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Boundary Creek Times May 26, 1905

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Array Vol. 9.0  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY, MAY 26, 1%4CTQKIA  ^.��>^  No.  ���*  WSbW*  tw^   J3IG    \\\\nroM*E>  ie  Big  Store  ���.���I-  NEW WOOD FINISH  Wtets Like.iron" It makes Old Floors, Front Poors, Wood.  ;; work* Oil Gloth, Linoleum and Furniture,,look like new/  It Stains and Varnishes by one  Process.  J MX 4 " mf\ m mLmt* Ihr^L the new finish, j is e a*  pecially adapted for Floors and Interior Woodwork  where extreme durability of finish' is desired It is  made in the following colors t, Oak,, Walnut, Mahogany, Cherry. Malachite, Green* Ox4>lood Red, Brillant  Black, Dead Black, Natural, Ground,, Gloss White, Flat  White, Empire iBlue.  1  SLIGHTLY DIVERGENT OPINIONS EXPRESSED BY  -GENERAL MANAGER, AND LARGE SHAREHOLDER. /  iwwwi o m �����<>����������<�������<**����������<����������<��*��-��-����*���� m ><  -BY-  W. T. SMITI  \  Shareholder in the Dominion  Copper Company.  \  "It is the same old story of  the directors sending out a manager with no practical expert-  ence in mining or smelting. H.  T. Pemterton is not. in my  I opinion, a Qualified man. I  I don't telieve he ever saw the  | inside of a copper smelter fce-  1 fore he took charge of the plant  ] at Boundary Falls. This gross  ! incompetency has resulted in a  j direct loss of THOUSANDS OF  j DOLLARS in copper matte."     |,  ;�������� 9 ��e> ����t��o*��^x��o>-����o*-����'<��>���������� ����������������� ���������>������ ������� ��� *f  -BY-  H. T. PEMBERTON  General Manager Montreal and  Boston Con.  "The charge made by W. T. J  Smith about slag losses is a |  MALICIOUS FALSEHOOD,!  which may be proven by examin- J  ation of the company's monthly  statements on fyle at New  York and open to inspection j  by any shareholder of my com-1  pany  I cannot too  strongly refute the allegations  made by Mr. Smith which will  be proven on. examination to  be without foundation." |  ������>$���$���*��� ������^������^������������������^^������0��X><^1,<^<K*|^  JK^'l "Cx,  \  If yoUr watch' shows any irregularity or gives other evidence that  something is wrong with it, better have it examined by a competent-  watchmaker. You' won't find any more skillful or more experienced  X anywhere than right here. "We clean and repair all sorts of watches  X  thoroughly and quickly, and guarantee, our work as well as oar prices.  & ' * - *  ;*  ���!��� ' Iff your watch chain is beginning to show signs of wear, or if you'd  ���j�� like a new chain for any reason, we are -prepared to supply you with  {��� the best gold filled ever made at a moderate price.. We carry the  _y, Simmons'_raake,Jhebest known and most strongly guaranteed chains  ||  ever sold.  \%L.  LOGAN S��. CO  I Official Agent for REGINA WATCHES.  v >**��  Special Sale of Ladies Ready  to-Wear Goods.  Ehety Item is of Special Interest to Ladies  of Greeritoood.  Ladies white Underskirts with  deep embroidery frill and insertion, worth $2.50.  Sale Price $1.50  Ladies Fine White Cambric  Gowns, worth $1.15.  Sale Price 75c.  Ladies White Cambric Drawers, cluster tucks and embroidery  trimmed, worth 85c.  Sale Price 50c pair.  .Ladies Cor set Covers, made of  fine English cambrics, worth'.60c  Special Price 35c.  Ladies.Shirtwaist Suits made  of fine English chambroy and  linen, worth $8.00.  Sale Price $5.50  ' Ladies Shirtwaist Suits made  of fine English Gingham, worth  $6.00.  Special Price $3.75  Ladies Fine Dongola Kid lace  Shoes, worth $3.50.  :   Special Price $2.50  Ladies Ready-to- Wear Hats  alt at  Special Prices.  mmNEfei^ & co  W._T. Smith, a.heavy shareholder in the  Dominion Cppper Company, and one of the best  known mining operators in the Boundary district, asserts that the primary motive leading >to"  , the.recent close-down of* all * operations * by the  Montreal & Boston Consolidated ,is due to gross  incompetency on ,the part of the management.  The charge is a serious one, but the maker  claims to have substantial proofs, which he has  already laid before his fellow shareholders in  the Dominion Copper Company. Mr. Smith also  charges the Consolidated with non-accounting  for ores, and claims that the shareholders- of the  Dominion Copper Company are entitled to the  distribution of fully $100,000 which should have  been paid over by the Montreal & Boston Consolidated.   General Manager H. T. ��� Pemberton has is^  sued a statement^s^sigrii^g~the"~suddenniessatron  of operations to telegraphic instructions from  the head office at New York, which ordered the  closing down of the mines and "blowing out" of  the smelter, pending the reorganization of the  company. ' It is also stated that the controlling  interest in the Consolidated will pass into the  hands of a strong group of Eastern copper operators. Meanwhile intense interest is be*ng  manifested in Boundary mining circles as to the  final outcome.  Mr, Smith characterizes the close down as  being entirely unwarranted. To a representative  of the Boundary Creek Times he said : "Nearly  a year ago the Dominion Copper Company entered into an agreement with the Montreal &  Boston Consolidated for the sale of all its properties in Phoenix camp for $480,000, being ou a  basis of fifteen cents per share, on 3,200,000  shares of stock. cUnder the iterms of the bond  the purchasing company was to pay $12,000 per  month, and two dollars per ton on all ore shipped from the Phoenix mines to the company's  smelter. Settlement for this ore to be made  every thirty days and the proceeds applied on  the bond. So far only $96,000,has been paid on  the bond, and no settlement made for some 50,  000 tons of ore shipped during the past ninety  days. In other words the Dominion shareholders are entitled to the distribution of at least  $100,000. James Breen, who owns one million  shares is now in the east demanding for the  local shareholders, an accounting of the' ore  treated. He is the heaviest individual shareholder.  "Regarding the re-organization scheme  I  believe it is for the.express purpose of paying off  the bond of the Dominion Copper .Company, as I  notice by" the eastern financial press that the  directors of the Consolidated propose issuing  $700,000 of six per cent mortgage bonds.'.This  cannot be carried out until we are paid up, and  they obtain legal title to the mines."  Reverting to the serious charge of incompetency in the smelting department he continued : "It is the same old story of the, directors  sending out a manager with no practical experience in mining or smelting. H. T. Pemberton  is not, in my opinion, a qualified man. I don't  .believe he ever saw the inside of a -copper smelt"  er before he took charge of the giant , at Boundary Falls. This gross incompetency has resulted in a direct loss of thousands of dollars in copper matte, which even the veriest novice could  ascertain for himself by an examination of the  "slagdumpr   "I have no fault to find with the management of the mines. Under superintendent Geo.  H. Collins they have been placed in a splendid  position for continuous shipment. The closedown was inevitable through the causes I have  stated, and in my opinion is a serious setback to  mining in the Boundary."  The Dominion Copper Company owns the  Brooklyn, Stemwinder, Rawhide, Standard,  Montezuma, and Idaho, copper claims in the  Phoenix camp. For practically the past ten  mouths the first three named mines have been  shipping to the Boundary Falls smelter. The  principal shareholders in the company are James  Breen and F. J. Roberts of Spokane; Mayor  George Rumberger of Phoenix, W. T. Smith of  this city and Messrs. McKenzie, Mann & Cox,  the millionaire railway syndicate of Toronto,  Ont. It is reported that the Toronto capitalists  agreed to subscribe to $300,000 of bonds in the  re-organized corporation.  ���The Montreal & Boston Consolidated, was  promoted by Messrs. Munroe & Munroe, whose  creditors now hold their interest. The company  owns the smelter at Boundarv Falls and the  Sunset mine iu Deadwood camp. Of recent date  it acquired the Morrison mine in the same camp"  and the Athelstan in Wellington camp. The  close-down affects fully 250 employees in the  mines and smelter, who have been paid off. The  pumps in the Phoenix mines have not.been drawn  out, which is significant and the  general belief  is that after  tlie experts have made a full examination of both the mines andsmelter the new  plan of reorganization with  ample capital   for  (Continued, on page two.)  \0.  ���affiSS^i^?H��eWBS?B^a5BH5RB rt^iw ^i-vu*^c*w  BOUNDARY GREEK   TIMES.  MONTREAL AND BOSTON  (Continued from Page 1.)'  working expenses will be successfully carried out.  General manager H. T. Pemberton authorized the following  statement regarding the charges  made by Mr. Smith:       s  "The charges made by W. T.  Smith about slag losses is a  malicious falsehood which may  be proven by an examination of  the company's monthly statement on fyle at New York and  open to the inspection of any  shareholder of my company. Mr.  Smith has seen fit to bring me  personally into this matteT but  his motive is beyond conjecture.  The issues he mentions regarding  non-payment for ores smelted are  a matter for settlement between  the directors of the two companys  and have n,o bearing upon the  local management.  "Instructions were received  from New York to close down  pending the re-organization, and  for this reason only were operations suspended. I cannot too  strongly refute the allegations  made by Smith which will be  proven on examination to be  without foundation."  MONTREAL & BOSTON  Details   of   Reorganization���Entire  Change of Management.  Montreal advices received early in  the week contained particulars of the  re-organization scheme af follows :  The new Dominion Copper Co., will  have 2,600,000 shares of stock par SI,  any $700,000 bonds, in lieu of the old  capitalization of 1,200,000 shares, par  $5 00.  Of the 2,600,000 shares of new stock,  1,000,000 shares go to the stockholders,  1,400,000 go as a bonus with the $70,-  000 bonds, and 200,000 shares go for  reorganization expenses and as abonrs  to Munroe & Munroe .creditors. As  these creditors hold 310,000 shares of  stock, they secure 1 1-2 shares of new  stock for each share of old.  The bond issue of 5700,000 is all underwritten, Mckenzie & Mann the  original owners of the Dominion Copper Co., having underwritten $300,000  of the new bonds. They will be oilered  to stockholders at 90. Underwriters  get them at 10 per cent less.  The new company will start off with  its properties fully paid for, and about  $250,000 cash in the treasury.  Smelting operations have been ordered suspended while the smel+er capacity is being increased from two do  four furnaces, which will give it a  capacity of 1000 tons per day. The  property will have an e~utire"change of  management.  THE PROVIDENCE CO.  Meeting of Directors Held Yesterday  at Which Some New Ideas  Were Introduced.  ROSSLAND FATALTIES  The meeting of the directors of the  Providence Mining company was the  most harmonious . yet held, all the  business transacted being practically  unanimously carried by the board.  W. T. Hunter was elected secretary  of the company, in place of H. V. Fuller, resigned.  It was decided to sell 2,000 shares of  treasury stock, Mark F. Madden being the broker appointed to dispose of  them. Stockholders will have first  chance to purchase. Twenty days  were allowed in which to make application. ��� The sale of this stock will  provide funds for contemplated additions to the machinery of the mine.  It is probable a dividend will be declared in the near future.  It was decided to fight the Diamond  litigation to a " finish."  An offer was made by local shareholders to either buy outside holdings  or sell their stock to the controlling  interests. This proposition was declined by the board, it is said, on the  ground that better results could  be obtained by having local parties  interested who' could "notify the board  in Chicago of incompetency or mismanagement.  Active development will be carried  on at the mine in future.  Two   Meet   Death  and   Three  Are  Injured.  Rossland, May 24���Two men killed  and three wounded is the list of casualties in the Rossland mines during the  past 24 hours.  The first fatality occurred about  midnight last night, when Hugh Bennett, a young miner, employed in the  Josie, was coming on shift, liy some  unknown means he slipped from the  lander and fell into timber chute a distance of SO feet. He died while he was  being taken to the surface. There  were no external injuries and the physicians said the cause of death was a  ruptured blood vessel.  At 1 o'clock today, Levi Handcback.  a shoveller in the Le Roi, had the roof  cave in on him where he was wonting  on the 700-foot level. His left leg- was  so badly shattered that it had to be  amputated above the knee.  At 4.30 this afternoon on the 1050-  foot level of the Le Roi, Steve Welsh  was picking behing the machine when  the sharp point of the implement struck  a stick of dynamite that had not exploded when the previous round of  holes had been 'fired. The dynamite  exploded under the impact of the implement and the result was that Welsh  was instantly killed, his body being  mangled badly.  John Shimgneski, a machine man,  who was near by, was hurled a considerable distance by the explosion,  and his leg broken, while Alex. Mc-  Farland, another machine man, who  was a little further away, was severely  cut about the head and face.  >���/- ��/- x>/"      A"\TT\     "&" ��*����� so/-*  ^XL,*^****     A1ND    m*m\,**,+%,,  ��o       sua *  PLUMBER  NOTICE.  Application for Transfer of Liauor License  Notice is heieby given that thiity days afterdate we will apply to tlie Board of Licensing  Commissioner; of tlie City or Greenwood foi n  tiansfer of liquor license held by ns for the  Claiendon hotel, copper street, si mated on lots  13 and 1'4. in block 12, Citv cif Gieenwood, 10 K.  A. Nicholson. TjfcUCIC CRADDOCK.  R. A. NICHOLSON.  Daled this lSUi da\ of May, 1904.  Angus Cameron left yesterday for  Bast Kootenay to look after the coal  and oil interests of a local syndicate.  Estray Notice.  A buckskin hoise, with black mane and tail,  came into mv place���the Hozer ranch. Rock  creek mountain���last January. Ilrauded on  right shoulder with figlire two, with a crook  on lower end of ligur-t. Weight about eight  hundred pounds. Owner can have same b3-  paying for li is keep and advertising, otherwise he will be sold. D. McPHE RSON.  Dated this 13th day of Mav, 1005.  . .. RAILWAY . . .  Daily till Sth May, Low Settlers'  Rates Westbound from  Manitoba, Ontario. Quebec,  Maritime Provinces,  New England and  United States Points to  Kootenays and Pacific Coast  Send for your friends while low  rates are in effect. Prepaid  Tickets delivered by mail or  telegraph without additional cost  MINERAL ACT 1896.  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  "San Juan" and "Champion  FLartional" Mineral Cl.nni situate nithe Gieenwood   Mm-  ng    Division    of    Yale    District.    Where  located:    In  Piovidem-c camp.  TAKK NOTICE that I.Isaac II. Ualletl.Prce  Miner's Certificate Xo. HSS554.  foi   myself, and  as agent foi Joseph Maitiu, Free Miuet'sCei li-  ficale No. BSOrdS. intend, sKly  days  fiom the  date heieof, to app1\   W   the Minim; Recorder  for  Cei tilicatCs of Impimcuipiits, for the  pin-  pose of obtaining Crown   Giants ol the above  claims.  And fuither take  notice  that  action, under  section 37, must be commenced before   the issuance of such Certificateof Tnipio\enients.  ��atcd this4lh day of March A. D., 1005.  LIS 10 I. II. HALLETT.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements  NOTICK  "Robert I." Mineral Claim silitatein theGreun-  wood Mining Division of Yale District.  Wlieie located:    Iu Canyon Creek camp.  TAKK NOTICK that I. Isaac II. Hallctl,  Free Miner's Certificate No. IIS0140, intend,  sixty days from the date hereof, lo apply to Hie  Mininir Recorder (or a Cei tificale of Improvenients for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of theabove claim.  And further take notice that action under sec-,  tion 37, must be commenced befoie the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Daled this 18th day o1 April, A.D. 1904.  116 24 I. 11. HALLETT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate ofvlmprovements.  1 NOTICE.  "Logan" Mineral Claim, cittiatc in the Green.'  wood Mining- Di\istou of Yale Districl  Wlieie located: On Wallace Mountain  adjoining the Duncan mineial claim.  TAKE NOTICK tint l, Svdney M. Johnson  Fiee Miuei's Certificate No. BS0515. and  as agent for F. M Elkins, Kiee Mineis Cci-tii'.-  cale No. I)S05i6, ami Thomas Murray, Free  Miners Certificate No. 1^5-99, intend, smydays  from thedate hi-ieof.to applv to llic Mining Re-  coider foi a cei iifii'aleof Improvements, for  the pripose of obtaining a Crown Giant of  the above claim. '  And ftuthel take notice   tliat   action,  under  section 37, must be Commenced bcToielhe issuance of such i-ei tificale of improvements.  Dated this 29th dav of March.  \.\). VW5.  ,, SYDNHY M. JOHNSON  WESTBOUND  TOURIST CARS  Lv. Montreal Sundaj's and Thursdays  Lv. Toronto Tuesdays and Saturrdays  Lv.St. Paul Daily.    .-  '  For rates, tickets, tourist sleeper berths  and complete information apply to  local agents or write  E". R. REDPATH,- Agent,  GREENWOOD, B. C.  E J. COYLE.      J. S. CARTER,  G. P.A. Vancouver D.P.A. Nelson  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.    ,t  NOTICE,  No. 9 Mineral Claim/situate in the Greenwood  Mininir Division of Yale Disuict. Where  located: In Detuhvood Camp adjoining  Uie liucklioru Mineral" Claim.  TAKE NOTICE that I Sydney M. Johnson,  actinjr as aireut for Pat Hickey, Free'  Minct's Certificate No. TS SO 1<JG, Prank .T. Miller, Free Miner's Ceitificate No. Hi 80502, Win.  M. Law. Free Miner's Certificate No. ]$, 8O5I8,  II. Tj. Morgan, Free Miitei's Ceitificate No.  T), S044S, and Duncan Mcintosh, Fiee  Miner's Certificate No. DS5697, intend, sixty  da\s from the date liereof, io apply to the Miuiuir Recorder for a Cei tificale of Improvements  foi the pui pose of obtaining* a Crown Giant of  the above claims.  And further take notice that action, iiiuler  section 37, must be commenced before tlie  issuance of such Cei lificate of Improvements..  Daled this 3rd day or March, A. D.. 1905.  x SYDNEY M. JOHNSON',  NOTICl'is herebv given 'IliaI Th��" Vancouver. Victoria and Eastern Hailwav and  Navigation Comp.ui*>, will apply to the P.irliu-  metit of Canada, al Clio present session thereof,  foi an Act declining that the said conipaity'is  and been since its lailway was In- hi Vici >ria,  chaptei 89, deflated lobe*a work foi Uie ireueral  ad van tape of Canada, .1 company under the  .lejrlsl.Ui.ve jurisdiction of the I'ailiameut of  Canada an lanthoi ixiuir the company to con-  sti'ict aud opeiate in extension of the undertaking alreadv authorised a 1 ailnnv fiom, Olivers on the ine nf' the Victoria .Terminal  R.iilwav and Ken v Company to the <oulli bank  of the Fiaser River near "Liverpool "and to a  connection with the It rid go over the Fraser  River near Liverpool with power-to connect  villi railways opera tiutr iu the State of-Wash-  iifcton and with the Vancouver, West minster  and'*Y<iikon Railway Company, TJie Victoria  Terminal ard 'TVriy Company and The New  Westminster Southern Railway Company or  any of Iheni, and extending the time limited by  the Acts respecting the company for theconi-  ^iiencenicnt and completion of its undertaking-,  'and for other purposes. *  Dated at Ottawa this31st day of March, 1905.  McClVERIN & HAYDON,  ' J ^       . ��� Solicitors for the applicants.  MINERAL ACT.        .*���"  Certificate- of Improvements^ , -  NOTICE.  LITTLE RtTTII Mineral   Claim,  situate  in  the Greenwood Mining Division of   Yale  District.     Where  located:'   lit  Deadwood  Camp, adjoining- tlie Moreen Mineral claim  TAKE NOTICE tliat 1, Sydney M. Johnson, actinir as ajreut for Frank J. Miller  Fiee Miner's, Certilicate No. U 80502, Win. M.  Law, Free Miner's Certificate No. B 80518. and  John Lucy Free Miner's Certificate No.B 86301,  intend, sixty davs front the date hereof,  to apply to the Mininir Kecorder for a ceitificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a crown Giant of the above claim.  And further take notice that' action, tinder  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of ruch Certificate of Improvenients. '    *-"  Dated this 3id'day of Maich, A. D., 1905.  SYDNEY M. JOHNSON  LICENCE TO AN EXTRA-PROVINCIAL'  ���.in /  " COMPANIES',  ACT, 1897.',;....  Corporation,of Be City pf Greenwood  NOTICE is heieby (riven that tlie asscrsiiictil  rollforliOS. has'beeu returned, and can "be iu-  spected bv auy person having an iuteiest  therein until the -siltiuir oft the Court of  Revision. The fiist .sitlinir of the Court of  -Revision on the said assessment toll will be  held iu the City Kail. Greenwood City, o'u Monday, the 29th day of May. 190s', at ten" o'clock a.  ni. Any pet son desirinp" to make complaint  afrainst his or her assessmeut'iliust irive notice  in,wi itinir to the Asses-or, statinir the ground  of his or hercouiplaijit, at least 10 days'befoie  the said dale. ���*���*     ������'������,'*.  G. 13.'TAYLOR.  i' ,      .        r -l       c. j^ c   . *  Greenwood, J?. C, April fith, 1005.  MINERAL ACT  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Superior"   Mineral   Claim,    situate    in   tlie  Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale District.   Where   located:   Tn    Tiipple  Lake  camp.      " '  TAKE NOTICE *hat I, John Grav, Free  Miner's Certificate No. DS0553, intend,  sixty davs from the dale hereof, to apply to  to the Miuiuir Recorder for a Ceriificate of  Impiovenicnts, for the pin pose of obtaining a  Crown Craut of theabove claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Ceitificate of Improvements.  Dated this 17th day ofaApril. A. D. 1905.  NOTICE.  in the matter of the Estate of Gus ScliilHng,  s    late of Greenwood in the County of Yale,  Free Miner, deceased.  TVTOTICE is hereby friven that all creditors  ,_l_M_ and otheis hiiv.uir claims against Uie  estate of tlie said Gus Schilling- are required,  ou or before the 1st day of June, 1905, to send  by post or deliver the same lo me at the Court  House, Greenwood, IJ. C, ��ith full pnrtictilats,  aud the full securities, if any, held by them,  nnd furthei take notice that aftei .such mentioned date I will pioceed to distiibute the  assets of the deceased amonir the paities entitled thereto, having repaid only to Hie claims  of which I shall thou luu-e notice.  All parlies indebted to the said estate are required to pay tlie amount of said indebtedness  to me forthwith.  Dated lhis2Sth dav of A pi il, 1905.  GEO, CUNNINGHAM,  Actinjr Cold Coinmissioiior.  MINERAL ACT-  ,  Certificate of of Improvements-  NOTICE..  "Putnam'' and "Eureka Fractional" Mineral  Claims, situate in the Greeuwood Mining  Division of Yale District. Wheic located;  In South Deadwood Camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac Ti. Hallett, as  'aireut for John Matthews Free Miner's  Certilicate No, 1j8u4S3, intend, sixty, days from  thedate hereof, to apply to the M i a ing- Kecorder for Certificates of Improvements, for  the purposeof obtaining Crown Grants of the  above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificateof Improvemente.  Dated this 22nd dav of April, 1905.  -���".������*������ I. H,HALLETT.  MINERAL, ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.   '.'������  "Messina" Mineral Claim situate in UieGreeu-  wood Mininir Division of Yale District.  Where located: On Copper creek on Main  Kettle river.  TAKE NOTICE that I, IsaacH. Hallett.as  aireut for Alfred Cameron. Free Miuer's  Certificate No. 15S0591. Edward Tennessen, Free  Miner's Certificate No. 157^157, and Charles  Stooke, Free Miner's Certificate No. B80+5+, intend, sixtv davs from the date liereof, to apply  to the Mining-Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for (he purpose of obtaining- a  Crown Grant of theabove claini.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate Of Improvements.  Dated this 1st dav of April, A. D. 1905.  li 6 21 * I. n. HALLETT.  NOTICE, OF FORFEITURE.  TO J.'P." WELLS or to any person or persons  to whom ho may have tiaiisfened his in-  ,   teiestin the Astio fractional mineial cla:m  ���   situated iu the Greenwood Milling* Division  of Yale District.  YOTJ aie heieby notified that I ha-re ex-  ocuded the sum of S100.00 (one liuudtcd  dollars for assessment work on above nieution-  edclaims, Mich being required aiuUiccCsary, lo  hold the same for the year endiuir 29lh Dec.  1.904, under, the provisions of-Ihe Mineral Act  and Amen din <f Acts, and.if at tne expiration of  ninety days fiom the date rjf the fiist publication" of this, notice iu 1;he "Boundary,Creek  Times',' you fail ,or refuse to contribute your  .portion of such cependitnie namely $25.63 due  by you J. 1'. Wells, together with ��� all  costs' of advertising, your interests iri said  mineral claim shall become ' vested in- me  (your co-owiier(upoii filing in the proper office  in that behalf Uie affidavit required by section  4 of the "Mineral Act Amendment Ac* 1900."  Dated this 24th dav of.February, 1904.       ���, -  S. II. STING LEY. .  "  MINERAL   ACT.  Certificateof Improvements.     /  NOTICE.  Rubv Fractional Afinera! claim, situale in the  Greeuwood Mining Oivi��ioii of Yale District. ' Where located: In Smith's Camp  TAKE NOTICE that we, George Cook. Free  Minct's Ceitificate No. IW5503. and M.  McMynn, Ftce. Miners Ceittlicate 13S5.">02, intend, sivtv dav1: from the.il.ttc hereof, to apply  lo the Mininir Recorder for a Cerliiicate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Giant to the above claim,  And further take notice  that'actioti, under  section 37.  must be commenced befoie the is-  sunnce"Ot*"siich CertiRcaTe of Improvements.-" ���'  Daled this 28th day of.Martli. A.D. 1915.  MINERAL ACT.  1 CANADA: )  Pkovince ov British Columma.    y  No. 259. - -    -������  HIS IS TO CERTIFY that "The Montreal and Boston Consolidated Mining--  aud Smelting Company, Limited," is author-  ixed and licensed to carry 011 business within  the Province ot Uritish Columbia, and to carry-  out or effect all or any of the objects of the  company, to which the legislative authority  of the Legislature of Uritish Columbia extends.   _,  The head ofiice of the company iu situate at  Toiouto, iiilhe'1'roviiice of Ontario.     _'    ���  Tl|e amount of the capital of the company iR  seven million live hundred thousand dbllars,  divided into one million five hundred thousand  shaies of five dollars eacli.  The head ollice of the company in this Province is situate at Giecn>vood, aud Arthur Murdoch Whiteside," llarrister-at-law,, whose adr  dicss is Greenwood, is the attorney for the  company. /  , ��� Given under my 'hand and seal of office at  Victoiia, Province of British Columbia, this  2nd-day of May, one, thousand nine hundred  and five. ,',*!"' f~- !���'���        !.������< ���  [���l. s.']       v, ' S. Y.'WOOTTON,  Registrar of Joint Stocjc Companies.  The following are.the object's for which the  company has beeii established:���  To carrv on t he business of mining and  smelting, and also to manufacture and deal in  i 1 on, stone, manganese, coal, coke, copper, oil  and other minerals, timber and lumber, and to  manufacture and deal in the products thereof  and, the manufactured articles iu wliicli'such\  products are utilized, and also to '.construct,  maintain aud operate buildings, machinery,  engines, cars, docks, bridges, elevators, canals  and other waterways and other works;vtp,apply  fbrjpurchase, leaseor otherwise'acquire pateuts  and patent rights, trade marks, improvements,  inventions and processes, and to exercise, develop and grant licenses with respect thereto;  and (b) for the said purposes:  i. To acquire hy purchase, lease or otherwise.'and upon such terms and conditions as  may be'-agree'd upon, real and personal property aud estates, and iule'resls therein, including quarries, mines, wells', water powers, lakes,  ponds, strean.s and watercouises:  2. To acquire by lease', purchase or otherwise, and 110011 such terms and conditions as  may be agreed on, rights, poweis, concessions,  privileges aud f ranchises.'to'euable the company  oroporly to exercise and carry on all' or any of  the rights, power's,' concessions, privileges,  franchises aud objects of the compato'-.  3. To acquire by purchase, subscription or  otherwise, and to hold and dispose of stocks,  bonds or any other obligations of auy corpora- .  tlou formed for, or then or theretofore engaged ia'or pursuing any one or more of the  kinds of business purposes, objects or oper.i-  ,tiojis above, mentioned, or owning or holding  any property of'a'ny kind hereinbefore described, or of any corporation owning or holding the stocks'or obligations of'anv snch corporation : i-  , ' 4.' To enter into jany arrangement for sharing  profits, union of iuteiests or co-paitiiershlp  with ^uy person or company carrying on, or  about to carry on, any business or transaction  which may be of benefit to the company hereby incorporated:  5. To hold for iiive.stmeiit or otherwise to use,  sell or dispose of, and  to' jriiiaranteosany stock ~  bonds or other obligations of any other'c'orpo "  ration: .   > t,   ,',,   - ur" i "v  I ,' ���" .  ���  0. To aid iu any manner any co'iporation  whoscjstocks, bonds or other ob"ligs.tious aie  held or are in any way guaranteed1 by the company, and while owner, 6f, any such stocks,  bonds or oilier obligations to exercise all the  rights,v powers and privileges' of owueisliip  thereof, aud to exercise any and all voting  power thereon: P ', '*i!!'  7. To acquire and carrj on alt or, any part of  the worlis, prop'eity,'franchises, aud lo undertake any liabilities of any poison, firm, asso  ciation or company engaged iu ,or pursuing  atij-otic or more of the kinds of business, purposes, objects or operations above indicated, or  possessed of property suitable for the busiuess  purposes of the company hereby incorporated,  and as the consideration for the same lo pay  cash or to issue auy shares, stock, debentures,  bonds or obli*ratlons of the ���company hereby  incorporated:  S. To sell, assign, transfer and convey to any  poisons or _coiporatious hating uower to  acquire the same, and ou such terms and conditions and for such considerations as uiay be  agreed ou all, or from lime to timtj;, any of the  works undertaking, real and personal .proper-  lies, rights, poweis, concessions and privileges  of the company: -o . . > , n ', ���  ��� ��� ��. -To do all acts and e*Kercise_o.ll powers, and  carry oil all business incidental to the due  carrying out of the objects for which the company is incorporated and uecessaiy to enable  the company to profitably carry ou all or any  of its undertakings.   - - 36-35.  - Certificate of Improvements.  no'jcicb.   ; ;'  "Fremont'" Mineial  Claim, situate  in  Green  wood' Mining  Division   of Yale   District  Where located: In  Piovidence Camp; ad  joining Ihe "Providence'' mineral claim.  '"PAKE NOTICE that we, mis-abeili  Galio-  .1       way   and   Robeit   Wood,   Fiee   Miller's  Certilicale Nos. JiS5"5() and 083415. respectively,  intend, sixty daj s from  date hereof, to, apply  to the Mining Kecorder for a Ceitificate of Improvements,   for  the puiposo of obtaining a  Crown Giant of the above claim.  And further take notice  that action, under  section  37. must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificates of Improvenients.  Dated this 21th day of March, A. D., i905.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.-  NOTICE.  "Garnet," "Garnet Fractional" and "Minneapolis Fraction" M1t1cr.1l Claims, situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of  Yale District. Where located: "Garnet"  and "Garnet Fractional" iu Smith's Camp;  "MinneapoiisFrnclion" in Deadwood Camp.  TAKK NOTICE that I. Tsaac II. Hallett, as  agent from for Kenneth B. Frith. Free  Miuer's Cerliiicate No.' B85629; intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the-Minintr Kecorder for Certificates of Improvements,  for the purposa of obtaining'Crown Grants of  the above claims. ...  And  further take  notice tliat action, under  section   37.   must be   commenced   before the  issuance of such Certificatesof Improvenients.  Dated this 15th dav-of March, A. D. 1905.  I. H. HALLETT.  -���-' MINERAIv ACT.  . Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE  "American Eagle" Mineral Claim, ,situate in  the Greenwood   Mining" Division  of   Yale  ���  District.    Where located: In Skylark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John P. McLeod,  FreeMiner's Certilicate No. H85GS2, as agent  for John-B. Desrosiers. Free Miner's Cerriflcate  No. BS5539. intend,, sixty, days from the date  liereof. to apply to the Mining Recordei fora  Certificateof Improvements for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37. mnst be commenced before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this Sth day of March, A.D. 1905.  J. P. McLEOD.  ..     ��      MINERAL   ACT.  "     - \   r    .'-I    :\\     .  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.' -���-'���''   ' ���' -   "���  "Gold Standard" Mineral Claim,-situate in the  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.    Where located- On Cranberry creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Albeit E. Ashcroft,  acting as agent tor W. M.1- Law, -Free Miner's  Certificate No. B8l).s7S, A. L."Piper, FreeMiuer's-  Ceriificaic No. 1162040. and Robert Mathison,  Free Jiiner'.s Certificate No. 1)85660, intend,  sixty days from the,date liereof, to apply to  the Mining,Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements'for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant to theabove claim,  And further take notice tliat actions, under  section 37, must be commenced before the issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 4th dav of March. 1905  LI510 ALBERT.E. ASHCROFT, P.L.S.  M1NEKAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICK.  "La Tour" mineral claini.situate (11 the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located:   In Copper Creek camp.    ,.;.,*  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac.II.,Hallett as  agent for Kenneth C. 15. Frith, Free Miner's  Ceriificate No. Hs5359. and Charles Eltiiig- Mer-  ritl. Free Miuer*s Certificate No. BS0141, intend,  sixtv days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder fora Certificate of, Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of tlie above daiiii.       ' '-' -i:*---,;���', .-���  And further take notice that action, .under  section37. must be "commenced before the issuance bf'such Certificate of Imorovemen'ts.  Dated this 18th day of April. A. D. 1904..  LIS 10     .',"-..'    , -.'. _';,"���'.''; I.' H. HALLETT. A  Dissolution of Partnership.  Notice i.s herebv given that the partnership  heretofore subsisting betweerf Brace Craddock  and R. A. Nicholson, as hotel keepers at" Greenwood. B. C. is dissblyed-by mutual consent-  '  All debts due the said firm are payable to R. .  A.   Nicholson,   wtio    assumes   all   liabilities  agaicst the firm. ..'.-,  Green-vyoodfB.'C.,:Mav 1st. 1905.  -..,.-.,-.,  BRUCE CRADDOCK;  V.      . R. A. NICHOLSON.    '-  You will save money by buying- you  furniture and stoves from  H. J. Clint,  Copper street.  '1  Mi  'rl  i  {���> I  ���1  m  i  1  i  r'!l  n  if  ���fi BOUNDARY   GREEK   TIMES  By Percy Godenrath.  A run through the-Boundary dis-,  trict ai this season cannot fail to impress on the mind that an era of cultivation has at last really set in, and  thaf particular attention is being- directed to the possibilities of fruit culture and mixed farming-. Throughout  the numerous arable valleys, or along  tiie sunny slopes of mountain sides,  oua notes evidences of cultivation, and  what is better���scores of new homes;  It is two years aince the writer last  visited the " Boundless Boundary,"  and no better indications of its growth  and prosperity are to be found���aside  Jrom Its mining���than the fact that  fruit growing and mixed farming is  here b,eing profitably engaged in. It  means much for its uprowth, adding a  stable and permanent population of  thrifty tillers of the soil, who, working hand in hand with the toilers in  the mines and smelters, create conditions that many another section of our  great province might well envy.  Keeping pace with the horticultural  industrv of Grand Forks, whose River-  t "  side nursery is one of the most interesting sights of the Gateway City, is  ever adding to his stock and planting  additional acreage, to meet not only  the increasing wants of a splendid  home market, but to supply the de-  demand of the Kootenays.r Chatting  with him the other day he outlined to  xne the progress of Canadian horticulture during'the last quarter of acen-  , tury, which has been of so marvellous  a character, that, to anyone not conversant with the statistics, the actual"  status of this important industry would  be a matter of" unbounded astonishment. Let me say here that the  editor of The Times invited me to'con-  tribute something to this week's issue,  arid' though" nominally The Times represents a mining community, I purpose taking a new trend,-and pointing  out the possibilities of the Boundary  to those looking for locations, particularly with'a view to engaging in-fruit  raising! To come back, then, to my  interview with Mr. Burrell, for he is  an authority on the subject, having  before his arrival in. the district been  lecturer for the Ontario Farmers'jjln-  stitttte, the Ontario Fruit Growers'  Association, and also in charge of the  Tender' Fruit "section of the experimental station at Niagara, Ont, He  said:       ��� -��� -  'fin-its commercial   aspect  British  Columbia horticulture has within the  i s~  last ten years made such progress that  it is little short of phenomenal. A  fuller recognition of the, favorable  climatic and soil conditions has been  accompanied by a vigorous effort on  the part- of the fruit growers of this  province to produce an .article that will  hold its own in competition with any  fruit grown on the continent. The  gradual capturing of the markets'of  Manitoba and the Northwest by B. C.  fruit is a convincing proof of success.  Speaking* of   the province generally,  and my remarks are pertinent-tcTthe  Boundary, it is fairly free from the  worst insect "pests of the east. Three  of the worst ���the San Jose scale, the  codlin moth and the plum curculio are  practically unknown. The pear and  cherry slug (Selandria cerasia) and the  bud moth are. more or less injurious in  the western districts, but I Jiave not  seen either of them in the Kettle river  valley. But the great advantage of  this und other contiguous valleys  over the "coast and lower mainland districts from the horticultural standpoint lies iu its immunity from serious  fungus diseases. This is doubtless  owing to the altitude. We are here  1,700 to 2.000 feet above sea level, and  the "rot" of the plum (Monilia fruc-  tigena), and scab of the apple (Fusi-  cladium) are practicallp unUnown.  Exemption from these two diseases,  which so grtiatly diminish the profits  of fruit culture in ^Eastern Canada,  and which seriously injure plums, apples, etc.,- in. other portions of the  province should be, and is, a factor of  the greatest importance, to the fruit  growers of the Boundary.  "In addition to our freedom from  the most injurious insect and. fungua  scourges, mention must be made of the  wonderful growth of all fruit trees:��� an  eloquent testimony to the richness of  of the soil and of another important  fact, that all classes of fruit trees come  itilo bearing at a considerably earlier  age than in the east. The coolness of  the nights here somewhat' retards the  ripening period of some* fruits and on  this account it is doubtful if errape-  growing will be a commercial success.  Berries  do  extremely well  in the val  fruit 1 have seen in twenty years' experience on this continent. Fine  peaches and sweet cherries have been  grown, b.ut the severe cold of an occasional winter will doubtless do more or  less injury to these tender fruits and  for commercial purposes they should  be planted more sparingly than plums,  crabs, apples, pears, etc, with which  success is practically sure. In brief,  I can unhesitatingly say that with our  ever expanding markets, a fine climate  and comparative freedom from pests,  fruit growers in the Boundary have an  exceedingly bright outlook."  For years the agricultural resources  of the Kettle river valley, in the immediate vicinity of Cascade City and  Grand Forks, and further west between Midway and Rock Creek, have  been locally known and, appreciated.  Now holdings are being secured up the  North and West Forks of Kettle river.,  Land along Boundary creek, between  Eholt and Midway, in the bottoms  and on the sunny slopes of the mountains enclosing it, show many signs of  patient husbandry in new 'clearing*  and young orchards. The start ha��  been made. Old timers who acquired  large acreages are-following- the example set by the' Okanaganp and are  dividing their farms-into 'smaller holdings of 10, 20 and 40 acre plots, which  find a ready sale to newcomers���for  the prolific character of the soils is  gradually becoming known on the outside.   '  The recent sale of the McConnell  ranch, embracing about 1,400 acres,  practically adjoining the townsite of  Grand Forks, to Messrs. N. Mctlellan  and Ernest Miller, carried with it the  conditions that, the property shall at  once be surveyed and , subdivided  into suitable blocks in ��� order to  get a fair realization .of the value of  the respecttve portions and procure  settlement. For "the past two weeks  Forbes M. Kerby, T?.. L.-S., has  been laying out the' land and it is  the intention of the purchasers themselves to plant a large area' in fruit  trees this season and next spring. The  early settlement, of this tract means  much to Grand Forks, for the greater  part of the property contains as fine a  stretch of fruit growing and agricultural land.as can be found anywhere  in the Kettle river valley.  Writing- of the possibilities of that  section" of. the valley, the history of,  William Henry Covert, the pioneer  fruit grower, is well worth telling. For  nigh on two decades Covert has toiled  and tilled 320 acres, bringing'it from a  scene of desolate^beauty, unacquainted  with the fertility of its own resources,  to the embodiment of perfected loveliness.' In 1902 he decided to sut up the  homestead into ten acre plots, install a  complete irrigation and and domestic  Water system and sell out, retaining a  small acreage for himself. This he  has at last been successful in doing,  and after paying all - expenses will receive a comfortable competence that  entitles him iu-his-declining- years-to  retire from the arena of daily toil.  Il was late in the fall of 1885 when  this sturdy Argonaut decided to take  up a homestead in the Kettle river valley. He came to the district long before any of the now numerous towns,  mining camps and smelters had come  into existence. Marcus, on the American side of the line, distant 45 miles,  was the nearest trading post. Evety-  thing had to be packed on horseback  to the ranch. There wen* no_roads,  only Indian trails. Little by little it  became noised about that mineral���  gold, silver, copper and lead���were to  be found in the rugged fastness of the  adjoining mountains. Shortly came  the advance guard of civilization���  the sturdy Bedouin of the hills. Not  until after the Rossland "boom" ��in  1895 6, did the Boundary attract any  particular attention. It is well known  that mining men, many indeed  high up in their profession, who came  to examine the claims, while admitting  their great potentialities, turned them  down for lack of transportation facilities. But claini owners did not become discouraged^ neither did this  pioneer fanner. The former dug and  delved for the hidden treasures, and  the latter toiled early and late to cultivate the soil. Finally . the Canadian  Pacific railway sent in several experts  and on their reports promptly built the  Columbia and Western" branch at a  cost of oyer $3,000,000 to tap the numerous*, camps. In a day the advent  of the "iron horse" caused embryonic  cities to spring up, the payrolls at the  different camps steadily increased, the  mines   were   developed and   smelters  ciously, commenced to 'reap their reward. Of these perhaps Mr. Covert  was the best known. To his place  came the mine owner and prospector  for their supplies of vegetables, fruits',  and meats. Covert cleared more land,  planted orchards and small fruit trees.  He was always energetic and ambitious, and he knew, too, that mining  camps demand the best luxuries in the  eating line. This demand he was able  ,to supply at handsome figures, and  now after twenty years of frugality  and effort success has come to him. A  success that every pioneer applauds,  for did he not pave the way ? This  man started with $60, borrowed money!  Today the sale of his property will  net him over 325,000���all won by persistent and intelligent effort. This  should be au incentive to the persevering, frugal and industrious husbandman, who, casting about for a  location, makes up his mind to throw  in his lot with ' the toilers of the  "Boundless Boundary." Iu conclusion it may safely be stated that few  sections of the entire province show  greater progress than the Boundary  and it offers unsurpassed inducements  to the settler in searce of a location;  the stockman seeking a ranch; the  fruit grower in search of an orchard;  the prospector in quest of earth's hidden treasure, vaults; the lumberman,  the business man, or the capitalist,  .whethea large or small, who seeks investment for his money.  msamm^mmmimmgmmmms!  ARE "OLD TIMERS" OF THE WEST  They know to a nicety, the  climatic and geographical conditions that call for a special class  of footwear to meet these conditions.  Sit  Eastern shoe men cannot know  these thmgs'from mere hearsay.  They must live "out "west"���  get "the local color" as' it were  ���become steeped in western experience and knowledge obtainable only by living the life of a ^  Westerner, before they can hope  to make satisfactory footwear  for the strenuous life of the toiler  in western forests, fields and  mines.,  "THE LECKIE BOOT" is a  western product ' for western  people.  Look for the trade mark upon  the sole.  Manufactured by  ! rn/r a ��n  VANCOUVER.   B.   C.  $  fe'i  :1 iWjJKaia'iJC/E-i!-**^ / "<>/"���  ORIENT AL,  FURNISHINGS  Conduce to real comfort in the  home���so cosy ahd inviting aud  net expensive. A room or just a  corner fitted up in this delightful style would bring jrou real  pleasure. Here are some mater-  al suggestions:  Java Burlap tor walls - 30c yd  Burinesc Silkolinc - - 20c yd  Oriental Cushion Covers s 3.50 ea  Armenia Cushion Covers I 85c ea  Fringed Table Covers^ 1.25ca  Sandle Wood Tabourcttes 3.50 ca  jfflmam[mim>x  VICTORIA,B.C  A Snap.  A five-roomed   house and furniture  ley,  some  of our varieties of straw-  built.   Then it was that the cultivators   for sale at less than half its cost. Good  berries   especially    being   the   finest'of the soil, who had hung on  so  tena-  well on property. Inquire at this office.  Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal of Minerals on Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the  Northwest  Territories   and   the   Yukon  Territory.  Coal.���Coal lands may be purchased  at S10 per acre for soft coal and S20 for  anthracite. Not more than 320 acres  cau be acquired by one individual or  company. Royalty at the rate of ten  cents per ton of 2000 pounds shall be  collected on gross output.  Quart'/..���Persons of eighteen years  and over and joint stock companies  holding free miners' certificates may  obtain entry for a pining location.  A free miner's certificate is granted  for one or more .years, not exceeding  five, upon payment in advance of $7.50  per annum for an individual, and from  $50 to SlOO per annum for a company,  according io capital.  A free miner, having discovered coal  in place, may locate a claini 1500x1500  feet by marking out the same-with two  legal posts, bearing location notices,  one at each end on the line of the lode  or. vein.  The claim shall be recorded within  fifteen days if'located within ten miles  of a mining recorder's office, one additional day allowed for every additional ten miles or fraction. -The fee  for record in g a claim is ��5,00. ,  At least S100 must be expended on  the claini each year or paid to the mining recorder in lieu thereof. "When  500 has been expended or paid, th  has been expended or paid, the locator  may, upon having a survey made, and  upon complying with the 'other requirements, purchase the land' at $1.00  an acre. ���,  Permission may be granted by the  Minister of the Interior to locate  claims containing iron and mica, also  copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an  area not exceeding 160 acres.  The patent for a-mining location  shall provide for the payment of royalty on the sales not exceeding five per  cent. ��  Placer Mining, Manitoba and the  N. W. T., excepting the Yukon Territory.���Placer mining claims generally  are 100 ft. square; entry fee, $5 renewable yearly. On the North Saskatchewan river claims for either' bar or  bonch'-the former being 100 feet long  and extending between high and low  water mark. The latter includes bar  diggings, but extends back to the base  of the hill or bank, but not exceeding  1000 feet. Where steam power is used,  claims 200 feet wide may bs: obtained.  Dredging in the rivers, of Manitoba  and the N. ^7. T., excepting the Yukon Territory.���A free miner may obtain only two leases of five miles each  for a term of twenty years, renewable  in the discretion of the Minister of the  Interior.  The lessee's right is confined to the  submerged bed or bars of the river below low water mark, and subject to  the rights of all persons who have, or  who may receive entries for bar diggings or bench claims, except on the  Saskatchewan river,  where  the lessee  may dredge to high -, water mark on  each alternate leasehold.  The lessee shall have a dredge in  operation within one season from the  date of the lease for each five miles,  but where a person or company has  obtained more than one lease one  dre"dge for each fifteen miles or fract  ion is sufficient. Rental, $10 per annum for each mile of river leased.  Royalty-at-the"rate of two and a~half  per cent collected on the output after it  exceeds 510,000.  Dredging in the Yukon Territory���  Six leases of five miles each may be  granted to a free miner for a term of  twenty years, also renewable.  The lessee's right is confined to the  submerged beds or bars in the river  below low water mark, that boundary  to be fixed by its position on the 1st  day of August in the year of the date  of the lease.  The lessee shall have one dredge in  operation .within two years from the  date of the lease, and one dredge for  each five miles, within six years from  such date Rental SlOO per mile for  first year, and S10 per mile for each  subsequent year. Royalty, same as  placer mining.  Placer mining in the Yukoh Territory���Creek, gulch, river and hill  claims shall .not exceed 250 feet in  length, measured on the base line or  general direction of the creek or gulch,  the width being 1,000 to 2,000. All  other placer claims shall be 200 feet  square,. ,  Ciaimes are marked- by two . legal  posts, one at each end. bearing notices.  Entry must be obtained within ten  days, if the claim is within ten miles  of mining: recorder's office. One additional day allowed for each ten miles  or fraction.  The person or company staking a  claini must hold'a free miner's certificate.  The discoverer of a new mine is entitled to a claim of 1,000 foet in length,  and if the party consists pf'two 1,500  altogether, on thm output"of which no  royalty will be charged, the rest of the  party ordinary claims only.  , Entry fee S10. Royalty at the rate  of two and one half per cent, on the  value of the gold shipped from the  Yukon territory to be paid to the Com-  dtroller.  No free miner shall receive a grant  of more than one mining claim on e-^ch  eperate river, creek or gulch, but the  same miner may hold any number of  claims by> purchase, and free miners  may work their claims in partnership  by filing notice and paying fee of $2.  A claim may be abandoned, and another ob^ined on' the same creek,  gulch or river, by givintr notice and  paying a fee.  Work must be done a claim each year  to the value of at least of S200.  A certificate that work has been done  must be obtained each year. It not  the claini shall be deemed to be abandoned and open to occupation and entry by a free miner.  The boundaries of a claini may be  defined absolutely by having a survey  made and publishing notices in the  Yukon Official Gazette.  Petroleum���All unappropriated Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories aud within the Yukon  Territory are open lo prospecting for  petroleum, and the minister may reserve for au individual or company  having machinery on the land to be  prospected, an area of 640acres Should  the prospector discover oil in paying  quantities, and satisfactorily establish  such discovery, an area not exceeding  640 acres, including the oil well and  such other land as may be determined  will be sold to the discoverer at the  rate of $1.00 an acre, subject to royalty  at such rate as nfciy be specified" by  order-in-council.  JAMES A, SMART,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  Department of the Interior, Ottawa  OS. FLOYD. Proprietor.  PORE MILK   AND CREAI  Delivered Daily to any part  of tli*3 city.  P. W. HART  Complete  house   furnishings.     All  new and up to date,  leading markets.  direct from the  oi  nil, ur i x/  The only all rail route between points east  west and sonth to Ro&slaud, Nelson, Grand  Forks and Republic.  Leave  Spokane  -   Rossland  Nelson  Grand Forks  Phoenix  Republic  Arrive  6:20 p. m.  4:55 p. m.  6:30 p. m.  3:33 p. tn  5:20 p, m.  8:30 p. m.  Buffet cars run bptivcen Spokane and Nelson.  Effective March 5th, 1905  Li Connection "With  9:50 a.  m.  10:55 a.  m.  9:20 a.  m.  11:20 a.  m.  9:50 a.  m.  8:00 a.  m.  TICKETS All To POINTS  SHORT LINE TO  ST. PAUL, DULUTH, MINNEAPOLIS, CHICAGO and ALL POINTS  EAST. SEATTLE, TACOMA VICTORIA, PORTLAND and all tACIFIC  COAST  POINTS.  Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers.  Dining  and' BufFct  Smoking Library  car.  2 Fast Trains My 2  For rates. f->klers nnd full information regarding trips, call on or address a agent of the S. F. & N. Railway, or '.,-  H. A. Jacksos, H.Brandt,'  g. f. & p. a., c. p. a T. A.,  Spokane 7sl W Riverside Ave  Wash, Spokane, Wash HBIf^ffinaqf^  IS",.  nWWiff-"t-Mirj'-ffP J1CMW����W  i.tWwtjf; ^ww.a  BOUNDARY GREEK   TIMES.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /.   H.   HALLET j  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Pubuc.  Cable Address :      hali.*rtt."  r���n���_   S Bedford M'Neill's  <-0DES   ) Moreiiii,' & Neat's  ( Iieiber's.  Gheeaiivooo,   s.   C.  J. P. MCLEOD  Barrister and Solicitor, ���  Offices ik r. O. Box 31.  RENDELI, BLOCK Phonb SI  Over Hank of Montreal       GRRBNWOO!) D.C  A.  E. ASHCROFT  Dominion, and  Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Alnlng and Encineerins Surveys.  Residence:   Church St. Tlione U15.  GREENWOOD, Ti. C.  ARTHUR M. WHITESIDE.  BARRISTER and SOLICITOR  Rendell Block, ^ Greenwood, B.C  CHARLES AE. SHAW.  Civil Engtnukr, -  * i  Dominion    an��    Provincial  Land Surveyor.  Office with Gaunce & Wickwire.  Telephone No. 32.  GREENWOOD,    ;      :      :      .-   B.   O.  PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR  RICHARD H. PARKINSON,  '     A. M. Can- Toe- C. E.  Surveyor and Civil Engineer.  Surveys   on   Kettle   River -and   Went  Fork promptly attended to  at   regular  prices.  Address :    FAIRVIEW   P.   O., B. C  IV. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Mining Engineer.  Properties examined  anil  reported   on.   "Will  talce char<re of develoiiim-nl  work,  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B.   C.  T. F. SUTHERLAND  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER '  ShippKrS'-'AgknT. Rntire charge taken  of consignments of ore. Checking-,-  weighing, sampling aud assaying  of samples.  GREENWOOD, B. C.  She  Boundary Creek Times  "Issued every friday  Duncan Ross _ Managing Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pbr Yeaic    2 00  Six Months  1 25  ~To"Foreign"Countki>;s_:-���t^-t-..-.���.7-^-2-SO-  FRIDAY   MAY 2G, LOOS  On our first pag-e will be found  a story of Montreal & Boston  Consolidated. Both sides to the  controversy have had a hearing  and brief statements from the  local -management and a local  stockholder are placed side 'inside. Tbe Times feels that justice to all concerned demanded  such a course. It knows too  little of the merits of the matter  to do other than allow the parties in interest to state their case.  "We have abundant grounds however for expressing the opinion  that the shut-down will be of  short duration-. The company is  in process of reconstruction along  lines that must insure to its personal well fare. The coinpany  has some of the best properties  in the Boundary and once well  financed and well managed cannot prove other than a moneymaker for its stockholders. The  pending reorganization promises the former and undoubtedly means the latter. The company's mines are in line-condition  for a large and increasing output and if the capacity- of the  smelting plant-should'be doubled.  as intimated, the outlook ,'for a  prosperous future is assured. It  is due moreover to the readers of  this paper at a distance to have  this assurance of the values of  the company's holdings, even as  it is due to the district to prevent  misconception of the merits of  the camp. ,  The closing of the works moreover will afford the New York  management opportunity "to."inquire into the labor conditions at  the works and to relieve if.found  necessary a situation which it is  claimed was fast becoming intolerable. Wc have uo fear  whatever but that the presenl  interchange of views between  management and stockholder will  result in good, nor have we any  doubt of the great merits, and  possibilities of the big concern.'  Tire Timks appears this issue  in an enlarged form. This, of  course,'*means a larger expenditure, aud it/is a question of patronage whether the the increased  expenditure can be met by the  management or not. Fully one  half of the business men of the  city do not advertise. Nearly all  of them are interested in mining,  and are anxious to have the development work on their claims  mentioned. Onl\r one hotel iu  the city advertises. Hotel men  ask and receive more courtesies  from the press Athan auy other  class. The)* seldom give anything in return for this. Of the  thousands of prospectors" whose  claims have been written up in  this paper, not five, per cent have  become subscribers. A newspaper is a business proposition  aud therefore requires money to  keep it going.  Davys, the mine manager who  imagined he was of so much importance that the miners of the  Slocan were wasting good ammu-  nition on him, has decided to discontinue work ou his claims near  Silverton, until some one is convicted and sentenced. Before be-  comining interested iu mining  property in.the Slocan Mr. Davys  must have known the conditions  that existed in regard to labor  and the wages that it would be  be uecessar}r for him to pay/ He  must have known that the people  were opposed to OrieutaL labor.  Kuowing this, in acquiring property, lie entered into au agreement���as binding to an honorable  man as a written one���to comply  with the conditions sthen exist-  in the district. No i one would  claim that Mr. Davys had not  a legal right to bring Chinese  irito the Slocan, but iu doing so  he violated a tacit agreement  with the people of the Slocan.  An Eastern dispatch says that  the fight between the C. P. R.  'and Great Northern over the V.  V. & E. charter has been declared  off, the latter road being allowed  to build without, opposition, aud  the former will be given [running  privileges over the road. This  will be satisfactory to the people  west of here if some provision  is made iu regard to freight and  passenger rates. A railroad to  the Similkameen is a necessity  in the development of the mines  of that district, but members of  parliament should protect the  people from excessive charges  which will undoubtedly result  from the agreement which the  dispatch announces.  Notwithstanding rumors that  have been current in the city for  the past two weeks, no intimation has been received' from Ottawa of a change iu the editorial  or business management of The  Times. Should a change be contemplated, due notice will prob  ably be given in  the  columns of  the paper by the managing editor.  Crucifixion is a mild form of  torture to that sometimes inflicted b}r a vicious directorate on  small shareholders of a mining  company.  The annual report of the provincial minister of mines lias  been received, but to late<for extended notice in this issue. ; '  A Cheerful Giver.  Bobby's father had given him a ten  cent piece and a quarter of a dollar,  telling him he might put one or other  on the contribution plate.  Which did you give, Bobby ? his  father asked when the boy came home  from church.  Well,' father, I thought at first I  ought to put in the quarter, said Bobby,  but then, jttst in time, I remembered  "the L,ord loveth a cheerful giver,"  and I knew I could give the ten cent  piece a great deal more cheerfully, so I  put that in.  Counsel���I wish my client was here  instead of, as I expect, lying in bed.  His Honor���Perhaps he is better lying  in bed than lying here.  Why Suffer From Rheumatism ?  Why suffer from rheumatism -when  one application of Chamberlain's Pain  Balm will relieve the pain ? The quick  relief which this liniment affords  makes rest and sleep possible, and that  alone is worth many times its cost.  Many who have used it hoping only  for a short relief from suffering have  been happily surprised to" find that  after :t while the relief became permanent. Mrs. V. H. Leggett of Yum  Yum, Tennessee, U. S. A., writes; -'I  am a great sufferer -from rheumatism,  ali over from head to foot, and Chamberlain's Pain Balm is the only thing  that will relieve the pain." For sale  by all druggists.  4&%Z$&S   BMJNDA.RV   VALLEY   LODGE'  ***4wfer No. 38.1. 0. 0. F,  Meets every  Tuesday Even'mp at 8 00 in  the  I. G. O. IT. Hall.    A cordial mvi tation Is ex  tended to all sojourning brethern.  W. Er-soN Fred B. Holmes.  N. G. Rec.-Sec,  DR MATHISON   DENTIST  Opposite Post Office  GREENWOOD  -  -  B C  S.BARRY YUILL  P,R ACTIO At,      WATCHMAKER      AND  JEWELLER.    -;  All work guaranteed   GREENWOOD  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.*  "Lillie James" mineral Claim, situate in'he  Greenwood Mining Division of Yale Dii-  tistrict. Where locattd: In Soutli,"Welling--  tou camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Charles H. Tye,  Free Miner's Certificate No. B8S703. m-  tend,sixty days front thedate liereof, to apply to  the Mini ii r- Recorder for a certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtainfaij crown  grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  section 37, must be comriieuced before the issuance of sucli certificatesof improvements.  Dated this 19th day of May, A. I).. 1905.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Kingston," "Boston," "Houston," and"E'ing*-  ston Fractional" Mineral Claims, situate in  the Greenwood Mining Division of Yule  District. Where located: In Tripple Lake  camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Robert Wood,agent  for The Vancouver and Boundary Creek  Developing and Mining Comoany, LiX&.-Tjty.,  FreeMiner's Certificate No. B85413, intetid.sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  Gram of the abo*e claim.  And farther take notice that action, under  section 3T, must be commenced before the i��~  suance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 22nd day of May, A D. 1904.  ROBERT WOOD.  <F*  Cr*  Cr*  CF*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  CF*  CF*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  @e  Capital, all paid up, $14,000,000.  Ji��  $10,000,000.  President.   Lord Stkathcona and Mount Royal,  Vice-President:   Hon. GkorAu A. Drummond.  General Manager:  "E. S ; Clouston.  Branches in London, Eng. j ^^f^^ii. j New York, Chicago.  Buy aud sell Sterling Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial an  Travellers' Credit*, available iii any partjof the world.      '.   ,  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PftOCTOR; Manager.  inmmmMMMMmmmmmBMMMmmM  *=9  >=��>  **=��>  fc=*5'  s4=*9  >=*9  h=5  5C4* 4*4* ���$��� *fr *%r & 4- 4* & 4* ^ 4* 4* *$��� 4 4* 4* 4* "k *&��� 4* 4r 4* 3?  i  Mines  f  4?  Stocks  REPRESENTING:       7 .  The Phoenix Fire Assur- \  ance Co. of London, Eng-.  Liverpool and London and <  1 Globe Insurance Company, i  The British America As-j  surance Co.,  of Toronto.  The Caandian BirkbeckJ  In-vestment and Savintfs '  Co.  �����-���-m  >sT<  GEORGE   R.   NADEN  ^-^^^-^^^^^^^^^^^^J^^^^^-v^^^^^  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital, $8,7001000 Reserve Fund, $3,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager ALEX. LAIRD, ^.sst. Gen'l Manager  BANK MONEY ORDERS  t *  ISSUED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES:  $5 and under     3 cents  Over $5 and not exceeding $10     6 cents  ��'    $10       " " $30.......   10 cents  ' "    $30       " " $50   15 cents  These Orders are Payable at Par at any ofiice in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in tlie United States.  ���    KEGOTIABT.E AT A FIXED RATE AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  ' They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of moiiey  with safety and at small cost.  Greenwood Branch   -  -   -    --W. ALLISON,-Manager.  WHOLESALE DEALERS  WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS  Sole Agents for PABST FAMOUS BEER.  Build up Your System Wi  rew  ^M^MJW���.���.���M.fa^.^**.���^���"**^' '    "���'���'���W  ��� Willi II i.  SH3i3ESSL  ^  -----���������"���������n^!*::^;^  mm  mi  -������v  tEG  �� A*!    --:������������������&'*&*���������  <3-     -  V'A,  ;���:- ;  i  \  y>  VS--W  >   *��(  c  ft ���  ���'?'$> >m\\      - . -  '#*%:^'- :-���������-.,-.;'-  \il  n   w  greenwood,-  ^  m  ��  ���a  �����  .ft  ft.  ft  ft-.  ��  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ��  �����  ?<  -Si  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  a  ��  ft  o*��s*ft*0ftafffteft#s����#��ft����#as����*)Sft��*^��c^  ��M&  ��L>B HBWSPiSPER:  25 ceiics per hundred at this office.  1/1  M  I  .44  "H!!T BOUNDARY   GREEK   TIMES  Good  ort  Capt. Swain's  Bowling  Alley.*,.  Clarendon 'Block.  Copper Street.  ���^���'wA^-'*vJ���,���v'������\^������",^/���^^  The Kauata, Acme and }  Vitor Art "Squares are f  best made both in pat- ^  { tern and durability, We, I  \ are overstocked in this A  } line and must clear them )  } out. ��� They are all this )  < seasons patterns and'are ��  \ in siijes'7-^'x 9 up to 12 $���  X x 12 feet," will fit most ^  s, any room. In price 1  5 they range from ?  I $400 to $15.00 I  t     .   HED FRO^T    ;.     !  j     FURNITURE STORE     j  5   A. Iv. WHITE & CO.,        Proprietors.    S  ;00000000&0<>000*(>0<XXX>0<XKK>Oi  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  i  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  ����� Turn.e-d_.Work���and 8  Inside Finish, $  Etc, 5  g       ESTIMATES FURNISHED.        6  j GREEUWOOD,   :  B. C. |  CKK>00<><XK5<>r>0000<)<K>CK><><>0<>00  sci K* sf ���K' -K* iff ��? sf s? i? if iff��? a? j*'��? a?.  %, 5  V.  k HOUSE -  fc SIGN and  % ORNAMENTAL  fc Nice Stock of Wall  fc Paper to choose from , ',  <u   Opposite theB. C. Hotel in Build-  *        ing formally occupied by the  *v Postoffice.   Phone 15.  5 Greenwood, B, C. 5  j? *r j? a? jp s?" sP*-? a? a? ^ sf s? *f j?"��p j*?  Suit Case Free!  PRESTON   BONDED  Another High-Grade Claim  Purchased.  Nine Men Put to Work This  Week.  In order to establish customers  throughout tho western country.,  ���we are giving FREE with every  Suit order a Handsome Suit Case  ���which we ship the Suit in.  Suits Made to Order $12 Up  Your choice of a variety of colorings and weaves  including all the newest patterns. All trimmings  are the very best. Fit and workmanship guaranteed. Pants, made to order S3 up, and other garments at correspondingly low prices. All Clothes  made exactly to your measure, subject to inspection and retnrn if not satisfactory. ��� Self Measuring  Chart and Samples (>f Cloth free.   Address:  A. BREMNER, CARP, ONT.  Colonel L. T. Dickasoii, a prominent  capitalist of Chicago, largely interested in the coal business in that section, E. Fdrd Johnson and William  Bailey, also of Chicag-o, were visitors  at Greenwood during the latter part of  last week. Mr. Bailey had been here,  before, but it was the first visit of the  other two gentlemen.  The party visited the Crescent, Last  Chance, Preston, Helen Skylark and  several other properties'. All expressed  themselves highly pleased with the  country and greatly impressed with  the potentialities of the Greenwood  high-grade belt. Colonel Dickason  and Mr. Johnson returned to Chicago  on Tuesday morning last, but expect  to come back and pay a more extended  visit to the camp during the coming  summer. Mr. Bailey will remain for  some time and it is not unlikely that  he will make Greenwood his headquarters permanently.  While here the party, purchased the  Preston, adjoining the well known  Crescent mine. From the Crescent  some of the richest ore' yet found in  the camp has been taken, assays ranging from $M3 to 35808 per ton in gold  and silver. The details of the deal are  withheld, but it is understood the price  paid was a substantial one, the previous owners retaining an*,interest.  It is the intention of the new own-  srs to organize a stock company, but  liriiited to themselves and their associates, among whom are Mr. Ferdinand W. Peck, Samuel K. Martin, and  other  prominent  Chicago , capitalist's,  Development work has already been  begun under the supervision of "W. H.  Jeffery, M. E., a force of nine men  having been started at work immediately negotiations were concluded  aud the title to  the property acquired.  The outlook for the Preston is very  bright and it should soon become a  valuable addition to the producers of  high-grade ere and aid to swell the list  of constantly growing dividend-paying mines in Greenwood.  It is a great satisfaction to those in  the district who have the truest in-  tereets of the mining industry at heart  to know that Chicago people of high  standing,, means and influence are  getting hold of so many good things  in this neighborhood. The gentlemen  named have a very large following in  Chicago and the probability is that  more and larger deals will follow as  the result of their advent into this  camp.'  THE GOLD DROP.  One of the first "ciaims~located" on"  Wallace mountain, West Fork of Kettle river, was the Gold Drop, owned by  Thomas Murray. The location was  made in 1899, and the claim lies near  the Rambler, Black Diamond and  Standard. Two shafts h?.vebeensunk  on a 5-foot-lead, one 45 and the other  2Z feet. The lead has been prospected  by open cuts for a distance of 2,000  feet. In the ledge there is a paystreak  20 inches wide averaging 300 ounces in  silver. This paystreek occurs in the  20 foot shaft. In the 45-foot shaft, in  addition to the paystreak already mentioned, there is a lead from two to  four inches wide, principally gray copper, and running 450 ounces in silver.  Besides the Gold Drop, Mr. Murray  and his father, P. . Murray,*��� own the  Homestake and Gold Drop Fraction,  adjoining claims. Development will  be resumed on this group in a couple  of weeks, when a drift tunnel will be  run a distance of 250 feet this season.  This will give a vertical depth from  the apex of about 175 feet. The owners intend shipping ore' the corning  winter, and believe that there will be  a good net profit to their credit, even  ���with the handicap of a fifty mile haul  to the railway against them. Two  shifts will be worked all summer. The  claims are about a mile from the West  Fork wagon road and a few hundred  feet from,the Rambler road.  ore, the mine was apparently abandoned, until a ���syndicate of Phoenix  men got together and subscribed a  small fund to start operations last fall.  A development company was formed  headed by A. W. B. Hodges, general  superintendent of the Granby company, as president; Dr. R. B. Boucher,  vice-president; A. B. Hood,, secretary,  aud O. B. Smith, 'superintendent of the  Granby mines, manager. Since starting operations, October 1st, the mine  has paid for its own development, cost  of machinery and the payments on the  $30,000 bond, have been met. In one  month alone, April, the ore returns  netted S7,000. This from a mine apparently gutted, and from a vein running from 6 to 13 inches in width. The  first-class ore averages $140 per ton,  and the second-class $40. The share  holders in the development company  have cause to believe they have struck  a bonanza, as from present indicatioas  the Skylark is capable of turning out  many thousands of dollars worth of  rich ore. ��  THE DON PEDRO  Development was resumed Monday  on the Don Pedro, one of the claims  included in the Lake group iti Skylark  ���samp, owned by the Chicago-B. C.  Mining company. At t.ie time work  was suspended the shaft was down 75  feet, and Manager Harry Shallenberger states that' the 150-foot level will  be reached before drifting is started.  A horse whim is being installed. Previous development disclosed a vein of  quartz highly mineralized, averaging  a foot in width. On the dump sufficient ore to make up a carload was  taken out which more than paid expenses of . sinking. The companj'  owns 177 acres of crown-granted land,  traversing which are several high-  grade veins, carrying gold and Bilver  values." Surveyors are locating a  wagon ^road to join the Greenwood-  Phoenix main trunk, road. Ten men  a*"e employed.  FAREWELL SERMON-  THE SKYLARK.  The Skylark Development company  limited, owning the Skylark mine in  the camp of the same name, is an instance of what intelligent mining will  accomplish, after the, original owners  had thrown up the sponge and declared  there was no more ore to be had. After  years noted as a producerofhigh-gra.de  The Rev. J. D. Knox, who has been  pastor of the Greenwood Methodist  church' for the past four years, will  occupy,the pulpit for the last time on  Sunday next, 11 a. m.. and 7:30 p. m,  and on the following Thursday night  a reception will be given in his honor  by the church, to which his congregation and friends are cordially invited.  It is expected that the Rev. H. S.  Hastings, Mr. Knox's successor^ will  be present, when the congregation will  have an opportunity to receive their  new pastor.  Chamberlain's  Cough   Remedy   the  Very Best-  "I have been using Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy and want to say it is  the best cough medicine I have ever  taken," says Geo. Iy- Chubb, a merchant "of Harlan, Mich. There is no  question about it being the best, as it  will cure a cough or cold iu less time  than any other treatment. It should  always bekept in' the house ready for  instant use, for a cold can be cured in  much less'time when promptly treated.  For sale by all druggists.  British Columbia is evidently going  to have competilion in railway build-  sng even if she does not ha/ye cotnpeti-  tioffi-in-transportation- after���the railways are built. We shall accept the  first movement with thankfulness and  hope for the best respecting the second.  In any event we shall have competition in service in addition to a guarantee against exorbitant charges with  the presence of two corporations within a coveted field.���Victoria Times.  A Good Suggestion.  Mr. C. B. Wainwright of Lemon  City, Fla., has written the manufacturers that much better results are obtained from the. use of Chamberlain's  Cholic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy  in cases of pains in the stomach, cholic  and, cholera morbus bv taking it in  water as hot as can be drunk. That  when taken in this way the effect is  double in rapidity. "It seems to get  atthe right Bpot instantly," he says.  For sale by all druggists.  THE LEADING TONSOftlAU PARLOR  IM THE CITY  BATHS 25 CENTS  WM. FRAWLEY,  : :  Prop.  CALL ��P A 86  BAKERY  Where there is always on hand a good  supply of  HOME WADE BREAD,  CAKES, BUNS, Etc.  Fresh Stock of Groceries always kept.  Phone us your order.  ��!�����&* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4"^ 4* is  *  *  *  *  *  Electric  current   supplied    for  Power, Lighting,   Pleating and  Ventilating.  Power furnished  for Hoisting  and air-compres  sing  plants,   with  an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  servict for operating.  ���r-  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  4*  ����!��� ^���fr^^^^^^^^^W ^+4* ���$������$��� ���fr't*"!* �����������$��� ���$������-��  fc#<t##v##��**#$#****#***###^  LISTEN I   .  WE WANT YOUR TRADE  |   and are always wide awake  to satisfy your  wants-n6t like the policemen who sleeps his  shift through.  I For a  Good Dinner  or Short Order I  ...Try The... 1  ..WINDSOR CAFE... I  HARRY COUTTS. Proprietor  *s*#**<:!#$B:->��^#**Hs��-ff��**^  Made that resolution to begin the new  year right by buyinglyour Meats, Fish,  Etc.  at the  UNION   MEAT   MARKET.  That's us  TvPr FLOOD,     Prop.  CAX*I* ANB SEES      y.  tEPEHICIL JUL 3lfiJUyMIE_,  ABOUT THAT ACCIDENT AND SICK INSURANCE  In' the largest Accident and Sickness  Corporation in the world. Has paid  over $900,000.00 in claims in Canada  during the past eight years.  tk.  ���t*��:K��K-Hj��<K-��x-^  ���> ���>  x T     MM     iCiil 1 Ew-   Ml    Ril    x  $  !  i  i.  CARPETS,  I     A  LINOLEUMS, ETC.  ?    COPPER-STREET,  GRKfiNWOOT).  %  -*jHt~X'*-��>*X'-*<^^^  TEL  ERNEST J. CARTIER, 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 ia the city.    Our  bar  excells all others. MHEfcM.tt'P&IKI.JU^t.taKI T^rVj*tva*.*M��>W)t,-fc.M  BOUNDARY GREEK   Tl MES.  PRESS COMMENT.  However just a strike may be, if it  be followed by acts of violence public  sympathy is turned against the strikers, and public sympathy oftentimes  plays an important part in the matter  of winning or losing a .strike. Violence is as wrong* morally as it is  leg-ally. Men have a right to quit  work, but no man has a right to do  bodily harm to another for taking his  job. Working-men have the undoubted  right to organize, to strike for better  conditions, to persuade other workmen  to stand with them, and to persuade  the public to give the preference to  those who concede union conditions. So much is conceded now by  all except a reactiouanr few who woul^d  follow the truth that "every man has  a right to manage his pwn business"  to the absurdity of destroying fundamental rights of workingmen. N>These  few, however, are so far in the minority  that they and their opinions are of  small moment. Bufworkingmen and  all other men, must realize���and nearly  all of them do realize���that others  have the right to refuse to be persuaded  without incurring violence or threats  of violence. The unions are not going  to be weakened, but strengthened, by  a rigid enforcement of the law. They  have ample room for the exercise of  all their energies under the law. The  brick-throwing unionist is the most  effective strike-breaker.. The unionist  who asserts ail his rights and at the  same time respects the rights of others  is the man who helps his fellows and  improves the civilization of -whi-h he  is a part.���Nelson Economist."  During his recent stay in England  Sir Thomas Shaugnessy was reported  in the columns of The Chronicle as deploring the ignorance that still prevails concerning Canada in Great  Britain'. "People," he said, "should  visit Canada instead of going to Monte  Carlo, "Vienna, Rome, the River.a. If  they would occasionally turn their attention in another direction and visit  what is, after all, a part of their own  country, and should be recognized as  such, quite as much as' Scotland, or  Ireland, some good might result. They  can get there more "cheaply than to  some parts of the continent; they  would have an ideal sea trip) and they  would learn something of their own  people across there that would enlighten their minds." That is good  ���advice, but some of our own people  go to Europe who have never seen  Quebec, Niagara or the Rock}' \mountains.���Toronto Globe.  ��sa  ��ss<-  ���m��  ->s>s  ���>��  ���m  -m.  ^  -m  &  Chancellor Boyd declines to fine  Coyne, who provided the Minnie M for  the conveyance of pluggers in the  Sault election, on the ground that a  steamer is uot "a conveyance." The  statute says there shall be a fine of  SlOO if electors . are carried by railway  carriages, cabs, carts or any conveyance, and his lordship holds that the  Minnie M is not " any conveyance."  This is a curious decision. But, then,  -the -law -has- its'-kinks.-���His -lordship  ruled in the Stratton case that a gov-  - ernment is entitled to "conciliate" its  opponents by giving' them patronage  and so forth. In other words it is not  improper to persuade with a tfift. This  sounds very much like a justification  of bribery.���Toronto Mail and Empire.  Following upon the announcement  of the determination of the Great  1 Northern to build into Princeton, in  the Similkameen. conies, jis was anticipated, the announcement of a contract having beeu let for a portion of  the C. P. R. line from Spence'a Bridge  into Nicola, 45 miles. It is., stated,  however, that this has been the intention of the C. P. R. directorate for  some time past, and that the surveys,  plans and specifications were completed and ready some months past.  In any event, the district affected has  long been promised and long in need  of transportation facilities- that are  now apparently to be amply pro-  videdc���Victoria Colonist.  British Columbia has passed some  freak legislation iu its history, but  among it cannot be classed either its  anti-Mongolian act or commercial travelers' tax. It is because the men at Ottawa know nothing of the conditions  here that "they characterize our legislative work as freakish. They should  study the question of commercial  travelers on the spot, and learn that  many gentlemen dubbing themselves  commercials are in reality pedlers,  .competing with local tradesmen who  have to pay rent, rates and taxes.  When'these matters are up for discussion at Ottawa, one wonders if British  Columbia has any representatives, and  what they are doing.���Nelson Tribune.  ifi*1  -��H>)  -#  ��  a  ���#-  e  r����<-  m*  SOUTH  -@��-  Never in the history of the Boundary has the district had a brighter outlook than today. With the successful de/  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 properties, and tlieir successful and profitabl *  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 theretof  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  NINETY DAYS we intend giving you a chance to make a safe and profitable investment. Every lot we own wiil be  put on sale at rock bottom prices during the above period, Prices ranging from $50.00 up, at terms to suit the pur/  chaser,    Make your selection and make it early.  rn*-  9  HCPHSFIAIUES,  s<#"  IAGENT FOR THE GREENWOOD TOWNSITE COMPANY.  fl1v>     T        -*!*���-    T        T,T        "t1        T        ^        "J"        T        T*        T        T   ' -T-1      ���*T'T*1"TTT*TtTtTT*T-TT,      TT      ~"K  Synopsis of Reeulatlons Governing the Disposal of Dominion  Lands  within .the  Railway Belt in the Province of  British Columbia.  A LICENSE to cut timber can be  -^-acquired only al public competition.  A rental of ��5 per square mile is charged for all timber berths, excepting  those situated West of Yale for which  the rental'is at the rate 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, niue feet  long, T% and l^jcents each.  Shingle bolts, 25 cents a cord.  All other products, 5 per cent on  sales. -  A license is issued so 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  SI-50 per thousand feet B. M., for  square timber and sawlogs of any  wood except oak; from y_ to \% cents  cents per lineal foot for building logs;  from 12 J< to 25 cents per cord for wood;  1 cent for fence posts; 3 cents for rail  way   ties;   and   50 cents per cord on  shingle bolts.  Leases for grazing purposes are issued for a term of twenty-one years at  a rental ot two cents per acre per an-  n.im,  Coal lands may be purchased at S10  per acre for soft coal and $20 for anthracite. Not more than '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 may be made personally at the  local land office foi the district in  which the land to be taken is 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  authority for some one to make entry  for him.  ' A fee of S10 is charged fora   homestead entry.  A settler who has received an entry  for a homestead, is required to perform  the conditions connected therewith  under one of the following plans:���  (1) At least six months' residence  upon and cultivation "of_ the land in  each year during the term of three  years.  It is the practice of the Department  torequire a settler to bring 15 acres  under cultivation, but if he prefers he  may substitute stock; and 20 head of  attle, to be actually his p-syn property, >  with buildings for their accommodation, will'be accepted instead of the  cultivation.  (2) If the father (or mother,' if the  father is'deceased) of any person who  is eligable to make a homestead entry  under the provisions of the Act, resides upon a farm in the vicinity of  the land entered for by such person as  a-homestead, the requirements of the  Act as to residence prior to obtaining  patent may be satisfied by such person  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 requirements 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, tlie 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.  Ottawa, February 4th, 1905.  A Safe Cough Remedy for Children.  In buying a cough medicine for children never be afraid to buy Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. There is no  danger from it" and,relief is always  sure to follow. It is especially valuable for'colds/- croup and whooping  coug-h.   For sa}c by all druggists.  NOTICE OF FORFEITURE.  To John Nelson, J ."'A. Munsoii and H.  Maun iison or to any person or persons 13 whom  they may have trausfer'cd their interest in the  Moi-niutf Olory and Raiiibtorm Mineral ilaims  situate on Cedar Creek, main Kettle River, in  the Greenwood Miiitatf Division of Yale  District.  You are hereby n'>ti*fii:d that we have expended the sum-j 15400 fur work on the above mentioned claims aud StO for recording the "ante  for assessment work for two years, such beinir  required and uecessarv to hold said claims for  theyearseudiu****-tliefttii of June.-1903 and 1904,  under the provisions of the Mineral Act and  Amending Acts and if at the expiration of  ninety- days from the date of first publication  of this notice in the Boundary Creek Times,  you fail or refuse to contribute your portion of  such expenditure together witlfall costs of advertising, your interest iu said mineral claims  shall-become* invested iu us, your co-owners,  upon filing in tiie proper office in that behalf  the affidavit required by 'sectiou 4 of the "Min  oral Act Amending"Act, 1900."  Dated 3rd March. 1905.  CUARXvES 15. JOHNSON.  ' JOHN BEROMAN.  A Good Family Liniment,,  Every family "should be supplied  with a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain  Balm. For cuts, bruises, burns, scalds  and similar injuries, which are of frequent occurrence, there is nothing so  good. It soothes the wound and not  only gives instant relief from pain  but causes the parts to heal in about  one-third the time required by the  usual treatment. As it is an antiseptic all danger from blood-poisoning is  avoided.    Sold by all druggists.  Floor Lac is the latest thing in floo  finishes, no varnish required. For sale  at Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.  ni _    i       _ .     iii.i  .���iiiiiirrr-n"ir~n~n  I  BOUNDARY   GREEK  TIMES  m  .iff  THE-SIMILKAMEEN  Travel to the West Increasing Daily.  Real Estate Moving Briskly  at Hedley.  Travel is increasing daily J( to the  Similkameen, and not a stage departs  from here but is crowded'with prospectors, railway contractors, speculators and fortune hunters.' The announcement that; the Great Northern  railway has actually',let the contract  for the construction of 22 miles from  Ore to the International Boundary,  and that dirt will be thrown within  the next ten days has wetted the  appetites of hundreds who have.for  years looked upon the Similkameen as  "the promised land."  J. F. Royer, manager of the Overland Flyer;'1 stage ,lin&, ,has completed  the establishmentrof a -fast service between Greenwood <and Hedley City,  and the traveller from Spokane can  now make the , trip comfortably, in 36  hours. From the Coast, by'the Great  Northern 'railway, Hedley can " be  reached two 6a.ys sooner than going  via Spences Bridge. ' Connection with  the stage is' made daily at Phoenix!.  From here '.to Chesaw five an'd a half  are consumed: > The ��� night1 is spent  there and on,'Sundays', Tuesdays and  Thursdays tlhe-seryice is made to Hedley City in 1'4 hours. The trip from  Phoenix to Hedley posts $17.00.  Passengers returning from the  Similkameen report considerable activity' at Oroi .Wash, This point will  probably be construction headquarters  on the American side of the line, and  alreapy seyeral'of Ihe contractors ,arc  taking in their outfits, preparatory to  commenucing operations. H. B. Madden of the Pacific hotel is building a  hotel there, Hughie Maguire, formerly of Phoenix is doing business at present under canvass, but is said to be  arranging for lumber for building a 40  room hotel. Hughie has made and  lost more than 'one "bunch" in the  Boundary alone and his many friends  will wish this genial 'fortune hunter a  return, of luck at Oro. *R. G rigor, who  formerly had a wholesale liquor store  here, and is now engaged in business  at Walla Walla,' has purchased' lots  with a view to starting another wholesale liquor' establishment. Major  Anderson, at one time Indian agent on  the Colville Reserve looms up as,a land  speculator. He was here Sunday en  route to Spokane and adtui.ts the purchase of a large block of "sage btush"  adjoining the townsite of Oro and  lying between the Okanagan aud  Similkameen rivers. He modestly  stated^ that' he had i a colonization  scheme on hand, and meant  business.  Keremeos too is experiencing- lively  'times.' . A   Vancouver     syndicatev  is  -spending-'-'money!���corraling- the_ pld^  time farms with a view to Subdividing  into 10 and'20 acre plots. _ That section of the Similkameen valley is highly desirable' lor horticulture, when  water can -.be brought on to the land,  as'is "evidenced, by the splendid fruit  orchards of Frank Richter and others.  Surveyors have bueu busy laying out  the land, and-quite a force, of men are  building houses, planting orchards and  laying out au extensive -system of  irrigation,"'   '���>  Hedlejr. City, the terminus of the  stage'line, is also receiving much attention at the hands of the visitors.  Real estate i3t moving briskly, build-.  ' ings are going up and a good summer  is .looked forward, to*. .The Nicklc  Plate mine has on its pay-roll 140  employees at the mine and mill. A  big hotel has recently been opened.  Further up the valley at Princeton,  the pioneer town of the Similkameen  district, the possibilities of both the  Great Northern and the Canadian  ' Pacific-railway, building in the near  ��� future, ,has, stimulated, business to a  marked extent. . Princeton is one of  the prettiest townsites in the whole  valley, and for years has been.the  'government headquarters for the district. Backed by a rich mineral country in every direction, situated iu the  heart of a coal basin, surrounded with  splendid grazing, farming and fruit  growing lands and mountains clad in  commercial timber, its future is assured.,-Copper .Mountain 12- miles  from town is once again the mecca of  the prospector and mining operator.  The announcement that the B.C. Cop1  per Compiny has secured a controlling  interest in the Sunset and is to devel-  ppe the same and the :work beinj; done  by 13mil Vo'ight on the same mountain  augurs well for that camp.   Iu fact  the cry of "Ho ! for the Similkameen"  is heard in the land, and now after  many years of patient waiting, its  pioneers are looking forword to reaping a harvest. May fickle fortune reward them abundantly. They deserve  it   '  Two four-horse teams, loaded with  merchandise, 1eft here yesterday for  Sidley, where it is Said R. G, Sidley is  going to open a general store.  Dining a drinking bout in a Copper  street hotel Wednesday evening one  of the partieswent outside and tied  a* rock in his handkerchief, andcoming  back into the room, struck one of the  party three times on the head with the  rock and then ran out of the hotel.  Last week the police magistrate fined  a couple of bartenders $50 each for  selling liquor to intoxicated persons,  but it appears the hint has not been  taken by some of the others. Although  the)' do-not appear to think so, the  laws of the country are intended for  the guidance of hotelmen as well as  others.  A Snap.  1A five-roomed house i and furniture  for sale at less than half its cost. Good  well on property. Inquire at this office.  S SEALED TENDERS addressed .to the un-  dcrsiprued, and endorsed "Tender for  Post Officeat Vancouver, B.C.," will he received  at this office until Friday, J une 23,1905, inclusively, for the erection of a. Rost Office building-  at Vancouver, B. C, accoYding- to plans and  specification to be seen at the Department of  Public "Works, Ottawa, Onti and at the Vancouver Armotuy, Yaiicou.ver,iB. C. . '  Tenders win" not be considered unless made  on the printed form supplied, and sig-ned with  theactual si (filatures of the tenderers. ,  . Au accepted cheque ou 'a chartered bank,  payable to the oider of tlie Honourable the  Minister of Public Woiks, equal to ten per cent  (10 p. c.) of the amount of the tender, must accompany each tender. This cheque will be forfeited if the party tendering decline-thecon-  tract oi fail to "complete the; work contracted  for, and will be rcttieucd in case of non-acceptance of tender. **  The Oepaitnient does not bind itself to accept  the lowest oi any tender.  Hy older,  j, FRED GELINAS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa. May 16,1905.  OTCtovan  Used in H.B.K.' Mitts, Gloves  and Moccasins���tough as -whalebone, flexible, soft, pliable, scorch-  proof, wind-proof, boil-proof,  crack-proof, tear-proof, rip-proof,  cold-proof, almost wear-proof���  certainly the greatest leather  ���ever/used in mitts and gloves.  Like buckskin it is tanned  without oil, unlike buckskin it is  not porous, it is wind-proof���will  outwear three ftuckskins.  "Pinto" Mitts -and Gloves  never crack or harden, never get  sodden, are always warm, pliable,  soft and comfortable.  Sold at all dealers but never with-  out this brand:���  MINERAL, ACT 1896.  Certificate of Improvements  ��� NOTICE.  "SLATE FORMATION" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining DWision of  Yale District. ..Where located: In Smith'*  camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, as  ajrent for Kenneth O. B. Frith, Fra��  Miner's Certificate No. B85-529, intend .sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to tlie Mining* Recorder for a Certificateof Improvements,  for the purpose of obtaining- a Crown Grant of  the above claim.  And further take notice that action, lindsr  section 37, must be commenced before tho  issuance of such Certificate pi ImproT*-  tnents.  Dated this 21nt day of December, A. D., W04.  I. H. HALLETT.  MINERAL, ACT.  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICK.  "E Plurlbus TJnurri'V "Lancashire: Fraction"  , and-'E. P. IT.Fractional" Mineral Claims  situate in Greenwood Mining- Division of  Yale District.    Whtn located:   In.   Sky-  lark camp.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett, actl��K* a�� ag-ent for William T.  Hunter, Free Miners** Certificate, No. B85759,  intend, sixty days from the da.ta liereof, to  apply to the Mining- Recorder tor Certificates  of Improvemftnts for the purpose tt obtainiup  Crown Grants of the abov�� claims.  And further take notice that actions, under  section 37, mubt t>e commenced before the issuance of such certificates of improvenients.  Dated this 28th day of February A. D. 1905.  1,1510 I. H. HALLETT.  v    ,      MINERAL, ACT,  Certificate of Improvement.  NOTICE.  '.'Hurtmtug- Bird" Mineral Claim, situate in  the Greenwood Mining- Division of Yale  ���District.  "Where located: In Skylark camp.  AKE NOTIC E that I. Isaac H. Hal  ett, acting* as agent for Isaac Skid more  Free Miner's Certificate No. B 80S08, intend,  sixtj' days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improve  meuts for the purpose of obtaining- 'a Crown  Grant of the above claim.  And further' take notice that action, uuder  section 37, must be commenced before the is  suance of such Certificate of Improvements.  'Dated this 2nd day of March, ��� A. D., 1905.  LIS 10 I. H. HALLETT.  The Chicago Daily News notes that millionaires never become  poets. For that matter, has it ever known a poet to become* a  millionaire ?���Montreal Star.  Japan has bought twenty-five million barrels of flour- with the  proceeds ��� of her first loan. 'She raised the dough first and then  bought the flour.���Belleville Intelligencer.  By advertising in the local paper you not only direct attention  to your own wares, but you show to the outside world, that you are  living in a progressive and prosperous community.      *  mtM^^^^s-^/fmimm  want to  to your income?  klwr..t ',V.ci^w^*s^^?s^^"  8ijyi*am*i��iSPvi|g!^;  It vill only icquiie a ievr minutes of your time everyday lo earn $320 a year. You can  earn it with a Chatham Incubator. A No. 2 Chatham incubator will hold From 100 to lao  egifs���according to ti/c ol ogir*..' Eighty chickens is a low average hatch���users of Chatham  Incubators will tell you ���..*) Lhickens. are always in demand and the supply ia always short,  so fi 1*1 y cunts is the average price secured. If you only takeoff eight hatches in a year, that  gives you .'in income of $320.00. , Wouldn't that extra amount be useful to you ? IT Best of  all, you can buy a  Chatham Incubator without one cent  of cash until October, 1905  The machine pays for itself many tiines over before that time. There couldn't be a fairer  offer than this Wc ship a Chatham Incubator to you at once, freight prepaid by us, and  your first ptyment is not due until Octobur, 1905. Write us to-day for full particulars. The  Chatham Incubators aud Brooders have every new improvement worth while in an incubator  : or brooder. ��� The incubators  are made with  two  walls,  . case within case, of dry material that has been seasoned  in ourlumber yards.   They  :   are built solid as a rock and  will stand any amount of  ' usage foryears.   Thesooner  you accept our offer the sooner will the Chatham Incubator be earning* profits for  -   you.  ,  THE     '  -MANSON  CAMPBELL  CO.. Limited  Dept.217  Chatham, Ont.  Manufacturers of Chatham  Incubators and Brooders,  Campbell Fanning Mills,  and Chatham Farm Scales  Distributing Warehouses at  Montreal, Que,, Brandon,  Man., Calgary, Alta., New  Westminster, B.C., Halifax,  N. S.  9  tmWKi ^'SvJM&**''ii*'3i;��*^i;��4��,*tt^  mBasasgaaaatBiimm-i  .-".-: >.-< ',*-,,-i .'  ;,;SBW��i**3ffJ**^,'*��**'M^  r��M��i��^iM(*���ywniYm*^*-*^*^  BOUNDARY   GREEK   TIMES  We   w  furnish  Wall -  kind o1  >e  pleased  lo  estimates     for  Papers    for  room,  small.  large.  tny  or  Largest, vs'.riety of ���p_attcrii.*s" to  select from .in the Boundary .It  will p.**y V��a to see our sto ck if  you con template doing- papering-.  ^=  J  ^  TOWN TOPICS  W. G. Gaunce"return.ed from S-ealtle  Saturday last.  F. Knight was a visitor from Grand  Forks this week.  D. O. McKay of Westbridge spent  the past week in Greenwood.  P. Burns & Co. have a. new delivery  cart, painted scarlet and green. ���  Bobby Robinson, who tais "been rin  the hospital for the past three weeks,  has fully recovered.  Jack Doran, a,pioneer knight of the  grip, and now in business for himself  in Toronto, was here on TuescUiy.  J. C. Haas, M. E.. came up from  Spokane on Tuesday to inspect the  work being done on the Golcouda.  ,  Thos. Corkill and Thos. r Kermeen.  are doing assessment work on the  the Great Laxey group near TShoit.  Six miners left here Wednesday on  the West Fork stage for Be.Lverdell,  where they will work on the Sally.  P. J. Dermody, superintendent of the  Providence mine, went over to Nelson  Monday to meet the'Chicago directors  of his company.  "The business men of Greenwood  should make an effort to nold a celebration on Dominion Day. Now is the  time to get at work. ,  ^Jupiter Pluvius  ruled out  the baseball   players   last   Sunday,   and   the  "greater part of the week robbed  the  street'sprinkler of its -job.  Jas. Moran, one of the pioneers of  Phoenix, but now engaged in ranching  below Midway on the Kettle river, -was  in the city Monday with new potatoes  for sale. '  J. W. Nelson of the Pioneer hotel  is under the doctor's care, suffering  from appendicitis. It is probable au  operation will have to be performed  next week.  M. P. Gordon, ex-mayor of Kamioops,  was in the city Tuesday.    He is t ravel-   ing for the Inland   Cigar csmpanjs of  which company he is one of  the   principal stockholders.  H. TLi. Johnston, rpadmaster on the  Columbia and Western, with headquarters at Greenwood, has been transferred to Nelson, and will in future  have charge of the Nelson division. '  Mark F, Madden, H. J. Fitzgerald, J.  'B."Heeney and D. B. Scully of Chicago  y  arrived in  the city  Tuesday.    All the  '    gentlemen are interested in the Providence mine, and came   here   to  attend  a directors' meeting of the company,  which was held yesterday.  Chas. Galloway won the hundred-  yaul dash in Grand Forks Wednesday.  Geo. B. Paul of the Greenwood smelter returned this, week fiom a visit to  Spokane.  The Greenwood lacrosse team defeated Grand Forks Wednesday last  by a score oi 4 to 3.  ]0. W. M. Lysons returned this week  from surveying a number of mineral  claims on the North Fork cf the Kettle  river.  Bruce Craddock left this week for  Trail. After spending a few days in  the smelter town he will go to Poplar,  where he has large mining interests.  The Initiatory and First degrees will  be conferred on five candidates by the  local lodg-e of Odd Fellows June 6th,  and the following Tuesday evening  the Second and Third degrees will be  put on.  W. Y.' Williams, formerly superintendent 6f the Granby, and John  Rogers of Grand Forks, passed through  Ihe city Wednesday on their way to  the. Similkameen. Mr. "Williams has  lately-returned from   a trip to EJurope.  One'of the latest attractions secured  for the-Dominion exhibition to be held  in Westminster from September 27 to  October 7 is an exhibit that will be illustrative of mining and smelting  operations, arrangements for which  have been made with the Hall Mines  and Smelting company of Nelson.  Rumor- has it that Captain Harry  Johns is slated for a top-notcli job in  one of the mines, but he blandly declines to discuss the subject. Since  his retirement from the scenes of active  mining in this section he has tn veled  quite extensively, and perhaps^ is uot  averse to once again resuming harness.  I<\ F. Ketchum has first place in the  bowling nlley contest with 222 points,  15.''AV. Bishop being second with 211.  There must be something wrong with  the local bowlers .when they allow a  backwoods merchant, fifty miles from  a railway, and Who never saw a bowl"-  ing alley, to walk into town and top  the score.  The Macl-cenzie-Hambly Co., who  have been conducting a millinery  business in Greenwood for'the past  five years, have announced their intention of giving up business, and  their large stock, which is complete in  all spriug and summer styles, is being  sold regardless of cost. Show rooms  in Rendell & Co.'s store.  All the large stores in Greenwood  were closed Empire Day. A few of  the residents went overto Grand Forks  to see how_ dull a town really can be  without throwing up the sponge.  Neither jFoulds Bros, nor the Citizens'  band went over. They attended the  Summer Carnival in Grand Forks last  year.  In the immediate vicinity of Greenwood, in what is locally termed the  "high-grade belt," the following properties are all being- developed: Providence. Elkhorn, Twin, Toronto, E P  U, Bay, Skylark, ,Don Pedro, Last  Chance, Silver Cloud, Mavis, Preston,  Gold. Bug, Spokane, Medow Lark,  Fremont, Helen and Highland Queen.  Thos. Murray came down from  Beaverdell ou the West Fork Saturday  last, where lie has been for the past  thirteen months developing his claims.  For_the_past_three__moiiths_he has_been  working on the Salty. He says that  the West Fork will astonish the mining  world when with another year's development has been done. Mr. Murray's opinion is worth something, considering that he has spent his life in  mining-, and'thus gained the best of  all mining knowledge, practical experience.  F.F. Ketchunfc the only merchant  doing business ou the West Fork,  caine down from Beaverdell Saturday  list to spend a few-days in the metropolis of the  Boundary;    It is over a year  STYLISH  ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS  It will be decidedly to your interest if you are contemplating the purchase of a Spring or Summer  Suit to examine our large new stock of l 'Broadway  Brand" Clo.thing. Among " them are some. rather  .striking patterns, yet refined. In fact our whole  range is full of attractive designs and styles.., t  For  We can fit you with one  of these high grade summer suits giving you a better'  fit and neater in design and workmanship than you  can be fitted elsewhere. We are Leaders in Clothing:  ^-OOMPANY, LIM1TED-  Dealers in Shelf and iHeavy-Hardware, Groceries, Chinaware, Etc.  SPECIAL NOTICES  First-class Side Saddle for sale at a  bargain.    D. C. McRae. >..  ���   Furniture>at rock-bottom prices.  J. Clint, Copper street.  H.  For Sale���First-class piano, less  than half price. For particulars apply  to Wm. Fleming.  Floor Lac is the latest thing in floor  finishes, no varnish required. For sale  at Russell-Law-Caulfield Co.  since Mr. Ketchum was in Greenwood,  and his many friends here have been  doing their utmost to make his visit a  'pleasant one. He says that, although  business has not been very brisk at  Beaverdell for the past four yearn, the  prospects at the present time are very  encouraging. There is now no doubt  as to the richness and permanency of  of the ore1 bodies of the West For^.  The season's development on Wallace  mountain, especially on the Sally-  group, has shown much better results  than those familiar with the property  expected! Not only on the Sally, but  on all the claims working good results  are being obtained.-. On the Duncan,  the Wabash, the Rambler and other  properties in the vicinity of the Sally  the ore bodies are" showing up well.  This is also true of the properties in  the vicinity of Carrai. Mr. Ketchuni  leaves for Beaverdell tomorrow.  G=*:  We Carry in Stock a Well Assorted line of  Trusses, Belts,' ^andages, Etc, Etc.  and-guarantee  to accurately fit you.  We have a private room for the fitting of and measuring for Silk Elastic Goods.  We ���will supply you any silk elastic article made, and if it does not fit perfectly, it  <wonft cost you anything.  CITY COUNCIL.  Wanted- Second hand cook stoves.  Highest price paid., "All kinds of  second hand goods b��ught. O I C, Ai  L. White & Co. -  * To -Rent���Furnished house in a desirable location. Parties renting can [  have use of piano "and sewing machine  if desired.   Apply at The Mar*.  Q=*  At a special meeting of the city  council held Saturday evening there,  were present Mayor Naden and Aldermen Bunting, Caulfield, Mackintosh,  Parker and Smailes. Minutes of previous meeting read and adopted.  - ���A~Mr.���Fishi-represen ting -steel pipe  manufacturers, briefly addressed the  council on the merits of his goods. 11  was decided to purchase 1,800 feet of  6-inch steel pipe for Copper street, and  the balance of the pipe for the waterworks extension will be. supplied by  the Pacific Pipe company of Vancouver.*'. -     .-: ..  ">. - ..   ..".."'v      AA ; ..  Board of health was authorized to  make contract with Sisters' hospital  for care of indigent sick. ���  A petition, asking that Barber street,  betwscn Long Lake aud Skylark, be  opened, from H. McCutcheon and  others, was referred to street committee.  '.-....- ;������'������������'.-  Clerk was instructed to advertise  waterworks debentures in the Toronto  Globe.  ' City engineer reported good progress being made on the^waterworks  extension  City 'engineer was instructed to  notify steam laundry to make arrangements for disposal of waste or the city  would be compelled to close laundry. '���  Finance committee reported the following acounts correct, which were  ordered paid:  Greenwood Electric Co...... $114 25  Thos Drug Co '.'.      1 75  C. J. McArthur. _.........     5 00  Yale-Columbia Lumber Co..*.:*......   31 96  Leon  Fontier.. '...    15 00  Sacred Heart hospital    30 00  B. G. Warren......... L-    3 50  Hunter-Kendrick Co      1 50  .   Council adjourned to meet 29th inst.  m  p$t*  Fred Stork, mayor of Fernie, ba3  declared war on the Fernie Ledge and  boycotted that paper. Oar sympathy  is.. mostly with Stork for if Lowery  doesn't make him wish he was back on  the ranch hoeing potatoes before he  gets through with him we miss our  guess.���Blairmore Times,  LATEST STYLES  BEST VALUES  LARGEST VARIETY  Ivet us give you an estimate and show you how  cheaply your old rooms  can be, made new, fresh  and clean. Or enough  paper for a roonT for.  $1.00 and put it on your  self.  25 per cent off on all last Years  Stock.  ''if  II  it,n  if.'  1  m

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