARE, it is  sure to be prized by the recipb  ent, and carries with it abund'  ance  of esteem   and   affection,  The Residents of, the district, are requested to  call and see what beautiful designs we have  in plated and solid SILVERWARE fresh from  the factory. If you don't wish to purchase,  CALL ANYWAY,  REGINA WATCHES  BUY   ONE   NOW  ��� !���>��� rtt - I * i*'iT"   U IT-ir-"* "---y* ** *--f -������--., u ��r��-.-m-ni-.T..  ���,Jf.-,.rJ.Tn    . ��� r**-*.? m1m.  EBMMH  GREEN^VOOD  ml     IWII n  MIDWAY  Sis  WEDDED NEXT WEEK.  British Columbia Copper Company Announces Important  Extensions to Smelter Plant.  Three New Furnaces, the Largest in Canada���Work to be  Done Immediately.  Dr. S. S. Oppenheimer left yesterday for Spokane. On the 14th inst. he  will be married at the Hotel Spokane  to Miss Dorothea Fisher. The bri-e  is well known in this city- She is a  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.Fisher,,  formerly of Greenwood, but now residing at Colfax, Wash. Miss Fisher  and her sister, Mrs- Julius F. Ehrlich,  came here with) their parents in the  eariy days and both grew to womanhood in the city. Miss Fisher was  popular in social arid musical circles  and hercmany Greenwood friends will  welcome her back. After the marriage  ceremony, which will be witnessed by  immediate friends,  a  banquet will be  held iu the Silver Grill" The-honey^  moon -will-be spent in thecoast cities.  Dr. Oppenheimer is one of the old-  timers in Greenwood. He came here  shortly after graduating at McGill,  and has always enjoyed a large and  lucrative practice.  .  The happy couple will "return to  Greenwood about the end of the month  and will begin houseueeping in the  Fisher residence, which is being fitted  ;i p for them.  The Times joins their many Greenwood friends in anticipating the happy  event by extending congratulations.  During Dr. Oppettheimer's absence  his practice will be looked after by  Dr. Spankie.  Boys, get next! Rubber the hockey  sticks, pucks, skates, mug and calf  protectors, for you will soon have your  winter ".skates" on. TheO I CSecond  Hand Store. A. L, White Co., phone 16.  Most of the mountain ranges oj Central New Mexico are high tilted blocks,  one side being a long slope and the  other a. steep face, originally a fault  scarp. In the steep face a considerable  portion of this basal part is often  found to be made up of quartzites, mi-  cacious and hornblende schists, gneises  ami granites. The foliation of these  highly metamorphosed rocks is usually  nearly vertical.  Frederic Keffer, engineer of  the British Columbia Copper company, has made an announcement  that is of the utmost importance  to Greenwood. The compare's  board of directors 'has decided to  enlarge its smelting plant at  Greenwood by the installation of  three additional blast furnaces,  each with a smelting capacity of  between five and six hundred tons  a'day, or a total additional smelting capacity of about 1,600 tous  daily. This enlargement, which  will be carried out immediately,  will set at rest all rumors regarding the removal of the.plant, will  result in the employment of a  large number of men both at the  smelter aud the company's mines,  and will, with the extension of  the Dominiou Copper company's  reduction works, make Greenwood the largest smelting center  in the Dominion.  . Contracts . for . the . three furnaces have been let to the Power  and Mining Machinery company.  These furnaces have a 4S x 240-  inch hearth area and, as has been  stated, have a capacity of from  500 to 600 tons each per day.  They will be the largest in  Canada, Charging will be done  from side dumping cars which  will be hauled by trolley locomotives. The molten slag will be  hauled away from the furnaces  by electric locomotives in. cars of  25 tons capacity each. The cars  are to be made by the M. H.  Treadwell company, and each is  provided with an electric motor  .for-tilting...the__c.ar._i -,._.._    The ore bins will be practically  rebuilt and made ten feet higher  to increase their capacity, and  all the railway spurs connecting  with these bins will also be elevated to correspond.  Three large new blowers for  the furnaces will be furnished by  the Roots company. These will  be driven by three 300-horsepower  motors. In addition to these  motors a 100-kw. motor generator  will be installed, together with  several smaller motors.  The ore will be hauled from  the bins to the furnaces and the  slag from the furnaces to the  waste dump by five trolley locomotives. These will be also installed at the smelter a completely equipped machine shop  with all necessary tools.  At, the Mother Lode mine it  has been" decided to substitute  electrical power for the steam  driving the air compressor. For  this purpose a 500-horsepower  motor has'been contracted for and  also three 50 kw, stepdown transformers will be located at the  mine. The ore crushers^ will be  driven by electric motors now in  service at the smelter, and they  will be replaced there by larger  machines. The electrical' apparatus will be furnished by the  Westinghouse Co., and the new  pumping plant conies from the  Canadian Foundry company.*  There will also be. installed*^  new track scales of greatc-r capacity than those already in use.  The new furnace building will  be constructed of steel. It is the  intention of the company to push  forward the  construction  of  the  work as rapidl}**  as  the weather  will permit.  FATALLY INJURED.  George Verrisich Meets Horrible Death  at Smelter.  A1 horrible accident occurred at the  B. C. Coppe." company's smelter at  4:10 Monday morning. Geo. Verrisich  was fatally injured and Geo. Wilbur  was bruised and burned about the  hands but not seriously injured.  The accident occurred in   connection  with the dumping of  the  molten  slag  by means  of   an   electric  locomotive, i  Wilbur   was driving  the   locomotive, i  and Verresich was  attending the slag!  car.    From the  evidence  give,, at the   T|je ^   ] ^ ^^ Qf ^ Q  coroner's inquest by Wilbur  it appears; Destroyed  that the engine was run fartherout thej ,,-.���,?,  A lire occurred I< riday   night  at  the  'Granby  mines,    Phoenix,   destroying  the   No.   1   ore crusher,   building  and'  electrio  motor.    This   has not.affected  death of George Varrisich was by the  overturning of the motor and slag pot  from or near the end of slag track No.  2, at the B. C. Copper company's  smelter at Greenwood, B. C, <t the  hour of 4:15 a. m. on Monday, December 4th, 1905 "  The,deceased was a native of Austria. He has a brother who" is also  employed at the smelter. The funeral  took place on Wednesday morning  from the Roman Catholic church. Rev.  Father Bedard conducting the services.  FIRE AT PHOENIX.  tlie shipments of ore from the mines,  as a heavier tonnage is go��ng out over  the Great Northern, while that of the  Canadian Pacific is**cut down.  A third   mammoth   ere crusher, like  By trap rock is meant fine grained  basic igneous rocks of dark coior and  crystalline texture. Most trap rocks  are either finegrained basalts, diabases  diorites or gabbros. When the true  nature of a rock has not been determined the term "trap"' is often given  it. The palisades of the Hudson river,  the Giant's Causeway of Ireland and  Fingel's cave of Scotland are familiar  examples of trap rock.  track on the slag dump than usual. In  attempting to stop the engine Wilbur  stated his glove got caught in the  brake. In -his excitement tlie trolley  was not taken off and engine and cat-  were taken over the dump, falling  nearlv seventy feet to the Hat beneath.    Wilbur  miraculously   escaped;  with a few bruises, but poor  Varrisich .  ...       .   ,,      ��� the one destroyed, is now being manu-  fell with the slag car  and   the  molten* .        J     ' *>  ,.       , ,,.     ! factured in the east,  matter   ran   over  him,  burning   him *  , ,. r _.    ,���,���!     When the fire occurred one of  theC,  terribly.    The cries ot the unfortunate  , .   , .     .      ,       ,, ' P. K. steel dump cars  happened  to he  man   aroused   the   neighborhood   and,. *" ,      ,       ���    ,  ,       rT ;directlv   underneath,   and  when     the  soon   reliei   W3S   at   hand.      lie   was -  .    ,        . ,       ..   ,, ponderous     machine   fell    it   dropped  taken to the  hospital,   where  he  oi*.d . r ..... . , ~  _    . isquarelv   into   the   ore   car   with   i.s  after 18 hours'suffering. . : .Act;.    .  .,  .          .                      .   ,.         ���      i weight of fmv tons.  Dr. Foster, the  coroner, held   au in- ;        *   quest ou Tuesday wiih a jury, of which ���     California   leads   the   wurld   iu  the  C   Scott Galloway was foreman. They : lengths  of   its   electric   power trans  visited the scene of  the  accident, and * missions.    This  is  largely   dm.' to the  the  hospital   to  se.ure   Wilhur's   evi- ! fact  that   many of- the   state's  large  dence.    After hearing the  evidew:**- of   water powers are  near   the   Sierra Ne-  several   witnesses  the  following   vtr- ' vada mountains on the  eastern side of  diet was brought in: ] the  state,   while   the  largest cities are  " We, the jury, find that the cause of '��� on the western coast. BOUNDARY   OREBK   TIMES.  AAI  11  Insurance Official Discusses  Proposal for Enquiry.  COMPANY'S STANDPOINT  solutely necessary.  " It may be supposed ihat companies  which do not pay commissions can in.  sure cheaper; this is not so. What it  costs to secure a policy of SI,000 at the  age of 35 on the whole life with profits  plan, may be gathered from the follow  ing figures:  ..$2  27 5o?-> rY-PUDOT  28soli bAi-Ulibl  There Is Danger at Present That Unwise Restrictions Would Be  Unacted.  " Insurance is a business, and yet it  is also philanthropy reduced to a business basis." This is the opinion of a  prominent insurance official of this  city, says the Montreal Star..  When asked what was said as to an  investigation into the condition of the  Canadian life insurance companies,  this official stated it was the general  impression that such an investigation  would take place, but that just now it  was a question whether the present  was a suitable time for it.  If it were a year previous or a year  hence it would be welcomed, for he believed the Canadian companies would  come out with flying colors. He did  not believe that the evils which had  had been revealed ^n New York had  their counterpart at all in Canada  Just now, however, owing to the scandals in conn Lotion with the New York  companies he thought the public  would be prejudiced aud not in a position to give a cool and deliberate judgment such as might be expected under  ordinary circumstances.  As a result of this prejudice he believed that an investigation at this  time w>uld be injurious to the business, not because of anything-it. would  reveal, but because of the blue spectacles which the public are at present  wearing. Any thing* that could be distorted into further inflaming the public mind would probably result in the  passing of legislation, especially as  regards the insurance companies'  powers of investment, which would be  extremely injurious to the companies  and also to their policy holders.  However, if au investigation should  be brought on here it should be in au  endeavor to get the actual facts and  the truth in a calm and consistent  manner and not endeavor tp make out  every man a crook or a fool.  "We have been asked: Why not  give the people cheaper insurance?  We are told that the government may  establish an insurancs bureau in connection with tluvpostoffice department.  Let the government establish this  bureau; we would welcome it for the  reason that they could not, I say0it  frank[y, supply insurance, today as  cheaply as the companies are already  doing.  '' Tlietfagain">vFafe'toVd^o'uF^Spen"-"1  ses are out of all proportion. You can  take it as certain that ever)* life insurance manager deplores the fact that  insurance expenses are at all heavy,  and I would like to ask who is responsible for this. It is the public. I have  now been connected with insurance for  over twenty-eight years and in all that  time remember but four persons who  came into the ofiice to insure their  lives without being canvassed; two of  ti?em were a saloon keeper and his  wife, whom 1 afterwards found had  been declined by another company  a short time before; another was a  man from Eastern Ontario, who fainted  wnile being examined. 1 have a dim  recollection there was a fourth man  but cannot feme,ulier tlie details. People will not insure their lives without  being canvassed, and in fact, as a rule,  they must be canvassed long and per  sistently. The British government  has an insurance department and have  put it in the reach of everybody, for  every postmaster throughout the kingdom is authorized to receive applications. Nevertheless the amount of  business is so pitifully small that it is  never mentioned without a laugh.  "Again it is slated our agenda are  paid too much. If we are to employ  agents to persuade people to insure  their lives we must give them enough  to live ou just as commercial travelers  have to be paid. The average income  of the life insurance agent is perhaps  S750; the statement has been made and  I believ*-; it is true. Do you know  agents who are rich or even well off ?  In fact how many do you know who  make more than a bare living ? There  are two ways of paying agents, by  salary or commission, I know that  the business obtained by the men  under salary always calls for a higher  rate.      We   must   pay    these  American  average..  ...  British average   German average    20 OC I  French average     30 70  Equitable   of   England,   which  pays no commission     29 'J2  London Life, no commissions....   34 25  " There is also another more important factor to be considered and that is  the profit derived from investments.  It is a very easy thing for the manager of a financial institution to lind  investments that are absolutely safe,  provided he does not care bow low the  interest may be. It is, however, the  duty of the management of a life, insurance company to obtain as high a  rate as possible upon the investments,  while, however, always remembering  the first and most important thing is  the necessity ot absolutesecurity. This  is often a difficult problem, but on its  satisfactory solution depends to a large  extent tlie prosperity of the company.  If the officers are content  to  take utily  such 1-iH-edged   bonds  as   are offered  ""     '  in  the   market   without   making  any  special   effort   to   get a   better return  upon their money, thev  are neglectful  , ,,    -.* .      ,,,, " .   .        ,        "j       "For  -full   ���jarUctila'-s,   first  class   nr  or their trust.    I hey are.not aoing* for I >   tourist sic**--*.*-** rr-snrvatioiis, apply   to  ROUND    TRIP.      .  3 months limit. Toronto,  Montreal and principal  points Ontario and  Quebec.  Corresponding rates to all  points in Mar time Provinces  New  York  and New   England. ..  ON SALE DAILY  DEC. 4th to 31st  their  policy   holders   what'they  could  and should do..  "The companies have to earn three:  and one-half per cent, in order to meet  their obligations and it is only what  thep get beyond that rate lhat is profit.  If the govern men t of a non-progressive  company were to so invest their funds  as to net only three and a half per  cent, they will by so doing cut off  from their policy holders this great-  source of profit. On the oilier hand a  company managed with a |jroper degree of financial ability is *".ble to earn  such large surpluses bevoud that minimum rate of interest that its policy  holders benefit enormously.  " The greatest danger from this insurance agitation is that the public  mind might be excited to unjust and  unwise legislation which would never  be permitted under normal conditions.  There has, for example, been some talk  of restricting the investment powers  of the companies. If there is one  thing which the New York investigation has shown very clearly, it is that  the investments of even the most criticised of the American life companies  have been remarkably good "Their  securities-have on the whole come out  with flying colors. It is true that in  some instances certain officials made a  profit out of the sales to the companies  which thus did'not get their bonds as.  cheaply as they might have done, but  this does not interfere with the high  quality of the bonds themselves.  "An evil in one direction is not going to be cured by restrictions iu another direction. Nothing has arisen  to showT}Te"_iiecessiiy_Jof "aiiy���f-estric���  tions on the investment powers of  companies? Anything of this kind is  a direct injury lo every policyholder,  since it lessens "the powers of companies to invest their funds to good  advantage and thus 'make the iiisin'-  once cost more."  local ajTCMi'.s or wriln  . ,E,: Ef.   REDPATH.   ACrENT.  GRRKNWOOD,  E. J. COYI.E.        J. S. CARTER,  .-j..;;..**:..*-:..-;.,,*;..--..^  ?R.   FL -TRUEI"-    ~~*  ��  THE WELL KNOWN  of Vancouver, B. C.  will be at  tu  ���P.-W. George's, Greenwools  And will remain uniil DEC. 18th  This will be your only opportunity for some time to  obtain first-class photographic -work, as the visits to this  city of artists of Mr.; Truemau's standing are very rare. Mr.  Trnemau's work is too well known to the people of the city  'to require any, special mention?  -5.��2����j.��j����iMj����'jM2i��'i����5^wj-^  G.P.A.VancotH-c't-  Ti.P.A.Ndson.  In tiie Waiter' of tlie Railway Act and  in the Matter of the Vancouver,  Victoria Vanci Eastern Railway and  .Navigation. Company, '*..'���?.:  NO.TICE is hereby iriveti iliai (lie aineiulei.1  Irian, profile and book of reference oi tlie'.Sec  tion of the Vancouver. Victoria and JJasteni  Railway from Lot 04*1, O roup One to Section 3,  Township 66, wliicli lias been duly approved,  was, oil the 13tii flay of September, l'.'Os, ti led hi  the Ofiice of iln.- itejristnu- of ' Titles for. tli  IVis'rict *of Yale ait Kamioops, and that the  plans, profile and book of reference of the preliminary location coverinu* said Section duly  approved were filed in said registry ofiice on  the 16U) day of June, 1<>02. A  A. H.'MacNEILL,  Solicitor .V., V. A: K. Ry. &.N. Co.  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE-  To Philip B. S Stan'ho'i'K or to any person or  persons to whom he may have transferred  .'his interest in' the "Prince of Wales" and  ."Princess lionise"  mineral claims, situate  in...West Copper camp,  iu  the Greenwood  Milling Division of Yale District..  You   are hereby   notified    that   X have expended the sum of S257.05 in  iissessmeut work  on tlie. above claims, such work beiuju* required  and necessary to bold  lbs-said claims for the  years ending* tbe UHli day of .1 illy, 190S, and the  l.Stii day of Auy.ust, l*'0-*>.  respectively,  under  the provisions of the Mineral Act and amc.iid-  inir acts, and if at tbe expiration of ninety days  I'roiu the dale of  the  first publication of this  notice in'ilie Boundary Creek  Times, you-fail  or refuse to contribute your portion  of such  expenditure, namely, $42.94.7to{jetlier with all  costs  ot"  advertising,   your  interest   in   said  mineral  claims slum' become   vested   in   me,  youti(co-owuer,upon my filing*iu the proper ofiice  in that behalf the nffulnvit required bv section  +*of-=tlie4riiseral--Act-A(iieudiiiuiL*U\.<:jt,?li^9s=i=^.  Dated this l."ilU day of October, U-05.  KOI-JKRT LEE.  Before buying Ivots seeme  for, prices  club  v.  R. Land Agent?  GRE)KNWOOD,B; C?  ig-ap* uMfMW-nw n.'uwii'wnff* *���� nimtttwi tn^nwnw war**!n u ��Q �� mj*job ar a rwrfiwwHmm  CART1ER, Proprietor. -;��k,-  :Wiisl!ed House in the Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  We offer special inducements to traA'-ellers as .we have the  finest sample rooms in-the city.    Our  bar  excells  all others.  The Pyranees mountains, though  270 miles long*, and its breadth near  the center is one third of its length,  yet this vast area has not as yet proved  a workable mine of t***old or silver.  1 Greenwood Barber Shop fl  For a good refresh ing  T  i  25  CENT!  25  Wm. Frawley,."- Prop.  5  II  '*!  K fi  F  li  JJ  ���una-SRid mxvrjai��i'* *-ur3x 1 ��uu mint i w-jjui wtrvm tut ci itu-^cna? *-usu:im��ra ten*  AA TELECRAPHfflS j  U. NEEDED' |  j ���Aii-miaUy* to fill tin* new posh ions created j;  r. bs- Kail road -tin! Telei-rnivh Co-upuni'.'S. Wi- y  ji want YOUN<r MEN ami'LADJE5 of jjooil |.|  |   LEARN TELEGRAPHY  |-   AND K. R, ACCOUNTIWGSSSBEi  "\\'e ftiniisli 75 per cent   of the Operators  :inil Stiu.ioti  Agents  in   Aim��rU*:i.    Our  six  sellouts ni'i! 11 io Us,-|.'i:st OKCinsivc Toleur:i|)li  l1 Schools   in    tilt-    v/orlct.       !*:stabli**ho(l   _>,*i  J \oars .-mil tnnloi-siicl bv :ill K-adiuir Kailwav  ~ 'Or,ic:;ibs.  j; IV;'i'x-."..-iU" ri $'"'* li"*iiiil io i-vi-rv sculoiit  f to I'liriiisii Ui in or ln-r :i pusiiion jj:i v iiilt  J fnnii *?4i> *.oi'JI a lllolllll in Sl*i'l-i: i>:|s| of llic  5 Koi.-l<v .Moiinciiiis. or from .��".���" io_ ~!(Ul ;���._  v nioiiih in S:m:i'k v.*i.-si of ih:> !;.:i-!;i..s, i:il-"  5 medini-.'iy upon %rnSua.l't)n.  v Siml.-ii'.s ��.'.-iii I'liicr :n liny liniiv  r. c'.'iiionv.      b"  -i.!r*!C(*\*n\��  re  N'o  v:i-  l':ii<Mi|'..'  RAILWAY  - rum* auatm *rac��*a i^mii^j^Pm  MimvAflsiT ~mm  COMPANY.  T.-VKK NOTICl-: that <luly certiIi-.'<1 copi��-*'of  tbe i'laii, profile and bonk of ivferi-iu;*.', as snuc-  ���tioiitvl by the I'a-hvay lioanl, of that Section of  thi" Mill way .-iml Vernon Ii n i: way Coinpair.-  from Kock Creek- in tbe Province of llritish  Ooliilnb'oi lo "'i-sll.M i.lu'O ir- the saUl I'rovince,  wero ilejinsiieil with, thi: Kcsistrar of IIcpok :n  ICaniloojis. in the f-aid 1'roeiiice. on tiie lOth  day of November. J''*'-1.**".  i)ale<l  lit  Gicenv.-'iod.   I!.  C. tlie  ?.ls*t .lay ��.f I  November. TVS. A.  K. POIMJ. j  MaiuijrinK* Director Miii way |  12-U and Verr.on jiailway.    I  an v oi' inn* -.'.liools *.\ ri1.e  iliic-i   to  our ex  ciiiitivc ollice :it  Cili'. innali,   . \    t'.'ilal..-.riie  free.  te smooi ol isiei1*'  Cincinnati. Ohio.  Atlanta, "T,a.  fexaiK<in.!  Tcr..  i3��-n. ���i/**"****' n*tw*��rti j*rtji  Sufr.-ii'.*). N. Y. j  LaCfOiSC, Wis. I  San I-'ranclsco. Csl. f  fir  ill hty ^�� j??  *J* i  vf 'A "i  M   v?  J >-���������  S   6  GENERAL MASONS.  NOTICE-  **%.&'&. i-lZ' ~--.r. ��-���** ;Ti? ''-.J? *-'**.--' !&J& ��*i-  Noi'iCK is hereby g*iven that I in tend  to apply to the Board.of Iyicen.se Com-  missieners for the City of Greenwood,  B. C, at tlieir next .sittings, for a i  transfer of the license uovr held by me ! E>iRT��?��DERS���  for the premises known as the Victoria j printed C'lnis v.*it  Hotel, situate on   Lot  Twenty-four in ! Tiiorn  c  -*.m  . < :: c.T!i s*ct  neatly  the  foliowjiif,' r>ji  in   ;ii5'i    Jerry::     ''Fresh  ilJim     _. ���..-  "Hot Whiskies".   "E-ff-  -agents ; woodj y  c<> to j  -^   Bishop. I uo^' Ect., v.r.ic'n arebtisitiess bringers  enough commtssion to live, but  we try      Dated this 4th day of November, 1905.1 for, the bar, the same to be had  at 35c  not to pay them any more tha n is ab- G. Gundf.rson.     j a piece at the Times Job Dept. >���  Block Twelve, Plan   21. City of Green- ! Iiutt< rr.iiik"  ->:*���  V  V  I  l�� ini-e-Mtn,) *i)iM Mi'S-'KTIvni i  THE BARN WHERE-.IS, KEPT  4lHE^BJESIL^E^nRIlERS^AND_  RIGS AS WELL AS SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS  AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  Can supply vou wants in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain' :    :  Livery Plione 19. Feed Store Phone 1-24  GEO. Ii CROPLEY,  Proprietor,  .���l~Z"Z'<'Z,&,Z"Z"Z"~K'"Z"Z'<"'l**rW  rHE  STANDARD   BRANDS:  PABST BLUE RIBBON.  The Beer of Quality.  OLOROSO SHERRY,  * Fruity and dry with superb aroma.  USHERS GRAND OLD HIGHLAND,  The Cream or Scotch Whiskies.  ROBERTSON BROS PORT  Very fine  a why port, matured iu wood.  JAMES HENNESSEY & CO- BRANDIES  The standard and cir.ality of which a*"e unsurpassed.  G   H. MUMffl & CO., CHAMPAGNE.  *r^  Greenwood jLiquor to *  -REENWOOD, B. C.  i^J\^mff\^^r i'*^Vi*7^ii/iiirtiiiiliMMiii7ii^^SiiIr^^'^*'*7  sq  6-  MUNICIPAL VOTERS.  The majority of the members of three  classes of municipal electors, who have*  hitherto been exempt from the city  road tax, are now threatened with disfranchisement unless they pay a tax  directly to the city from which they  have always been declared axempt by  Ai statutes in force in every province in  the Dominion.  Such is the effect of one of the many  amendments to the Municipal Clauses  Act, which were hastily adopted at the  last session of the provincial legisla-  .'.;.'  ture.   The amount of tax is small and  -��� it will probably not materially affect  the numbers of ��� qualified voters?   But  it is almost certain that the effect was  not intended nor even forseen by the  municipal committee nor by the legislature.  , The voters are broadly divided into  1 two classes, assessed property  owners  and householders.   The former are not  ���* affected bv the recent leg-islation, bu;  an entirely new definition of hottse-  V holder has been adopted.  Up to and including last year the  -" qualification for voting as a house-  .^'. holder was continuous residence in the  city for 12 months preceding registration, and the payment of $60 a year for  house or. room rent in money or its  equivalent and the payment of the  statutory road tax of $2 a year.  The payment of $60 or of any sum is  no longer requisite. All that is necessary is the payment of $2 during the  year directly to the city. As most of  the voters have to buy the road tax  it seemed naturally at first sight that  the effect of the amendment was simply  to do away with the requiremeut of  $60 for rent.  But the fact was evidently overlooked  that there were, and are, three classes  whose members are entitled to vote  although exempt from payment of the  road tax. The classes are,, women over  21 years of age, men over SO, and members of the Canadian militia.  Among other requirements under  the new law, the city clerk is required  ty display the voters's lists in full on  the outside doors of the city buildings,  and to insert names daily as they are  received by him duly attested.  The names of assessed property owners will go on the lists as a matter of  course and without application, provided they have paid all rates, taxes  or license fees not chargeable acainst  land. Those who wish to vote as  householders must make a declaration,  forms for which which may be had on  application to the city clerk, that they  have, paid resided in the city for 12  months continuously, and that they  have paid directly to the city during  the year, the sum of 85.  No deduction may be received by the  city clerk, who is also collector of  votes, more than 48 hours after it has  been made.  .On important feature of the changes  in the law is that which fixes the date  for municipal elections. Heretofore  nominations have been held on the  second Monday in January and elections the Thursday following. The  dates are now changed to the third  Monday ~"atid���the~third~ Monday-and  ������following Thursday respectively. The  dates for 1906 will therefore be, for  ��� nominations,' January 15th "and for  elections, January 18th.  ,, The postponement of elections by a  week may have the effect of deferring  the opening of civic election campaigns  until after the Christmas and New  Year holidays, which would probably  cause no displeasure to anyone concerned,        v' '���    ��� "���  :   a     ���   ' '  The flouring of gold, whibh occurs  in the parting of buttons carrying a  high proportion of silver, can be overcome by dropping the button into hot  acid instead of cold. Buttons carrying 1 mg. gold and 10 mg. silver can  thus be parted without breaking up  the gold.  The first p'ant for the manufacture  of alumn was established in Philadelphia in 1810 by Gerard Troost.  metal is highly detrimental to the retorts, fluxing with and destroying  them, thus adding greatly to the cost  of reduction. It is for this reason that  that concentration of some sort is  neeessarY.  For Sale���Small safe, $50; computing scale, $40 ; set bobsleighs, $26. Also the earth and all that's on it. The  O I C Second Hand Store. A. L.  White Co., Phone 16,  Don't knock.   BOOST!  This cut represents our Men's  10 inch Logging" Boots. They are  made from genuine French Calf  Leather throughout and have  Rock Oak soles, They have outside counters, pegged, and have  standard screw reinforcing all  round the sole.  We are justly proud of these  boots. They are the best footwear for their purpose ever manufactured, and cost no more than  ordinary logging boots.  MANUFACTURED   BY  J. Leckie Co. Ltd.  VANCOUVER, B. C,  Cook's Cotton Root Compound.  The only safe effectual monthly  medicine on which women can  depend.' Sold in two degrees ot  strength���No. 1, for ordinary  cases, $1 per box; No. 2, 10 decrees stronger for Special  Cases, S3 per box. Sold by all  druggists. Ask for Cook's Cotton. Koot Compound; take no  substitute.  The Cook Medicine Co.,      Windsor, Ontario.  NOTICE.  Putty is a mixture of whiting aud  linseed oil beaten together to a consistency of thick dough. Whitinfi is  chalk from which impurities have  beeu removed. The combination price  on whiting is 42 cents per hundred  pounds, while linseed oil is quoted at  38 to 40 cents a barrel.     ���  Application for Transfer of Liauor  License.  NoTicf, is hereby given that thirty  days after date I intend to apply to the  Board of License Commissioners for  the City of Greenwood for a transfer  of the license for the sale of intoxicating liquors held by me iu respect of  the Arlington hotel, Copper street,  situate on Lot^ 22 in Block 7. Map 21.  Greenwood, B. CT, toVAlexander Greig.  Dated November 14th, 1905.  11-14. . - E. Simpson.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "May   Flower, Fractional"    Mineral   Claim,  "situate iu the Greenwood  Miiiinjf Division  of Yale District.   Where located: Skylark  camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles H. Tve.  Free Miner's Certificate No. B91699,  acting- as aireut for self and as agent  for Duncan Mcintosh, Free Miner's Certificate Ko.U91498.aiHl Pat Hickey, Free Miner's  Certificate, No.* IW1636, intend, sixty days from  the date hereof) to apply to the "Mininsf  Recorder for Certificates of Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of  the above claim. c  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificates of  Improvements.  Dated this lOtli das- of November. , A. D. 1905.  CHARLES H, TYE.  S.BARRY YUILL  A majority of the mines floated in  Rhodesia have had small reefs and  short ore shoots and have mostly been  financial failures. The determining  factor in all successful mines is ore in  the mine, and this has been absent in  almost all Rhodesian flotations. Notwithstanding all this, the district has  produced about four millions of dollars  Crude zinc ores are not adapted to  direct treatment in the distilling retort  on account of the iron contained. This  You may think you are making money by sending to an ^  eastern firm for your clothing, g  We think we can convince you that it is DOWNRIGHT f|  ECONOMY to buy at home, I  Our prices, the quality of the goods, workmanship, every*-' g  thing  that goes to make good clothes at reasonable prices ||  we can show you. ��g  Come in and see our stock and talk the matter over, E  tbe Kind of work you want*  5|   Copper St. Greenwood. Next door to C. P, R. Telegraph office-    sr  #**  ~%jt��&Si  &^  Dis-  PRACTICAL     WATCHMAKER      AND  JEWELLER.  All work guaranteed   GREENWOOD  Synopsis of Regulations Governing t s  posal of Dominion Lands within t c  Railway Belt in the Province  British Colombia. :  A LICENSE to cut timber can be  acquired only at public competition.  A rental of S5 per square mile is charged  for all timber berths excepting those  situated West of Yale for which the  rental is at thcra.te of .5 cents per acre  per annum.  In addition to the rental, dues at the  following rates are charged:-���-  Sawn lumber, 50 cents per thousand  feet B. M.  Railway ties, eight and nine feet  long, V/z and 1% cents each.  Shingle bolts, 25 cents a cord?  All other products, 5 per centon sales  A license is issued as soon as a berth  is granted but in unsurveyed territory  no timber can be cut on a berth until  the licensee has made a survey thereof.  Permits to cut timber are also granted at public competition, except in the  case of actual settlers, who require the  timber for their own use.  Settlers and others may also obtain  permits to cut up to 100 cords of wood  for sale without competition.  The dues payable under a permit are  $150 per thousand feet B. M., for  sq u areUt i ni ber^and^sawl Ogs^ Jii^^jyi Y  wood except oak; from y, to \% cents"  per liueal foot for building logs; from  12}4 to 25 cents per cord for wood; 1  cent for fence posts; 3 cents for railway ties; and 50 cents per cord on  shingle bolts.  Leases for grazing purposes sre issued for a term of twenty-one years  at a rental of two cents per acre per  asinuni.  Coal lands may be purchased at $10  per acre for soft coal and $20 fcr anthracite. Not more thau 320 acres  may be acquired by one individual or  company.  Royalty at the rate of 10 cents per  ton of 2,000 pounds is collected on the  gross output.  Entries for land for agricultural purposes map be made personally at the  local land office for the district in  which the land to be taken i& situated,  or if the homesteader desires, he may,  on application to the Minister of the  Interior at Ottawa, the Commissioner  of Immigration * at Winnipeg, or the  local agent for the District, within  which the land is situated, receive au  thority for some one to make entry for  him.  A fee of SlO is charged for a homestead entry.  A settler who has received an entry  for a homestead is reduired to perform  the conditions connected therewith  under one of the following plans:  (I) At least six months' residence on  and cultivation of the land in each  year during the term.of three \ears.  It is the practice of the Department  to require a settler to bring 15 acres  under cultivation, but if he prefers he  may substitute stock; and 20 head of  cattle, to be actually his own property,  with buildings for their accommodation will be accepted instead of the cul-  ! tivatiou.  j (2) If the father (or mother, if the  j father i.s deceased) or any person who  ; is eligible to make a homesteod entry  ! under the provisions Of the Act, re-  j sides upon a farm in the vicinity of  j the land entered for by such person as  I a homestead, the requirements of the  \ Act as to residence prior to obtaining  | patent may be sat isfied by such person  I residing with the father or mother.  (3) If the settler (has his permanent  residence upon farming land owned by  him in the vicinity of his homestead,  the requirement's of the act as to residence may be satisfied by residence  upon the said land.  Application for a patent should be  made at the end of three years before  the local agent, sub-agent or a homestead inspector.  Before making an application for a  patent, the settler must give six  months' notice in writing to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands' at Ottawa, of his intention to do so.  W. W. CORY, ���  .;"������  Deputy' of the Minister of the  Interior.  u  RAILWAY.  The only all rail route between points east  west aud south to Rossland, Nelson, Grand  Forks and Republic.  LBAVE  9:45 a. in.  11:05 a. m.  9:20 a. m.  11:30 a. m.  10:00 a. m.  7:00 a. m.  Spokane  Rossland  Nelson  Grand Forks  Phoenix  Republic  Arrive  6:20 p. m.  5:15 p. m.  8:45 p. in.  4:25 p. m  6:00 p, m.  6:30 p. m.  Buffet cars run between Spokane and Northport  Effective March 5th, 1<*05  Iii Connection With  FLOYD & COX. Proprietors  PURE  MILK   AND CREAM  _Dglivered JDaily jto an v. part  of th** city.  Stylish  :  Footwear  The new Maple Leaf  samples include models  for French, Cuban and  Military heels. They  are a littleneater and  daintier than you ever  imagined Rubber footwear could be made.,  Ask your dealer for  MAPLE LEAF  I  t-lsn.��^>**��Efl?43IKISEEO  Thev cost no more than the  ordinary makes.  TICKETS All To POINTS  SHORT "LINE TO  ST.--PAUL,���DULUTH M*_NNEA_-_  POLIS, CHICAGO and ALI FOINTS  EAST. SEATTLE, TACOMA VICTORIA, PORTLAND aud all tACIFIC  COAST POINTS.  Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers.  Dining  and  Buffet  Smoking Library  car.  2 Fast Trains Daiiy 2  For rates, folders and full information regarding trips, call on or address a agent of the S. F. & N. Railway, or  H. Brandt,  o C. P. & T. A.,  7sl W Riverside Ave  Spokane, Wash  .1. LECKIE CO., LTD.  VANCOUVER. B. C.  H. A. Jackson,  g. i\ &. v. A.,  Spokane  Wash.  'imtmnummmm  iueen's Hotel  Dining Room  Our aim is to suit the most  fastidious.    On  tlie table  will be found all the de-  licies of the season.  A new cook   having   taken  charge of the cullinery department    your    wants  will cheerfully be given  the utmost attention.  Special Rates to SUady Boarders and Roomers.  I11HW11I BOUNDARY CREEK   TIMES.  ^miim^.^^^^  Our assortment of  lined and unlined containing  s  The assortment this year is  finer than any we have ever  been able to offer to our  Christmas -trade.  1CREENS  on Wood, Silk, Satin, Velvet and Cloth  for home decorations.  We have these screens in two, three and  four  panels  with  highly  polished wood  and bamboo frames.  Some of them are hand worked in silk and gold  thread giving very rich effects. We invite your  critical inspection of these goods and prices  from 75 cts to  $5.00  fust  Chocolates |  in Christmas   and Holiday Packages*.���������at   s~:  Standard Prices? ^;7 sr  Remember your wife  likes   Chocolates ask1 E5  well as you like cigars. ���] ��~  , .       -*�����  Take Her a Box of        H  Lowney's. Ie  1   Dispensing Chemists  Opticians.  ^mmmtmmi^^  Gbc  Boundary Creek Times  Issued Every TridavS  Duncan Ross Managing Editor  SUHSCRIPTIOKS IN ADVANCE.  1'er Ykak         ...   2 00  Six Months   -<-.  1 2*5  To Foreign Countries. 2 SO  22s,   l.ABEL>  FRIDAY   DECEMBER 8. 1905.  REGULAR DIVIDENDS.  The payment of nearly half a  million dollars in dividends by  the Granby company and the announcement that regular dividends will be paid in the future,  marks a new era in the history  of low-grade mining in. the  Boundary. At an extraordinary  general meeting of the shareholders held in New York on Friday last a dividend of $405,000  was declared. This is at the rate  of three per cent, on the issued  shares. The par value of the  stock was raised from $10 to $100  and instructions were issued to  apply to the legislature to secure  the necessary amendments to the  act of incorporation authorizing  the directors to declare regular  ^dividends���without^calling���the  shareholders together.  It is gratifying to know that  those who first showed their faith  in the Granby mines will be the  largest recipients of dividends.  Jay P. Graves who stayed with  the mines dining- the trying experimental days, still, retains a  large block of stock aud is one of  the heaviest individual shareholders. Henry White, another  pioneer of the Boundary, retained  a large block of stock, and A. L.  White, who has been Mr. Graves-  right hand mau, is one of the  lucky ones.  The Granby is only the first of  the big low-grade mines of the  Boundary to become a regular  dividend payer. The B C. Copper company, with the comprehensive policy of expansion which  has just been announced, and the  Dominion Copper company, are  sure to join the Granby in demonstrating that those who invested  in the big mines of the Boundary will reap a sure and lasting  profit on their investment.  Terminal city, who used every  means in their'power to thwart  the efforts to secure railway competition and to leave Vancouver  and all other Southern British  Columbia towns at the mercy of  one railway corporation. They  should now be able to see that  one railway can make or break a  city. All it has to do is to arrange its rates to suit its own  selfish purposes' and no city can  live unless 'it can secure relief  from a rival railway company.  The Vancouver merchants would  not dare to take a stand against  the C. P. R if they could not  route their goods by another railway. The friends of railway  monopoly are always proclaiming that there is no such thing as  railway'competition. But it is a  mighty nice thing to have another railway when a big* corporation like the Canadian Prcific  takes a position that,is detrimental to the best interests of a city.  the everlasting stick-to-itiven ess.  the continual boosting of their  citizens. ? '   ���-'  ? :���  The Golden Star admires the  Vancouver Province, its editor  and all things appertaining to  that organ. It gives expression  to its admiration in the following words: ''The Vancouver  Province, as a newspaper, is the  nearest thing to nothing, and  Editor Nichol is about as insignificant as a nit hanging on to  the end of a hair on the end of  the tail of a dog."  With the amount of develop  ment, and with the big promises  of big things to come, might we  be permitted to mildly . suggest  that the Greenwood Board of  Trade should arouse itself from  its long, sound sleep.  mmmmmffim^  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  ��5  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  ��2  CF*  ���S  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  <��?  CF*  ��e  Capital, all paid np, $14,400,000. ���      Rest ..-:. :.$10,000,000.  President.   Lord Strathcona. and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. George A. Drummond.  General Manager :   E. S  Clouston.  Branches in London, Eng. \ c^r^SS. I New YorK, Chicago,  Buy and sell Sterling'Exchauge and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers'Credits, available in any partjof the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  ;    Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,   IW. F. PROCTOR^ Manager-  K=5  ���HI-  ��**=J>  **3  *md)  j*=9  **5  It is hoped that the arrangements entered into by the Granby  company and its men in reference  to the daily hours of employment  can be satisfactorily adopted at  other smelters. It is physically  impossible for men to continue  working thirteen hours a day and  the attempt to.do it may lead to  loss of life and injury to property  that would more than offset any  advantages that may be derived  lromJorcing=menJ:.ojvorkrh.ey_ond.  the reasonable limit. It would  be much more satisfactory, too,  if the change could be made without a resort to legislative force.  Paternal legislation is objectionable at best. The proper way to  arrange industrial difficulties is  by the application of good common sense on both sides and by  approaching the question in a  reasonable, rational spirit of  give and take.  The Gra.nd Porks Gazette, iu  a moment of weakness, tackled  Aid Neil McCallum, The editor  is now kicking himself for having been a little too impetuous.  Fifty men properly organized  with a definite mission, could  make Greenwood the largest,  richest, and best town in the interior of the province.  The annual meeting of the  Greenwood Liberal association  will be held this evening.  Spokane has its 150,000Booster  club, Greenwood has its Board of  Trade.  The old reliable B. C. Copper  company has decided to trot a  heat.  Greenwood   is   the   smelting  center of the Boundary.  This week we received from  the chairman of the Publicity  committed of the Spokane 150,-  000 Booster club a letter stating  that his committee were arranging a comprehensive programme  of publicity for the Inland Empire." They desired the assistance and co-operation of all im.  por tan t centers and wanted the  names of the president aud secretary of the Greenwood Board of  Trade. We have refrained from  answering this letter.  AN OBJECT LESSON.  The efforts of the Canadian  Pacific Railway company to destroy Vancouver as a wholesale  center by giving preferential  rates to Winnipeg and points  east, should be an object lesson  to  the patriotic  denizens of the  Greenwood should see that  the Dominion copper company's  smelter is built here. It -should  see that the Great Northern railway is extended here at the  earliest possible date. Its people  should feel that this is the best  town in the best mining district  in the province. Towns do not  grow just like Topsy. They are  the result of eternal vigilance,  Zinc is a peculiar metal. When cold  it is hard and crystalline, but if slightly  heated it is very soft, and it is susceptible to anp treatment that brass ��may  receive. In drawing- zinc sheet in a  press, the differende between the melting: point of the metal and that of the  tempeiatureat which the best drawing  takes place is so small that the problem of heating becomes serious if one  is not conversant with the fact that  zinc may be heatod in oil. Attempts  are made to heat by other means, but  much waste occurs. To heat in this  manner, a heavy oil with a high flash  point should?be used, and a thermometer employed to register the temperature. This instrument will obviate  any over or under healing.and prevent  waste from such means. In addition  to acting as a heating agent, the oil  has a good effect on   the drawing dies.  The Pyrariiid of Cheops, or the Great  Pyramid, the greatest of all Egyptian  pyramids, covers an area of twelve  acres. Its base was 768 feet square.  Its perpendicular height was 482 feet,  and its area at the top is about twelve  yards square. The content of solid  masonry has been estimated at 82,111,-  000 cubic feet. According to Herodotus it took 100,000 men ten years to  make a causeway 3.000 feet long to facilitate the transportation of the stone  from the Turab quarries, and a similar number of men twenty years to  complete the pyramid.  WMBMMMMmmwmMMMMmMSS.  JS ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytytytytytytytf  JLtj^Jn^C^Jw  *  ty  ty  COMFORTABLE 7=R00MED HOUSE |  On Kimberley Avenue |  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  fttytytytytytytytyty tyty tytyty tytytyty tytytytytytyyr  Apply to GEO. R. NADEN, Mgr.  U  I IS  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $8,700,000 Reserve Fund, $3,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO _  B. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen't Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATE8 :  $5 and under.     3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  "    $10       " " $30...... 10 cents  " * $30       " " $50   15 cents  These Orders are Payable at Par at any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points ill the United States.  KKGOTIAIiLK AT A FIXED RATE AT  THE CANADIAN DANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money  *        J v.-ith safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -  -   -   -  W. ALLISON. Manager.  i'Z~l~Z'><i**tK,&Q*&frtt"Z^>Z*tt^  DEALERS IN  FURNITURE, * CARPETS,  LINOLEUMS, ETC.  COPPER-STREET,  GREENWOOD.  ^��Xhokb-M'-'X^<~>>.:~x-:��'X<"X-:'-:'> ���<^c*<*<^��***4Ma,��**&��**��*��* /  BOUNDARY greek Times  Iktiorn  ee.r.f-H  Has been a favorite  from it birth, as is  evidenced by is popularity in all the towns  JI of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading  Hotels either draught or  bottled.  Insist or having  "ELKHORN"  MADE BY THE  NOW OPEN UNDER  NEW MANAGEMENT  Having* rented the dining  room and? lunch counter  of the Pacific Hotel,  I  0 i >     '  will open to the public  the large Dining1 Room.  Everything throughout  has been renovated, and  guests will find this the  cleanest and most comfortable dining room in  the city   Open Day and Night.  Patrons will find the  Cuisne   Excellent    .  WM. JOHNSON    - - PROP.  Late of Camp McKinney.  OO0O0��O0<K><X>O0OO00!<>6o60:4��O<k  H.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned Work and  Inside Finish,  Etc.  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,  B. C.  0000<>000<>CK>0<>OCK>0<X><>0<>00<>0  CAUL UP A 86  ���BAKERY  Where there is always on hand a good  supply of  HOME MADE BREAD.  CAKES, BUNS, Etc.  Fresh Stock of Groceries always kep t  Phone us your order.  THE RECORDS.  LOCATIONS.  Oct. 28���Banner,'Camp McKinney,  Wm. Yonkin, et al.  Nov. 2���Nettie B, Summit camp, M  Bellefontaine.  8���Four Aces, Carmi camp, John  Younghusband.  13���X L Z R Fractional, Deadwdod  camp, E T Wickwire.  15���Mountain Dew, Deadwood camp,  Robert Lee. ���  Banner, Baker creek. W McCormick.  Eldorado, Baker creek, H S Edwards  Centuple, Lotty camp, WW Carter.  22���Pathfinder, Camp McKinney, G  J~) Greevey.  New York, Camp McKinney, John  Luce.  24���Silver Reef No 3, Deadwood camp  M E George et al.  Independent' Skylark camp, Aaron  Petersox.  Eureka, Skylark camp, Chas G Johnson.  Rajah, James creek, H Nicholson.  27���Armada, Commonwealth camp,  David Terhune and Hugh  McKinnon,  28���Lateat Cut, Lind creek, Joseph  WUmhurst. 5  CEKTIFICATES  OF WORK.  Nov. 2���Plucky Six, M D Schenck;  Cabinet, D R McElmon.  7���Custer Fractional, P Bresnahan.  Winning Card, Colin McRae.  9���Atlantic, MH Kane.  11���Jumbo Fractional, Theo Witte.  Custer Fractional, Dan Bresnahan.  13���Dandy, L Spencer.  CJaude, J C Dale.  Blue Bell, C B Bash et al.  Ranuy. Wm Yonkin?  14���-Sunnyside,?�� James.  17���Simmel, Jas Copeland.  18���Goodenough, W Cookson.  23���Big Windy, C J McArthur.  I B A, C J McArthur.  24���Mikado, Duncan Murray.  25   Silver Cup. W Boyle.  Modern Petrology as a-systematic  science is yet immature, owing to the  conflicting ideas still existing regarding the genesis of rocks and the dif-  ferentationF which ''..has given  rise to  various rock species. American geologists have proposed a new system for  the classification of rocks, but it is  objected to on aecount of the fact that  the progress being regularly made in  the science will not ipermit of the per  manent adoption of a system. Another  objection is that petrologo ceases to  have any reason for existence when  divorced from geology.  The calculation of losses in power  transmission is always an important  part in distribution work. A recent  examination of a certain power plant  and line showed the following losses*.  Betweenlthe engine cyllinders and the  high potential 'bus bars in the generating station, 12.9 per cent.; on the line,  5.5 per cent.; at the sub-station, 13.7  percent. In this case the loss on the  line is low in comparison with the other  losses, and it is quite probable that  a different installation would prove  more economical.  Umber is found in various ^places,  but the best variety is known as Turkish umber, and is mihed in Cyprus,  Raw. umber in color is olive brown,  and when heated becomes of a reddish  color. It is composed of oxides of iron  and manganese, some silica, lime,  magnesia, alumina, water, etc. When  highly heated all the water is drawn  off, causing a change in the brown,  hydrated ferric oxide to red ferric  oxide, and also increasing the percentage of red brown manganese oxide.  The pigment resulting is known as  burnt umber. .  The earliest rocks rocog-ni zed in the  Central Copper River region, Alaska,  are the Tanana and 'Dadina schists,  which include both sedimentary and  igneous members, and are regarded  tentatively as pure Silurian. The Silurian system may be represented in the  conglomerates and schists of the Val-  defc'formation. These rocks constitute  the chief part of the Chugach range.  ��� For Sale���Small safe, $50; computing scale, $40 ; set bobsleighs, $35. Also the earth and all that's on it. The  O I C Second Hand Store. A. L.  White Co., Phone 16,  RENDELL & CO  Brisk, Keen SelliMiloa  Deep Cutting in Prices Order of the Day.  Ladies Overshoes; high button, red flannel lined, reg  $2.50,    For $1.50 pair.  ular  .50.  Ladies Fine Douglas Kid shoes, regular $3.50 and $4.  For $2.50 pair.  Ladies Felt Slippers, regular 65c, for 40c pair.  Boys Overshoes, all sizes, regular $2.00.    For $1.25 pair.  Ladies Silk Waists made of fine Japanese Taffeta in Black  _jLudCrea.ni, all_new stples, regular$4.00.    For $2.75.  50 yards double width, Black Dress Goods,   in poplin and  serge.    Regular $1.00 yd. f5r 65c yard.  Men's Storm Overcoats, regular $10.00 for 5.00.  ^  THIS  C0MING  WEEK  ONE    SIDEBOARD    finely    polished   oak,    regular  $37.85.   Sale Price '$34.45.  ONE DRESSER AND COMMODE birch mahogany  ��� piano finish, regulor S31.85. Sale Price $.27.30  TWO BUREAUS five drawer,  regular  $17.00.    Sale  Price $14.70.  ONE EXTENSION TABLE, six feet, regular $13.00.  Sale Price $10.80.  ONE EXTENSION TABLE eight feet,   regular  $15.  Sale Price $12.50.  A- L. WHITE & C  PHONE 16  ��s4t4^*^-^^-^4^'^4,4'^4'4'4'4t^ tyty ty ty ty tyI?  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  THE  LIMITED.  IDlectric  current   supplied   for  Power, Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee  of continuous  power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ^tytyty tytytyty tytytytyty^tytytytytyty tytyty tytyty^  In  the  art  of  meat  cutting  is  what all butchers  should possess to ensure their customers of getting  just what they ask for.  This knowledge we.possess, that's why  THE UNION MEAT MARKET  is so popular..  All kinds of FRESH VEGETABLES kept in big pans  especially prepared in which from a fountain pure Lynn  Creek water is constantly sprayed over them, keeping them  ���?   fresh and clean.  Iv P. FLOOD,     Prop.  ^/>��V/^>��\>xv^/^>^,/\#)r/v#^-'\<sr/W/vV  #*a-"*��aa-��aaa��a��aa��#aa*aaaaaa*a#aaaaoaa*-:&��iaaa*��a��--��aaa��tt  a * ��� , a  * ������?'��� ��� ���-.���..*��� �����  * The best ��  a  ;.#  a  *  *  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  *  a  a  a  ���a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a-  a  a  a  a  Off  roducer  v :    KNOWN  a  a  ���iS  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  . a  ��  a  a  a  a  a  a  ��  n  ��>  a  a  a  ��  a  a  a  I a  �����  ��  a  aoa#a��a#��<^o*aaa��aaaaaa��a������#����aoa����aoa**��**Bao��a��*",-  GREEN BONES, CUT FRESH  THREE TIMES PER WEEK  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  Windsor Cafe  ?ii-st=cla$$ meals Served  tliabt ana Day.  1 Harry Coutts.  Proprietor  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  S*������#i!nn��*asj-��o*aa#��-��*9#**�� ���������������� �����a����*��*������<����6a��aaa#oaa*#oa  m  m  ����  FleHNTAiM View  H��TEL.  SITUATED AT SIDLEY, B. C.  'M On the direct travel between....  1 MIDWAY, ROCK CREEK, OSOYOOS, FAIR-  VIEW, KEREMEOS and HEDLEY. B. C  S Rigs and Saddle Horses can be supplied at  short  notice.  m  fitr.  ��#*S  m  m.  '$���%  m  m  =-��7s**:  H| Travellers will  P�� route  from  find   this   the.  best   aud   shortest  Greenwood   to the Similkameen   and  Okanagan Valley,  &3 BOUNDARY   CREEK   TSMB&  aa��aaaaaa#��a*-������a#a��* .jfaaaaaaa��a��aaaa*tta#*��aaa��aaaaa��aaa  a a  *a^��-rraaa��aa*i:<aasMt'SHSwa*aaa*>:Hsaa*��a��a#a'��**��fa-,��*a����#��aaaaaaa^  What   J.  J.   Hill,  president  of the  Great Northern railway, promises has  a way of coming* true, and Mr. Hill has  a reputation for doing more than he  t.ilks Consequently it is no matter  for surprise that the preliminaries are  now being* made for the commencement of construction on the V., V. &  E. railway .from Cloverdale easl to  Midway. When Mr. Hill was in Vancouver in the autumn he stated in an  interview published in the World that  construction of the V., V. & 10. from  Cloverdale east would be begun in  early winter, and already supplies for  thirty men have been purchased in  New Westminster and shipped to  Cloverdale. Machinery for grading* is  understood to be on the way and in  the meantime the surveyors are busy.  Vancouver merchants will hail with  delight this forword movement toward  the ��� corhpletion of the long-wanted  direct line to Kootenay.���World.  Word comes' from Nighthawk that  Monday morning* Ed. ; Anderson, a  railroad laoorer working in Chitulahl's  camp, was shot and killed by Paul  Salvia, timekeeper'for Winters, Parsons & Boomer at their Nighthawk  camp. The tragedy occurred in A.  landberg's saloon and was the result  of a quarrel. The men had words a  few minutes before the shooting and  Salvis; towether with a halt'brecd Indian who had been working for Winters, Parsons & Boomer, left the  saloon. Tn a few minutes they returned, the Indian in the lead and Sal-  vis a few feet behind. When they were  well into the room, Salvis stepped from  behind the Indian and opened fire on  Anderson who fell at the first shot.  SbIvis fired five shots altogether, three  os whieh took effect, the victim dying  almost Instantly. Deputy Sheriff Mct-  calf went from Loomis tog Nighthawk  Tuesday and arrested Salvis and the  Indian and took them to Concotiully to  jail. The dead man was buried ai  Nighthawk Wednesday afternoon.  year he was superintendent of the  Highland mine at Bingham, Utah,  owned by the Utah Consolidated Mining company ; in fact, he has held responsible positions in mines for many  years. Mr. Anderson was seen before  his departure for Kimberley yesterday,  and said he had just returned from a  trip through northern and southern  Idaho and also a portion of Oregon, in  company with S. F. Parish, formerly  manager of the LeRoi. Mr. Parrish,  he said, has returned to Salt Lake to  look after certain mining interests in  Utah and Arizona, arid is expected to  return north about the first of the year.  Mr. Parrish, he says, is enjoying very  good health and would have liked to  visit Rossland for the purpose of see  ing his many friends, but a press ot  business prevented him from doing so.  Asked about the Sullivan group, of  which he is to assume charge, he replied that he had never visited the  property and, therefore, could not say  anything in regard to its merits. The  group had a first-class reputation and  his intention was to do all that he possibly could while he was in charge to  promote the best interests of the company.���Rossland Miner. '  Purple of cassiuf is prepared by adding protochloride to a solution of  chloride of gold, when it is thrown  clown in the form of a dark purple  colored precipitate. When mixed with  borax and applied to the surface of  china purple of cassius gives a beautiful rose pink or rich rpurple color, according to the amount employed.  Carboniferous rocks of. New Mexico  are ' very.important formations. They  are found  in   most   of the   principal  mountain ranges, and in most localities they are important ore carriers.  As guide horizons they deserve the  fullest considejation in the locaiion of  all mineral deposits.  Steels containing only a small quantity of aluminum are especially suitable for electric machines.  r^v-ws-w****- BOUNDARY   VALLEY    LODGE  "-'���'ES'iTjiS??-8- No. 3 8.1. 0. 0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Even'm**** at 8 00 iu the  I. O. O. F. Hull.  ��� A' cordial mvl tation is ex  tended to alt sojourning* brethern.  J. McCkeath Frbd B. Holmes.  N. G. Reo.-Sec  I  E!  DAILY STAGE  r  t  t  ?  ?  ~i  y  5*  t  v  Y  V  Y  V  Y  ���;���  Y  ?  ��  leaves:  GREENWOOD  9:00 a.m.  MIDWAY 5:00 p. M.  arrives:  MIDWAY  10:30 A. M.  GREENWOOD     .. 6:30 P. M.  FARE $100, ROUND-TRIP $1.50-1  J. McDonell, Proprietor I  YALE-COLUMBIA LUMBER COMPANY,  NAKUSP. B. C.  Applications lor Special Timber Licenses  Take notice that thirty days after date we  intend to apply to Uie Hon. Chief Commissioner  or Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber on the following**; describe-;! lands in Osoyoos distridt:  4. Commencing at a post marked Y.-C. L Co's  north-west corner post, on the nortli side of the  main branch of the Kettle river, east of C. P.  R, Block 2704, about two miles south of Lio:  3037, running*? east 40 chains, thence south 160  cliaius, thence west 40 chains, thence north 160  chains to point of commencement.  September 21st, l'JOS.  TaLk-Columiiia Lumber Co., Ltd.  5. Commencing*; at a post marked Y.-C. L.Co's  northwest corner post, on the main branch of  the Kettle river, about one milesotith of li lock  3637. and one-half mile east of Block 2704, run.  uiugr enst 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,  tlience west 80 chains, thence north80 chains to  poiut of commencement.  September 2*.st, 1905.  Yaxe-Columiua Lumber Co., Ltd.  d. Commencing** at a post marked Y.-C. L.Co's  northwest corner post, on the main branch of  tlie Kettle river, about one mile east of Block  2704and south of Block 3637, runningr enst 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west SO  chains, tlience north 80 chains to point of commencement.  September 21st, 1905.  Yale-Colvmiua Lumber Co., Ltd.  Shiloh's Consumption Cure, the Lung  Tonic, has been before the public, and  Vthis, together With the fact that its sales  have steadily increased year by year, is the  best proof of the merit of :  as a cure for Coughs, Colds, and all  diseases of the lungs and air passages.  Those who have used Shiloh would not  be without it. Those who have-' never  used it should know that every bottle is  sold with a positive guarantee that, if it  doesn't cure you, the dealer will refund  what you paid for it.   Shiloh/  Has Cured  thousands of the most obstinate cases ol  Coughs, Colds and Lung troubles.   Let it  cure you.  "Last winter 1 couaHed for three montlu ��nd  thought 1 w'a�� Boinu into Con��umptK>n.   1 toot all  sorts of inedicinei. but nothing did me any Bood  until 1 uoed Shiloh's Consumption Cure,    four.,  bollles cured me.    This winter I had a very bad  cold, mo not able to epeatc. my lunm were taut  on the ride and bock.   Six bottle, ot Shiloh made -.  me well again. * 1 have given it to several peoijle ,*  and every one of them have been cuted.���If.  Joseph. St. Hyacinthe. Que. ���      (Sor  guarantee   at   all  druggists. *  Wooa'fl aesifoeaifi-v  The Great English'Remedy. ���'  A positive cure for all forms ol  -��'<r^<w��i^x^* Sexual Weakness; Mental and  bkfobb and AFTER Brain Worry, Emissions, Sperm  inatorrhoca, Impotency, Effects of Abuse or  Excess, all of which lead to Consumption,  Inflnnityi Insanity and an.early {jrave. ��� Yrioa  $1 per pk-*j.; six for $5,   One will please, six trill  Inflnnityi Insanity and an.early {jrave.:  "   ar pk-j.j six for $5.   One will please, s      . _  cure. Bold by all druggists or mailed in plain  package on receipt of price. Write for Pamphlet.  The Wood Medicine Co., Windsor, Ontario.  ���#^''##&��##(i)��#(i)''#A''#4^4>  Dr. S. F. Tolmie, provincial veterinary surgeonj arrived in Vancouver  yesterday, having just returned from  a week spent in Hie Okanagan valley,  where he has two men steadily at  work among the small tanners, ranchers and others owning horses in that  district in an effort to prevent the  spread of glanders, so prevalent in  many places along the coast. Dr. Tol- ������ *-*^��  mie states that a greater percentage of .^  glanders has been found among the ** '  horses in and about Vernon and Peach-  land, but that every means of prevention to stop the spread of the disease is  being taken? "In nearly every section we are finding some horses that  are contaminated," said Dr. Tolmie.  " In the severe cases the horses are being destroyed, b^t where the disease is  found to exist only in a  slight  degree  "trfated^fbr'ra"  instance  it is  the animals are being  cure. In almost every  found, to be chronic glanders, and the  Mallein test, which is adopted by almost every civilized country, is being  used where no clinical symptoms appear. Among the ranch horses yery  little of the glanders is being discovered, but in towns and villages  where horses are continually in touch  with one another the disease is very  common." Dr. Tolmie states that although it strikes some of the horse  owners rather hard, all are tendering  every assistance in their power to help  clear the country of this dread disease.  Dr. Tolmie leaves for the Okanagan  again on this afternoon's train aud  will continue his efforts to stamp out  this disease in tliat territory. Speaking of the prospects of that country,  Dr. Tolmie states that there are a  large number ef Western farmers com  ing in there looking over property with  the intention of locating, and most of  them are very well pleased with the  country.-���News-Advertiser.  Robert H. Anderson, the well-known  mining man of this city, has accepted  the place of mine manager of the  properties of���the Sullivan Group Mining company at Kimberley, East  Kootenay, and left for there yesterday.  Mr Anderson is one of the best known  mining superintendents and managers  in this country. For tive years he was  manager of the B C mine near Eholt,  and during that period the mine paid a  profit of nearly three quarters of a  million to its owners. For two years  he was the superintendent of the Le  Roi mine, and those who are best in  formed as to the condition of thai  mine when he left it and the quantity  of ore which was (rotten out under his  administration will understand that he  did first class work while there.    For a  j^ Never in the history of the Boundary has the district had a brighter outlook than today. With the successful dc  *& velopment of the immense large bodies of low grade ore and the enlarged and much improved facilities for treating  -�� at a very small cost, the continued opening up of new high grade propsrties an! thilr sisssssful ani profitabl  .*4| operation has made the Boundary famous as a mining centre, and every day adds more to the list of new finds and  ^ bigger values. It is readily admitted that Greenwood is the Eldorado of the Boundary with all roads leading thereto,  "tt and surrounded as it is, with such magnificent resources is destined in a few years to be a second Butte? If you  "*�� therefore want to participate in its  future prosperity, now is the time to invest both in mines and real estate.   For  -���SOT"  ~m-  ���+v��3  NINETY DAYS we intend giving you a chance to make a safe and profitable investment. Every lot we own will be  put on sale at ro:k bottom prices during ths above period, Prices ranging from $50.00 up, at terms to suit the puiv  chaser.    Make your selection and make it early,  RALPH   SFIAILES,  AGENT FOR THE GREENWOOD TOWNSITE COMPANY. ^  **?^y    ���?������?������?        ^-^-4-T^-^^^-^i"^-*        -f-}--;-^"*}*'t-",**t-'J*TT'T*TT'*r'TTT t*; BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  v  i  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  I,   H.   HALLET i  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public.  Cable Address :      uali-stx."  Codes  Bedford M'NeiU's  Morelug* & NeaPs  "keibei-'s.  Grbs-nwood,  J. P. MCLEOD  Barrister and Solicitor,  Offices in  REND ELI, BLOCK  Over Bank of Montreal  P. 0. Box 31.  Phonr 81  CRT5ENWOOD B.C  A. E. ASHCROFT.  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Alnlne and Engineering Surveys.  Residence:   Church Si. 'Phone B15.  GREENWOOD, B; C.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, _ Greenwood, B.C  OHARLES AE. SHAW..  Civil Engineer, ���  Dominion    and    Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Office Willi Gaunce & Wickwire.  Telephone No. 32.  GREENWOOD,    :      :      :      :    B.   O.  VV. H, JEFFERY,  Consulting jviininer Engineer.  Properties examined and reported   on.   "Will  talce cliargre of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   C.  T. F. SUTHERLAND  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  SHIPPERS' Agent. Entire charge taken  of consignments o[ ore. Checking,  .    weighing, sampling and assaying  of samples.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  NEW TRAIN SERVICE.  Effective on thft 10th inst. a hew  ti'ain service and time card will be  adopted on the Spokane Falls and  Northern system. . The new service is  regarded by the officials of the road as  a decided improvement on the present  arrangement. Running time is cut  down, one mixed train is eliminated,  and hours of departure and arrival are  rearranged to accommodate the traveling public.  One important outcome is 'the opening of the Curlew-Midway section of  the Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern  road to passenger traffic, and the substitution of Midway for Northport as  the northern terminal for the regular  through train service.  Hereafter the through  train  on the  Spokane Falls and  Northern  will run  --from-Spokane^to^MJiL\vjL\*i._:^Ju^.,Jh_tf  actual terminal being at Ferry, Wash.,  passing through Grand Forks, B.C,  and Curlew, Wash., and en route tp  Midway. The distance is 167 miles.  It will leave Spokane daily at 9:45 a. m.  as before, reaching Midway at 5:40 p.  m. Returning, ttie through train will  leave Midway daily at 10 a. m., and  reach Spokane at 5,45 p..ra. The pre-  sent hour of arrival is 6:20 p. m.  The mixed train from Nelson, B. C.  to Northport will be eliminated and a  solid passenger train will be operated  dsxily .from Marcus to Nelson, connecting with the Spokane and Midway  trains. The present train reaches Nelson at 8:45 p. in., while Ihe uew train  will arrive at the Kootenay lake terminal at 6:50 p. ui.. union station time,  or 6 o'clock at the high line station.  Returning, the Nelson train departs  at 7:20 under vhc'existing schedule,  while the new train will leave at 9:05,  and make connections with the through  train for Spokane. This improvement  in running time will afl'ord gratification to Nelson people who have been  dissatisfied with the (-.ompany's train  service.  Thepresent mixed train to Republic,  Wash., will be maintained but running  time will be improved by having the  train depart an hour later, or at 8 instead of 7 a. m.. and arrive 15 minutes  earlier, at 6:15 instead of 6:30 p. m.  The service on the Rossland branch  is affected to a trilling extent only.  The train now departing at 11:05 will  leave at 10:55 under the new time card,  but the north bound train will Teach  Rossland each evening at 5:15 as at  present.  A through coach for N--iso*i will be  run daily out of Spokane, and the Nelson train will also carry a through  couch for Spokane. It i.s probable the  buffet cars now running between Spo  kane and Northport will be carried to  Midway after the new- time card is in  working order.  A HOTEL ON WHEELS  New Dining Cars of the Great Northern Railway a Feature of the  Oriental Limited.  It is, perhaps, best to say that in  every respect���china, cuisine and attendants, the dining car serviee of the  Oriental Limited is in keeping" with  the luxuriousnpss of the remainder of  this regal train, and has won, as"the  dining car service has always helped  to win, the title, "The Comfortable  Way," for the Great Northern railway.  The new dining car service of the Oriental Limited equals in beauty, design  and interior furnishings anything  which is operated on any transcontinental line. Every luxury which a  first-class hotel or club affords in the  way of service is really on the dining  cat" of the Oriental Limited. The new  dining* cars were built with !a special  purpose in view of affording the most  comfortable surroundings, as well as  giving the traveler a unique and luxurious place in which to enjoy his meals.  A gentleman who recently made the  journey to the coast from St. Paul on  the Oriental Limited, in speaking of  the dining car service, said:  "I have .traveled on almost every  important railroad * in the United  States, but I have yet to find one which  surpasses the Oriental Limited in the  comfort -and convenience afforded the  traveler. Your dining car service is  excellent, the equal of any in the  country, and the superior of many. I  was particularly struck with the  beauty of the interior furnishings of  these dining cars ; they are really a  novelty of car architecture."  Electricity - may be regarded as a  form of molecular motion or vibration  capable of being transmitted through  a metallic conductor at a high velocity.  This vibration or motion may also be  transmitted through space as in wireless telegraphy.  Coal cutting machines are used only  in two mines in India.  VICTORIA.B.C  Anglican, St. jude's Church  Rev. John Lkrch-Poktkk, II. D.,  1'ASTOR.  1st, 2nd and 3rd Sundays, Holy Communion, S a in;; Matins and Sermon,  11 a. ni.  4th Sunday���Litans*, Holy Communion and Sermon, 11 a, in.  Evensong and Sermon every Sunday, 7:30 p. m.  Sunday School, every Sunday, 2:30  p. m.  Choir Rehearsal, every Friday, 8p.m.  ALL SEATS  FREE  ^mwrntwrnmnromw  S=:  i^ip-  SEaLED TENDERS, addressed tn the  Postmaster General will be received at  Ottawa until horn, o;i Friday. the 22nd December, for tlie "conveyance oi" His Majesty's Mails,  on a proposed Coin-act for four years, six  times per week each way, between (1 reenwood  and Plioenix Railway Station, via Phoenix Post  ollice. from the Postmaster General's pleasure.  Primed notices contai!iiu<r further information hs to conditions of proposed Contract maybe seen and blank forms cf Tender may be obtained at the Post Offices of Greenwood and  Phoenix aud at the office of the Post Office Inspector.  Post Office Inspector's Office.  Vancouver, B. C. 10th November, 1905.  JOHN R. GKEKNFlELD,  12-14 Post Ofiice Inspector  It is contrary to the laws of nature to disregard the beautiful  works of the Creator, It is also contrary to the laws of build**  ing up your own city to send East for your printing when it  can be procured as quickly, as cheaply, and, in many instances,  better, in your own town, Consider this matter carefully, and  in placing your next order give the people who spend their  money in your city a chance,     3��    2��    X.    2C     ~~  +%>  yt  We trust that you will not overlook the Utile circular sent  you last week. It is a small matter to you, but a lar^,e one to  us, If you have not attended to it yet, do so today. This week  we have added nearly Five Hundred Dollars worth of material  to our office, and to pay for it we must have what isjeoming to  us on our Subscription List,  ^ mU &m\j  <���>" ���&"  2=:        r\\y  /TV  u  PHONE 29  7aittiiuuitiiiiiiuiituaiuaaiUiiiitiiiiiiauiutuiiiuiiiiuuuiUiuiiaiiuiuiiuuiiitaiiuuuiuiK (F  VALUE      -      -  20 Records, at $1.25 each  TOTAL   -   -   -  $150.00  25.00  $175.00  This is an instrument of remarkable tone quality  a rich, sweet, full singing tone���a delight to all  Between Dec. 1st and 25th  You will receive with every dollar purchase at our  store���free��� a ticket that entitles you to one chance  On the above drawing.  OUR XMAS  STOCK   FOR   1905   IS A HUMMER.  GET  IN LINE.  This is our method of advertising.      The   gain is  yours.  Books, Stationery, Wall Papers and Kodak Supplies  ^   - ��� JJ  ?=  TOWN TO TICS  The Best Pastry Flour is "Gold  Drop.   Agents, Hunter Kendrick Co.  J. J. Campbell of the Hall Mines  smelter was a visitor in the city this  week.  The ?Presbyteriatis will have a  Christmas tree on Friday evening,  December 22.  A delicious beverage, the famous  "Barrington Hall" Coffee. Sole agents  The Hunter Kendriok Co?  Bills are out announcing the K. of  P. annual ball, which will be held on  the evening of January 1st.  W.T. Hunter, of the Hunter-Kendrick Co., returned this week from a  business trip to North Dakota.  Especial attention is invited to the  Handkerchief aTwd Doll booths at the  Bazaar in aid of St. Jude's parish';  Services in the Methodist church on  Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30. p. m.  Evening subject, " The Prodigal Son."  Phoenix is suffering from an epidemic of typhoid fever, and it is stated  that there are about  fifty cases in the  o  town. .   . .    u .  For' Rent   or   Sale���Piano,  Sewing  "Machrff&fTaffd'a iriutles~of"ho"irse"=g*aodsr  The O I C Second Hand Dump.    A. L.  White.  R. H. Trueman, the well known Van-  coaver photographer, has opened a  studio in the building opposite P. W.  George & Co's store.  Commencing Sunday next, 10th  inst., J. F. Royar's stage will leave  Greenwood in the. morning at 8:15 and  Ferry at 5:45 in the afternoon, to make  connections with the Great Northern  trains at Ferry.  The Polmatier Sisters, will appear  in the Auditorium, Friday evening,  Dec. 22. ��  Xmas goods at bargains. Fancy  Rockers, Sideboards, Dressers and all  lines of Furniture. Red Front Furniture Store.    A. L. White, Phone 17.  Elmore Collier of the West Fork was  in the city this week. Frank Mosher  left with him on Wednesday's stage  to spend a few, weeks on the "West  Fork.  Mrs. F.M, Elkins was hostess at a  delightful daace given in Eagles' hall  iast evening. About fifty people were  there and thoroughly enjoyed themselves.  U^K. C. B. Frith, postmaster, aud  Walter Frith, of Coles & Frith, have  received news of the death of their  aged mother at the old home in New  Brunswick.  The Ladies Guild of St. Jude's  church will hold a sale of work and entertainment in the Auditorium on the  afternoon and evening of Thursday  next, Dec. 14.  Ralph Smailes left today for New  York in connection with the affairs of  the Midway ane Vernon, which- unfortunately have not yet been satisfactorily arranged. "  Your money back if you doa't like  "Five Roses*"' Flour after a fair trial.  ItJs_bettei*J:han.theLrest  because it is  1  the best. For sale by Smith &��� Mc-  Ewen. Anaconda.    Phone 21.  J. S. O'Brien, ledger keeper in the  local branch of Ihe Bank of Montreal,  has been transferred to the Vancouver  branch. He is succeeded here by Mr.  McCosh of the Rossland branch.  Something new���Mexican drawn  linen work, Mexican cut coins, fillagree  work and mixed opals. Have a few  lines only for sule. The O I C or Red  front Furniture store. A. L.White,  Phone 16.  A general meeting of the Greenwood Curling club was held in the club  rooms on Monday evening with President Warren in the chair'. Geo. Find-  ley and H. W.. Falconer were elected  delegates to the Kootenay Curling association. VThey were instructed to  favor a 12-foot outside ring instead of  14 feet as heretofore?  Skips for the year were elected as  follows: K. C. B. Ft-itlr, J. S. Birnie,  E. W. Bishop, E. B. Dill, Hugh Mcr  Cutcheon, Dr. Mathison, Geo. Findley,  J. D. McCreath, and W. Allison. The  president, E. **. G. Warren, and vice-  president, W. G. McMynn, are exofficio  skips. '  To encotttage the younger curlers,  Duncan Ross, M. P., offered a cup for  competition among the club members.  The skips for the competition are to be  from the lead and second players, and  are to secure the positions iu a points  competition.  Previous lo the present soft weather  t\vo-sheets=of-good=cncling^ice-,=wei:e.  i made, and   curling   will   begin  just as  soon as tlie weather becomes colder.  The rinks will be selected by the  skips this evening.  & i!HECir4S!S��*5^3*C'*rj:-i  7. (       **���*��     -��'���*  DR      MISON  DENTIST  lias returned ami  resumed liis  practice here.  GREENWOOD  q    P  Will Pay You   to  in- a  spect onr stock of i  DOLLS I  TOYS 1  1  FANCY GOODS J  XMAS CARDS J  AND 1  CHINAWARE I  when   buying    Xmas g  goods. 1  t t -an���1"*"���"|"11* ���m��mat e*wnw!mmir'W  tim f8iaaii*JW"Mr'*li]'1' 'iWUMW1"*38 flM*n����M����� iiiwwiiBiwmMMim t  j Suggestions for  XMAS  J��w��H (S&s��s  MM     "  Krasfla m.nd Q��~mh  " <S&s��s  IFnffii�� MslSit- JBmslhi��^  FOR THAT FAR-AWAY  RIEND:rrr===:  iiw i>jj*M>**iit''i.-n��**����'*'" >M-^M��^wi'>*jtT*���>rv*>-^w  as  (5<5  MaaUll ����fts9  IFsiffiisy *SMn-.aSi9  Maiffldi@Miias  Sttataasuryp   ISte��  There is nothing more appropriate than a piece of Hemming's  Souvenir Jewelery  BEAUTIFUL  DESIGNS  IN   BUCKLES,   BROACHES,    PINS,    CHATELAINES,  FORKS   AND   SPOONS.  ALL STERLING  SILVER  AND   SOLID  GOLD.  Suggestions for  XMAS  P��irtfMLiffln��s aim <sut gflaassp  Atoimiteiras  IPwUPSeS-j  <5ar<5ll'eas��S9  MlH JBdMDlkSi'  (Siksnr suffldl (Sigsifl0 ��M��  THOMAS   DRUG CO., Ltd  PHOEXIX MIDWAY  GREENWOOD  Hamad- IB&gs  IPsaaasy Vas��s  -JaHrdfinnSeipeB  iBttGo   ;  e��  I tmtfakhnHIWaJ (  *BBm9


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