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Boundary Creek Times Jun 7, 1907

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 ll  -.: 'lv.  /���U    WWI  r..  -     A.  -tf~  ^A.  f<*' t  r^;-  ���"4?^  **��  ^.  **,  VOL. 11  GREENWOOD, B.  awmwravBBeaB  .. F//VE"..  TALE OF THE NORTH  An  Interesting  tion  Contribu-  PERFUMES,  NEW   ODORS NEW   GOODS  FLORAL COLD CREAM,  TALCUM   POWDERS,  VIOLET WITCH HAZEL,  VIOLET AMMONIA,  BATH  ROWDERS,  TOOTH   PREPARATIONS,  SPONGES, BRUSHES.  Telling of the Country, the People,  the Customs and the Opportunities.  We have the Finest Goods  iese lines.  AS  CO., LTD.  , @&asamrwu*tiiwritnvj>ti>x.-ut?jvFa>t  eararice. oale  Men's and Boys'  Furnishings  We have decided to clear out our entire stock  of Men's and Boys' Furnishings, to accomplish our .end quickly, we will reduce our  prices on these lines, to less than manufacturers prices.    Don't miss this  opportunity  of  purchasing first  ciass goods at discounts vary       -     . ,  ing from  Thirty to Sixty Per Cent.  Remember :    Everything for men  and. Boys  to wear at less than wholesale cost.  ��� TERMS CASH.   "  W omen's Goods  Men's  Goods  EhLtti  D O W  YOUR  T  TRUST  WATCH  IN THE HANDS OF AN INEXPERIENCED PERSON. IF THERE IS SOMETHING  WRONG WITH IT BRING IT TO A  PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER. OUR  SPECIALTY IS WATCH REPAIRING.  0&RU0RK IS GUARANTEED  "~~A. L0GAN & C��.~  Copper Street . Greenwood  Fort Gkorgjj, May 27, 1907.  To Editor Boundary Creek Times:  A few  hints  to  the  traveling-  public liitherward ma}'  not come  amiss  at  this  time of the early  travel   toward  the mecca of the  upper country "and  the G. T. P.'  route.    At  Ihe   present   writing  there are all kiuds and conditions  of. men hiking north from  Ashcroft,   on the  C.   P.   R., to Port  George   on- the   upper   Fraser.  They   are   to  be  seen  on   foot,  horseback,   stage    and    canoe���  some  wise and  otherwise.    The  number of tales of woe grow day  by day of parties who  have been  abandoned   along   the   river   by  their crews of canoe men, if they  refuse to double the wages agreed-  upon at  the  start.    The sucker,  as a rule, pays what is demanded  until  the scale  runs the  gamut  from $4 to $12 per diem   for man  and canoe, capped by the last incident of a couple of suckers from  Michigan paying $30 for a canoe  trip of 19 miles down stream, $10  per ��� hour���expensive    traveling.  The Indians  along the  upper  Fraser,   more   particularly    the  herd on  the Rancherie  at Fort  George,   are pastmasters   in   all  the tricks  that  are vain and peculiar. ' "  I "would earnestly advise "any  person touring this section for  pleasure or profit to avoid this  bunch of pirates. .The truth is  as far from them as' any hopes of  1 their redemption. Any intending  visitor should be careful to provide himself with the latest pattern of.Mouser pistol and a liberal supply of ammunition, as  there is absolutely no police protection in this section.  Within a radius of 100 miles of  this point fires have destroyed  $100,000,000 worth of timber during the last summer, and this is  a very conservative estimate. But  the loss of a few millions is apparently a matter of no moment  to the provincial government.  Within four miles of Fort George  a low rib of hills extends from  the Fraser river to the Nechaco,  a distance of some 12 miles. This  'was_cover^"-"witfi^"lfine~"gr6wtfi"  of good timber, mixed spruce and  fir, of good milling size, and  would cut a good 20,000 b. m. to  the acre. This was deliberately  destroyed by fire last fall. About  4 p. m. yesterday, while a party  of us were awaiting the arrival  of a canoe at the Hudson Bay  post, our attention was called to  a fire 'some 1 )4 miles up stream,  on the west side of the river, a  high wind blowing at the time.  In a short time several other  dense clouds of smoke showed up  iii a line across the point between  the Nechaco and Fraser river.  The line of fire distinctly proclaimed it malicious intent, and  within an hour some 2^ miles  were merrily blazing and a few  thousan4 more of the public resources were going up in smoke.  Some hours later the fire bug arrived and quietly informed us  that he had got a good fire going.  Pleasant prospect, is it not? Capital should be careful, and avoid  investing in timber, when it is  dollars to doughnuts that they  will lose.  The fool pilgrim will find on  arrival here that there are few  points along the beaten route  that are not already occupied, as  stakes are to be seen at every  point and turn of stream or trail.  The country has been overrun by  a pestiferous class of stake pedlars, a breed of swine that has  been called into existence within  the last few years. Their stakes  are placed purely and- simply for  the purpose of holdiug up the  first one that comes along that is  fool enough to pay up the pirates'  demand for previous location.  One enterprising high financier  of this character has some 135  stakes to his credit, covering timber and agricultural lands. These  he , wishes to dispose of. The  government-should hold this person responsible for every stake  planted. Tnese parties should  be called upon to pay a penalty,  the offense should be declared a  criminal act, and a hen vy penalty  tacked on for every stake ^thus  placed.  For the cost of living, find the  prices at Vancouver, then  multiply by 3 and 4U and  you  will be  able to get  somewhere  near  the  market values up here.  ���   If you wish to  get a fair idea  of the country leave  the  beaten  track.    There is no doubt of the  agricultural value of the country,  and large areas of good land can  be found.    Find a good  location  for several  people  and  settle in  ���bunches, then wait the arrival of  the railroad and you will have no  kick   coming   on    the    country.  There is laud in  the  country yet  in the vicinity of Fort George, I  am told by seyeral parties here.  A limb of the devil, with a new  gun, killed 12 head of caribou  at one killing and. let-them rot,  just to try his gun, but there is a  possibility that the province will  pass a game law in a few years.  Yours very truly,  Cunthixi..  An Amusing Incident Accounts for It.  GOT LEFT  A meeting- of the Greenwood Board  of Trade will be held in the office of  the Bealey Investment company tomorrow (Saturday), . June 9th, at 4  o'clock sharp. Among- other matters  the question of the advisability of  issuing-.a small pamphlet on the re  sources of the Bouudary will be considered.  HER WORK DONE  And Then the People Alone the Railway Line AH the Way West  Got Left, Too.  AGAIN BLOWN IN  For a few days last week the furnaces at the B. C. Co.'s plant here were  cold, owing to some improvements being made on the water pipes connected  therewith. On Monday last \he fires  were ag-ain lighted and two furnaces  put in "commission. The third big furnace will be started up in a few days,  a sufficient tonnage at the mines now  being assured.  FRUIT TREES  The extreme care experienced  by the postoffice' department in  the conduct of the.mail service  was brought out by au event last  Wednesday which lost none of its  amusing features in the annoyance it gave the patrons of the  service along the railway line  The mail clerk on the Canadian  Pacific, west bound, according to  dispatches received, got left at  Westley, a station a short distance  west ��� of Castlegar. At first, report said that he bad,fallcn from  the train, but later advices reported him as simply left by the  train.  As a result, the towns along  the line west of Westley got no  mail. The mail matter was carried to Bouudary Falls and there  transferred to the eastbouud,-to  be worked over and returned the  next day. ' In the absence cf some  one responsible for the receipt'  and delivery of mail, it was quite  proper that no mail should be  given out and none received.  As the result of this one man's  accident, or mistake, or blunder,  or whatever it may be called, a  great number were disappointed,  and possibly suffered injury, but  certainly no censure can attach  to those in charge of the train  for inability to deliver  the  mail.  THINGS DOING  In the death of Mrs. M. A. Pope,  whose fuueral services were held in  the Methodist church this afternoon,  the community suffers a distinct loss.  The deceased was highly' respected by  all-who knew her. She was prominent  in the work of the church to which she  belonged. Quiet and retiring in manner, her interest in all good works wa��  universally commended.  ���3��#&  OFFICIALS  Are  Looking   Over  Their  Properties.  THE PRESIDENT ASD VICE  Of  TOOK A JUMP  Three cases from Phoenix were down  on the docket for trial at the late assizes here. But when the cases were  called the defendants did not appear.  The men had forfeited their bail. The  court was richer in money but poorer  in opportunities to exercise its wholesome functions. The justice instructed  the crown prosecutor to notify the attorney general's department of the way  the law has beeu administered up on  -the hill.  the B. C. Copper Company Have  Beerf-Spending the Week  in the District.  OUGHT TO GET MLN  British Columbia ought to have no  trouble in getting men- for, railway  work, during its beautiful summer  months. At present-large numbers of  men are quitting work on the North  Coast roa<\ near Yakima, owing to the  oppressive heat, and are coming north.  One contractor there has been obliged  to abandon his contract for the summer, being unable to hold his men. To  avoid their loss entirely, he has opened  work at St. Joe, Idaho, hoping to hold  the men there for summer and return  them to Washington in the autumn.  One can't well keep his eye on Pasco  now on account of the dust.  SCHOOL REPORT FOR MAY  Division I.���J. L. Watson,  Pupils actually attending   33.00  Average daily attendance  27.59  W. H. Norris has made a-notable  beginning at setting out fruit trees on  the company's lands between Midway  and Rock Creek. He' has set 70 acres  to fruit for one of the buyers of land.  The land selected for the initial enterprise was part of the former McCallum  ranch.  A NEW ENTERPRISE  Oroville is rejoicing now over the  fact that the town now gets a daily  mail service over the V., V. & B,  The Imerial Bank at Cranbrook, B.  C, plans a large new bank building to  be constructed on the present site.  Mr. Bunting has embarked in a new  enterprise, the manufacture of cement  blocks for building purposes. Those  at present being turned out are intended for the power house of the  waterworks company at Boundary  Falls.  The manufactured product looks neat  as well as substantial.  THE VERY LATEST  __Orc^hard'8_cpnfession_has_been_made  before the court in Boise.  . The B. C. Loggers' association has  decided to close down all logging  camps on the coast on the 29th inst.  About 2,000 men will be thrown out of  employment. Small demand and high  wages are given as the reason,  Russia is going to spend $800,000,000  on a new navy, that is, if she can get  the money. We beg to suggest that a  few millions of contented people would  prove a better safeguard.  In the recent B. C. competition for  the Rhodes scholarship, Thoolief Larsen was the successful one.  Mr. D. W. Higgins has retired from  the editorship of the Vancouver World.  The second Peace congress of the  Hague is to be held in the ancient hall'  of war, known as the "Hall of  Knights."  Last week's Gazette announced the  incorporation in Ontario  of nine min  ing companies with a capitalization of  512,500,000.  Ground was broken for the Alaska-  Yukon Pacific exposition of 1909, at  Seattle, on June .1st. amid attendant  show and oratory.  ._ 83.61  " Kate  Grace  Annie  51.00  Manitoba reports a discovery of iron  in__ Boggy   Creek .jvaljey. Every. _day_  brings new evidence of Canada's abundant miueral'wealth.  Percentage of regularity   Pupils present every session  Bernard,     Mildred     Hancock,  Holmes,     Theodore    'Hunter,  Prout, Edith West.  Division II.���C. M. Martin.  Pupils  actually attending ,...  Average daily  attendance.:  44-.59  Percentage of regularity.  87.43  Pupils present every session: Ruth  Bernard, Leo Barnett, Jimmie Dermody, Maude Eales, Russell Hunter,  Harold Hunter, Alex Hunter, Walter  Jordan, Eileen Jakes, Roy May, Chas.  McArthur, Jessie Macdonald, Fred  Macdonald, Donald McAllister, Anna  McKenzie, Vera Redpath, Ethel  Wright, Ward Storer, Dick Taylor,  Annie Wilcox, Judith Johnston.  MAY REPORT  Tn Quebec no child who is under 16  who is unable to read and write may  be employed in a factory. This is a  recent law and a very wise oue, and is  considered a first step toward compulsory education.  Business in steel rails includes large  quantities for Japan and Panama,  Structural steel mills have extensive  inquiries for office buildings, factories  and railway bridges, most of the'pressure coming from western cities.  Bessemer pig iron may be defined as  iron which contains so little phosphorus  and sulphur as to be of itself '���.onverti-  ble into steel by the original Bessemer  process. In America this term is ap-  ylied to pig iron containing 10 per cent  or less phosphorous.  EVENING DRESS SUITS  The Chanjres This Year Are Hardly  Noticeable, but Necessary.  There are only a few minor changes  in the prevailing styles of dress coats,  but the minor changes are the more  important because of the securing of  the necessary style.  Few gentlemen nowadays think of  ordering a dress coat from a retail  merchant tailor. Making but a few  such suits each year, the tailor cannot  begin to create the style or produce the  finished garment which one can buy  at the Semi-ready wardrobe and have  finished to order in a few hours. Semi-  ready dress suits are sold at S25, $30,  and as high as $40, while Tuxedo  jackets, with silk facings, can be had  as low as S15.  P. W. George & Co. will be pleased  to show you how what "Semi-Ready"  tailoring profits the wearer.  The Standard Oil company is up  against it. In Texas they have been  fined over $1,500,000 for law violation  in regard to rebates, and a suit is in  progress to revoke their charter in that  state. Ohio and Missouri are also after  the octopus and fines of many more  millions are iu sight.  The department of railways has  S1SO.OO0 which was voted at the last  session of parliament, to gladden the  hearts of some of those employees on  the Intercolonial railway who have uot  yet received increases in their pay during the past two or three years. Among  those who will share in this increase  are certain classes of machinists,  clerks and carmen. The deputy minister of railways has not yet worked  out the schedule���-is soon. as this is  done the money will be paid out.  OPEN TO FOREIGNERS  The commission under the presidency  of the minister of commerce, which  has been considering the future of the  Russian half of the island of Sahgal-  ien, has decided in favor of permitting  foreigners, with the consent of the  ministers of commerce, finance' and  agriculture, to exploit the mineral  wealth in that part of the empire.  Following is the report of the Anaconda public school for the month of  May, 1807:  Total  daily attendance  566  Total-actual" attendancevfr:?. _5S5 ���  Average attendance     25.73  Average actual attendance    25.23  Pupils attending     31  School in session 22 days,  Pupils neither absent nor late���T. J.  Boak, Eric Craigie, Edward.. Farquar-  son, George Farquarson, Herbert Far-  quarson, John Ball, Raymond Ball,  Irene McKenzie ���Auaconda News.  It's some distance iu the future, but  the date will arrive. Be prepared for  it, and take in the ice cream social at  the manse on the 19th inst.  OUTPUT OF BOUNDARY ORES  The i,ow Gkadic mines of the Boundary, which first began shipment in  1900, sending out 100,000 tons that  y'ear, have been steadily increasing.  The 1906 shipments were 1,161,537 ton��,  and that of 1907 will be a. large gain  thereon.  The men gkadf.s, up to the end of  1906, had in the past four years shipped  out over 10,000 tons with a. value of  over $1,000,000.  Mines. Total to  Low oxads. end 1906.  Snowshoe      102,466  Dom Cop Co      400,000  B C Cop Co   1,070,000  Granby   Cop Co... 3,000,000  High gkadk.  Tons  in 1907.  26,570  59,046  86,075  197,811  Duncan    Prince Henry.  Preston   Mavis *..  Don Pedro   Crescent   Rambler.   Bay    Strathmore ...  E P U   Elkhorn    Skylark     Providence....  Jewel   Riverside   Sally-.   18  15  20  40  95  90  76  75  160  662  1,075  1,176  3,948  2,670  310  40  iO  20  204  590  90  40  A special train, to which was  attached a private car- of the  Kansas, Missouri & Texas, came  iu over* the Canadian Pacific tui  Monday. The car was switched  to the copper track at the B. C.  Co.'s smelter and has remained  there during the week.  The car contained two gentlemen largely interested in the  welfare of Greenwood, Mr. Colgate Hoyt and Mr. B. B. Lawrence, respectively president and  vice, president of the British Columbia Cop'per company.  Mr. Jubland, a mining man,  had registered, at the Imperial a  day or two previously, aud joined  the party here. That these New  York gentlemen did not cope to  the Boundary for a holiday is  manifest 6y their activity since  arriving."  Tuesday the party spent at the  Mother Lode making  a careful  examination into  the  company's  property.    Wednesday  the party  divided; Mr. Hoyt going to Summit    Camp    in    company   with  Superintendent McAllister to look  over the big group of producing  mines the company owns there, "  the B.   C,   Denoro,- Emma  and  others, while Mr. Lawrence was  escorted   by   Mr.   F.   Keffer- to  White's  camp, to  take a look at  the Lone Star, .which report says  is fast" becoming"dne*"o'rTtne big  things of the Boundary.  . Thursday, morning  early,  the  party was again at work visiting  other holdings of the  company.  The report which these gentlemen will bear back to New York  cannot be otherwise than  inspiring to the company's  directorate  and  the  investing  public.    It is  believed that  they will find the  company's holdings in fine physical condition, and its local management very effective.  We confidently expect that as a  result of their visit we may nat- .  urally look to see the present existing inequality between the ���  market value of the B. ��� C: and  Granby stocks in measure removed.   T_he_.B._C._company_s plant-here   has not the present smelting capacity of the Granby, but it has  what mining meu consider an  equal asset in its mines.  Granby $100 shares sell today .  at $135, while B. C. . S5. shares  sell at from $8 to $8.50. But the  Granby is capitalized at $15,000,-  000 and the B. C. at $3,000,000.  Thus the market value of the  B. C. today is only about $5,000,-  000, while that of the Granby is  about $20,000,000.  We do not say that the Granby  is too high, nor are wc able to  demonstrate that B. C. is too low,  but wc do think there is an unjustified disparity and we expect  to sec a confidence begotten by  the visit of Messrs. Hoyt and  Lawrence that will appreciate  B. C. Copper company stocks considerably. .*,  PRICES OF METALS  The prices of the metals continue  very satisfactory, and with slight fluctuations, hover around  the   following:  Copper       24 cents  Silver;       65 cents  Lead        5 cents  has  Granby Consolidate!'* snieltoi  been idle for about 30 days. It was1'  closed down May 1 by the coal and  coke famine which resulted from the  strike of the coal miners in the Northwest. This suspension of operations*  will severely cut into the company's  net earnings this year, but it is not  probable that it will cause any change  in its dividend rate of 2 per cent regular and 1 per cent extra quarterly, tlie  announcement of which is now about  due. Granby's earnings in March and  April are understood to have been at  the rate of 530 to 335 per share annually on its stock, or nearly three times  its current dividend payments. ^mmw^^^^^^^M^z  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  cr*  cr*  cr*  cr*  cr*  ��=<  Q=<  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Cr*  Rest $11,000,000.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000,  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $422,689.98  Hon. PresWlcnl:    Loxr. Stkatucona and.MountRoyal, K. C. M. G.  President:    Sik Gkokge A. Dkummond, K.C. M. G.  Vice-Pr"side.u ami General Manager :    E. S. Clous-ton.  Branches in London, Eng. Jc^%TiEiKU -Hew York, Chicago.  Buy  and sell Sterlhitr Exchange and Cable Transfers ; Grant Commercial au  Travellers' Credits, available in any partjof the world. . .'-'.-*  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  Greenwood Branch,  ,*=��>  >=**9  *=��  s��5  sion than himself. It looks as if  the president had a better chance  to make good with Harriman  than with Long.  EDITORIAL NOTES  No wonder the world's weather  for months past has been so unseasonable, if Prof. Wiggins' two  moons got full at the same time.  Some flowers bloom all night against  the dark. Aud there are those whose  beauty of character appears only  against the shadows.  Break your alabaster boxes on the  bleeding: hearts of friends. When  broken on dead bodies the sweet perfume is jeering mockery.  ooooooooooooooooooooooo^oo  wMmmmmmmsmmm��mmm$m  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund. $5,000,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO.  B   K   WALKER, President. ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager.  H. H. MORRIS, Supt. Pacific Coast Branches.  ANK MONEY ORDERS  ��S8UEO AT THE FOLLOWING BATES t  $$ and nnder...    3 c��mj  Over $5 and not exceeding $50 ..   6 cents  ��<   $io       " tt $30   JO cents  ��   $30       �� .-��� ���        $50   15 cents  These Orders are Payable at Par at any office In Canada of a Chartered Bank;  '.Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking points in the United States.  NEGOTIABLE AT A  FIXED RATU AT  HIE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.  Thev form an- excellent method of remitting small sums of'money  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  ' Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -    -   -   J. T. BEATTIE Manager  Germany says her intentions  are pacific, although. German  officers talk of the -. practicability  of invading and capturing England.   While the dove of peace hovers over the Hague, the god of  war. is jumping back and forth  between Central America r and  China.    Fkanck and Japan have virtually, if not formally, become  allied friends. There are others  besides King Edward working on  the world-peace problem.  There are those whose live�� are g-iven  over to conspicuous waste., They exist  on the blood and bones .of men and  women who labor in the fields, and toil  and sweat to provide for a riot of the  senses that some miscall life.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  /. H. HALLETT  Bakkistkr, Solicitor, ,  Notary Ptbwc.  Cable Address:       " Hai.i.ett."  I Hertford M'Neill's  Codks \ Moreinu & Nears.  ! Letter's  Greenwood, B. C  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office witli F. W, Mcl*aiue. :  Coppre Street. Greenwood, B. C  So long as Canada is content  to take ��$ per parish for missionary work from Scotland, so  long will we be regarded as a  half-civilized people that need  evangelization.  Stanley dreaded the poisoned arrows_  of the Wambutti dwarfs more than all  other foes. Strange to say, they pois  oned their arrows with a lotion extracted' from honey. Ho\v true? Sorrows are always the ��� poisonous dregs  that settle in our cups of joy.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  ���, - Turned Work  and  Inside Finish,  '-..'��� ',*Etc..;  ���'���-  ESTIMATES FURNISHED.  GREENWOOD,   :   B.C.  8 PHONE  65. A  OOCKH)0<>0(K>0<>0<KK>000<K)<K>0<��>  The mission of a social queen, which  begins when she is a debutante, is to  study her little world. She must set it  down, as a first principle, that the  realm in which she moves is not half  as anxious to have her shine as they  are to shine themselves.  oyers  Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act. The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy. The "OCEAN" Policies, (the largest  accident company in the world, with assets of over  Seven.Million Dollars) provides a complete indemnity  against.all'liability, relieving you from}'all responsibility, worry and trouble.  ic-  District Agent, Greenwood, B.C.  V., V. & E. AT WEST END  President Roosevelt, in his  speech at Indianapolis on Memorial day, said that the movement to regulate the railways has  come to stay. The press has been  saying he was weakening on his  attitude to the railways.  ^fipMl '��� BOUNDARY   VALLEY " LODGE  "-->W^-^     ' NO. 3 8.1.0.0. F.  Meets every  Tuesdav  Eveninp at 8 00 in the  I. 0. O. IT. Hall.'    A cordial luvi tatioaisex  leaded to all sojourning liretherri.  B. U. MORTIMER, E. ANDERSON,  N. G. ��� Rec.-Sac  She  ���  Boundary Creek Times  Issued eosrv ?H'dav'  BY  THE  Boundary Ci'ccK Printing and Publishing  CO.,'LlMITKD,  J. W. ElXIR      Managbr  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pkk Ybak  ^       2 00  Six Months ,.. '��� ..._..-.��� 1 25  To Foreign Countries .*.. 2 50  "FRiBAY'TTrtrSE"-Tgo-r  IS CLEMENCY DUE ?  over the head with the gun, cutting his head aud bringing him  to his knees. In the graphic  -words of this witness, if there  had.been no gun, there would  have ensued no gunning.  It would be idle to attempt to  attempt to measure the extent of  Dale's passion by this false accusation, but there is no doubt  that, quick-tempered as he was,  it had a bearing on his subsequent actions. More to the purpose, however, would be an attempt to estimate the possible  effect a * blow on the head,  sufficient to bring a man- to his  knees, might have, in deciding  his actions. Was Dale so affected  possibly that he failed, to realize  the enormity of his murderous  plans? If so, doubtless some consideration was due the doomed  man. We do, not censure the jur-  ors,^who could hav'e 'done little  else than they did, unless, possibly, recommending-a measure of  clemency. While we think men  like Dale deserve most condign  punishment, if society is to be  protected, we rather incline to the  belief that the ends of justice  under the circumstances named,  may be served by life imprisonment.  The measure of mercy sought  for Dale must not be on the plea  of consideration for his relatives,  who are highly respected in the  cdmmunitypand^for^whom^great  sympathy is felt, but on the  ground of probable extenuation.  If it was not shown that such a  blow as administered to Dale's  head did mentally unbalance him  a  Interviewed by the Advance, while  in town last week, R. N. Pearson, resident engineer of tlie Great Northern  railway at Abbotsford, stated that the  woik on the line between Sumas,  Wash;, and Cloverdale, was being-  pushed ahead as rapidly as possible.  The clearing- of the right of way will  soon be completed and grading is in  progress on the different sections. The  entire distance of 30 miles is divided  into three sections of ten miles, each  under a separate engineer.���Fraser  Advance.  I am now conducting the wood business  formerly owned by Hugh McKee aud am pre-  prcpared to supply the best quality of wood  at lowest prices. Good wood and good  measure.    Phone your orders.  *��  The best of Horses and Rigs at alt times.  HAY, GRAIN  AND FEED STORE  V  Chopped  Peed,   Hay  and  Grain.  Livery Phone 19. Feed Store Phone 124  Premier Botha, on return to  Africa spoke in very high terms  of his,reception at the Imperial,  conference, and of the benefits  he had received from association  -with the Empire's leading statesmen, and regarded it all as a valuable contribution to his education.  '_  Prof. Wiggins, of one-time--  fame as a weather prophet, ex  plains the recent cold spring by  the* statement that two moons  have been doing duty instead of  one. Whether there is a man in  the case of the rival tc the old  stand-by mo.on or not he doesn't  say.    China is certainly awakening,  lief people are restless. Revolt,  not against the. foreigners, .but  against the government grows.  This condition, however, is disquieting to foreigners, particularly the missionaries, who are  crowding to Swatow. A Japanese* cruiser has arrived at Amoy,  and London advices say that the  United States Pacific squadron  has been ordered to concentrate  in readiness, if needed.  House, sign and all exterior aud  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  [s  unexcelled, as is evidenced  by   its  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled:  Patronize home industry by insisting on having  'ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  TEL.. 1555  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  Proprietor.  Y  y  T  Y  *?  V  ���?���  !  *-j��<hk*-*:~:~><^kk*��:��x~:^  BI flL  WETWEATHEBWORK  HEALTHFUL  ANt>  PLEASANT  IF YOU WEAR  WATERPROOF  OILED CLOTHING  DLACKOR YELLOW  Perfect Protection  Longest Service  Low  in Prlco  BY   TRADING  FROM 25 TO  SO PER CENT.  SAVED m YOUR' GROCERY BILLS  We sell at retail at lowest wholesale  prices. Hotel and boardiughouse keepers, farmers, miners and lumbermen  ���will find it to their advantage to investigate us.  WE  PAY  THE FREIGHT  to any railway station in British  .Columbia. "Wis only . handle i-'irst  class and pukk goods. We guarantee prompt delivery. No order too  small, none too large. Write for  our price list. IT IS FREE. Be  convinced  that you  can save money.  4*  *  +  4*  I.  Dle'ctric  current   supplied    for  Power, Lighting-, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  4=  4>  se��S��^^��4��**,f4"il,**'l*j**l��4��j?"fr'f ��f��f ^^��^^^  A movement is on foot in Grand  Forks and Greenwood to have the  sentence of death pronounced I neither was it shown that such  against James A. Dale, commuted blow did not jnjure. him.  to life imprisonment. The crime  for which Dale was sentenced  was a most heinous one, and deserves severe punishment. To  attempt to have the sentence of  the court, in so serious a matter,  modified, involves grave responsibility and should only be undertaken under circumstances plainly  justifying- it. They who arc  moving in the matter  think such  If a judicial mind sees in the  circumstance any ground of doubt,  as to its effect, the prisoner will  doubtless lie found entitled to its  benefit.  Perhaps the great heart of the  world  is  seen  in   nothing more  plainly than in the movement to  establish sanitariums for the cure  of   consumptives.      Great    Britain, .Germany, the United States,  and now Canada  are  moving in  the matter with most commendable  zeal.      Sir Edward   Cassett  has placed  a million dollars at  the disposal of King Edward for  the work,   and  the king himself  has offered three prizes of $2,500,  $1,000 and $500,   open  to  all nationalities for the best  plans and  essays on the  construction  of a  model sanitarium.  ROOSEVELT VS. LONG.  Roosevelt is a great man, and  one of the world's leading figures,    liut Roosevelt  appears to  circumstances appear in the case! want to he authority on too many  in question. The chief witness things, and to meddle in matters  for tbe state gave  evidence  that below the dignity of his position  might be most favorably construed in the interests of the defence, and although the plea of  the defence failed to impress the  jury to the extent of recommending the-'clemency of the court, it  may be that those in a position to  judically weigh the fact, may  find therein extenuating circumstances  Scotty Smith, himself a victim  of the rifle which found too others  all. too surely, testified unequivocally to two facts, both  prisoner's favor.  SHARPS AND FLATS  Recently, posing as a naturalist,  he took Dr. Win. J. Long to task  for representations made by him  concerning auimals. Now Dr.  Long is after Roosevelt, not with  a big stick, but with a mighty  troublesome pen. He calls the  president to task in trenchant  terms and makes out that his  criticisms only expose his ignorance, lie further tells Roosevelt  that he is no naturalist, only a  wanton taker of animal life.    He  BV   J.   MARVIN  NICHOLS.  The friend you have to pat to prevent  his snapping at you is not worth your  while. _  You have but to repeat a scandal in  order to become a detestable peddler of  the same.    Society is like a wave. It rolls onward, but the great underlying deep is  unmoved.  An attractive woman who has at:  tractive woman friends is as rare as  the eidleweiss.  in the j makes a rather troublesome propo-  ' sition to the president, moreover,  "'The first was to the effect that j that he is in position to prove  Dale was enraged by being! his assertion, and that he will  charged with the theft of a rifle, j look to him for a public apology,  of his innocence of the same there j for his attempt, from his exalted  was shown to be no doubt. | position,.to question publicly the  Following that, one of the par-! integrity of one who knows more  ties  to the quarrel,   struck  Dal*'about  the subject  under  discus-  The man who debates a question  until he decides not to act, has reasoned too much.  A genius is one who knows just how  to conserve and increase the heat that  generates in the stolen fires of intellect.   Necessity   sharpens   our  wits,  that reason   every   difficulty  ultimately overcome.    There is always  a way out.  A human hog ils one whose spleeri  gets excited if one makes a hundred  per cent in a year on his investment in  an honest way.  DRAYING - We Can Move Anything  P.  PHOPRIET0R  TEL  ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated.    Lighted   throughout   with  electric  lights.  First-class Bar.    Strictly up-to-date goods.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  BSBBBWWBEaUiailMaW ic  I* T  I  i*:  apst  Perfect  Eiglit-Day   Malt  Pabst realized that it  takes eight full days of malting to get all of the food-  Values   out   of barley-grain.  Then Pabst perfected an  Eight-Day Malting Process  that follows Nature and produces the perfect malt that  makes  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  AND  Ore Shippers Agent.  Samples receive prompt attention. ���  P. O. Box 123 GREENWOOD.  Notice of Six Applications for Special  Timber Licenses-  rich in nutriment; wholesome, strength-  giving food, that helps the stomach to  digest and assimilate other foods.  When you drink a glass of Pabst  Blue Ribbon Beer, you take actual  nourishment���the kind of nourishment  that gives you. health.  When ordering beer, ask  for Pabst Blue Ribbon.  Made by Pabst, .at Milwauko*  And bottled only at the Brewery.  CI reenwood, 13. C:   Greenwood Liquor  Co., Copper Street,    Phone 43.  FOR SALE  >  ��� 5 Milch cows.  2 2 year old steers.  1  Mare 5 years old.  1  Buggy and harness.  1 Organ and numerous household effects.  1 Ranch with large house and  land irrigated.  J. H. McNAMES  Midway, B. C.  NOTICE is hereby iflven that thirty clays  after date, J iutend to apply to the Hon.  Chief Conimissioiisr of Land and Works fora  special licedse to cut and carr3- away timber  from the following* descriked lands in the  Osoyoos District.  1. Commencing- at a post marked IX R.  Tait's N. W. corner post situated about four  miles East of Boundary Falls, B. C. and running-East SOchrius, thence South 80 chains,  thence West 80 chains, thence North SO chains  to post of commencement.  YALB COLDMllIA IiUMliEK  CO.  D. R. Tait,-Ag-ent.  Dated April 16th, 1907. :..  2. Commencing at O. R. Tait's N., W, corner  post and running West SOchaius, thence North  SO chains, thence East SO chains, thence South  80 chains to point of commencement.  :-Y.a:ch Columbia Lumiiek Co.  ��� '.'_.*��� J. MClNTYKK, AtfCllt.  Dated April 16th, 1907. .  '    3.   Coniniencinif at D. R. Tail's N. AV. corner  post and running South 80 chains, thence West  HO chains, thence North SO chains, thence East  SOchaius to'poiut of commencement.  YALR COLUMIIIA LllMIIKK  Co,  AV. H. Ckaio, Aireut,  Dated April 16th, 1907.  4. Commencing at D. T3. Tait's N. AV. corner  post and running* North SO chains, thence  East SOchaius, thence South SO chains, thence  AVest SO chains to point of commencement.  YALI5 COI.UMIIIA LUMItlCK   Co.  P. Collins, Agent.  Dated April 16th 1907.  5. Commencing at a post iuarked "J. Cameron's S. B. corner post" planted at N. Roy's N  AV. corner a>*oul three miles from the month of  Boundary Creek on the East side, and running  North 80 chains, thence AVest 80 chains, I hence  South 80 chains, thence East 80 chains lo poiut  of comiiieiicemeut.  Yams Comj.miiia Lu.mhkr Co.  J. Camekon, Agent.  Dated April 20th, 1907.. 'A  6. Commencing at a post marked " N. Roy's  N. AV. corner post" planted ou the East sicle.of  Boundary Creek about three miles from the  mouth, and running south 89 chains, thence  East SO chains, thence North SO chains, thence  West 80 chains to point of commencement.  Yams Columiiia IwUMiikh Co.  N. ROY, A gent.  Dated April 20,1907.  People of Note  In Short Meter  ~"f  J. W. Astley, formerly superintendent of the Snowshoe mine at Phoenix,  Boundary district, and afterwards  general supTintennent for the Le Roi  Mining* company, at Rossland, who  went to England for the benefit of his  health early last year, intends shortly  returning to British Columbia.  -,. George Byron Curtis, the well kuown.  PJnglish journalist, died recently. Mr.  Curtis was the father of the first halfpenny paper in London, when he  brought out the Echo. Subsequently  he joined the staff of the Standard, as  leader writer, and became first, chief  assistant editor, and later editor, a post  which he held from 1809 to 1004.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Ella E" Mineral Claim, situate in the Greenwood Mining Division of Yale District.  Where located:   On Wallace Mountain.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Isaac H. Hallett,  Free Miner's Certificate Vo. B9I4-43, intend,  slxty.days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder fora Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining:a Crown  Graut of my undivided moiety i.-i'the above  claim.  And further take notice that action,under  section 37,  must be commenced before the issuance of such Certificateof Improvements.  Dated this 14th day of April, A. D. 1906.  34-43 I. H. I1ALLETT.  m^w!ms!issmsia^i-m^wia3��^  Wo have tlicm from S10 up. 1906 leaves us with three  good drop head machines that we had to take back and  which we are offering at reduced prices. Call and see  them at once," as we have only three left;,$3 a month  takes a new drop head Singer or Wheeler & Wilsun, the  two best machines on the market today.  Copper Street.  , Agent  Greenwood, B. C.  -"In order to appreciate the improvement in Mr. Chamberlain's condition  since March, one who saw him then  would only be required to see him  now," says a special dispatch from St.  Raphael. "When he came here every  step was fraught with evident pain.  He had to be supported by members of  his family and leaned heavily on two  stout canes. His worn feattres be  trayed suffering, but also the calm  bravery of the invalid fighting against  his ailment." .    :  London, May 29.���Among a number  of. new military appointments that  were announced last night is one of  uunsual interest, that of General Me-  thuen, to command the British forces  in South Africa. General Metliuen's  part in the South African campaign  did not reflect great credit upon him.  He was severely defeated at Magers-  fontein in December, 1809, and was recalled from Kimberley after his unsuccessful operations before Warrenton,  in March, 1900.  . Toronto, May 30. - Hon. Edward  Blake is ill in London, having been  stricken with paralysis. His son, W.  H. Blake, K. C, received a cable today  saying: "Satisfactory improvement."  The stroke seized the member for.South  Longford yesterday. Mr. Blake is now  74 years of age, and is naturally not  vigorous enough to withstand severe  attacks of illness, but there appears to  be no reason to fear a fatal termination  of this seizure; He has ��� now been  member for South Longford in the  Imperial parliament for 15 years.  Winnipeg, May 30.���G. G. S: Lind-  sey of Toronto, managing director and  general manager of the Crow's Nest  Pass company, went west today to the  mines at Fernie. "I am on the 'way  back'to the mines with the object of  carrying out the wishes- of the directors in expanding and developing the  property of the company," he said.  "My directors in Toronto have just  given me an additional million and a  quarter for the purpose of doing this  work, and the development will be begun as soon as'the necessary arrangements can be made.  Subscribe For The Times, $2  1��y&4b4b4>4^^  s  ->#  ->#  -ttCiY- RlI5tiT8Pee -Iv!$*  MU*iiv*uu-4Tioii  Letterheads,  Envelopes,  Billheads,  .Statements,  Receipt Perms, *,  Business Cards,  Posters.  Dodgers,  Shipping Tags,  For Rent Cards,  Por Sale Cards,  Blotters,   Etc.  %          W^^��vaJ*y].    iJ'w,.mm4-.mm*v   ���     Urv��V.tCl.y-X   11I1LIU2J-.   Wedding Invitations,  Invitations for Balls, Etc.    -  Dance Programs,  Concert Programs,  Professional Note Paper  Private Calling Cards,  Lodge Printing,  Church Printing,  Score Cards,  Fine Half Tone  Printing,  Note Paper.  LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS  We have the necessary machinery for doing this class of work,1 and can furnish you  with billheads no matter what system you are using.  Mining Co/s Printing :  Prospectus,  Handsome Stock Certificates,  Legal Documents,     . ���  Notices of Meetings,  Special Receipt Forms,  Time Cards,  Mine Reports,  Shipping Reports, Etc.  Colored Poster Printing:  We are equipped to turn  out the best color poster  printing in Southern  British Columbia.  ��   Work done  in two or three  colors or  in combinations.  -IK-  NEATNESS AND PROMPTNESS  and the quality of stock used are the main factors that have built us up the largest job  printing business enjoyed by any printing house in the Boundary country.  Government Street,  Phone 29  Greenwood, B. C.  tm-  P  THE ORE TRAIN  Despite the recent rumors to the contrary, the Guggenheims a**-e doing big  things in the placer fields of British  Columbia.  Operations have been resumed at the  Butcher mine In the Chesaw section,  with George A. McLeod directing developments.  The 'Bodie mine and mill near Chesaw, recently acquired by Frank Williams and Fisher Bros., have been in  operation for several weeks, a very  satisfactory saving of values being  made in the remodeled mill.  . L. McLean is in charge of the development work under way by the  Grant Mining company at its properties on Copper mountain in the vicinity  of Chesaw. Hoisting and tunnel driving machinery is being' installed.  City Marshal Anderson of Snohomish, found tliree bars of bullion in the  grass beside the Monte Cristo railway  track, Monday, and is conducting an  investigation to find out whether or  not they were stolen or just lost. As  it was stamped "Trail, B. C." the marshal notified the smeller there of his  find.  A special dispatch to The Globe from  Cobalt says: "Silver Queen struck  four 'inches of high grade ore on a  crosBCUt at the 75 foot level on Satur  day. The Nipissing is preparing to  sink ar-shaft on the new vein, which  has four to twelve inches of silver thai  polishes on top with the foot. McKinley is prospecting for the Nipissing  find twelve feet from the find." .  There is enough low grade ore in the  Transvaal to produce $10,000,000 per  month that will not pay high enough  wages for white labor. Must it stay  in the ground? Natives of Africa and  others who desire employment that will  not pay white people should have the  opportxtnity to take out this enormous  ���wealth, nine-tenths of which would be  paid out foi machinery, supplies and  the supervision would give employment  to a number of white people;���Mining  World.  Backed with a capital of S2.000.000,  ex-Mayor Frank Perry of the Michigan Soo, George Kemp,v F. C. Smith  and other capitalists, under the name  of the Superior'Copper company, will  erect a big concentrating plant oh the  Ontario side of the river, just west of  the plants of the Lake Superior corporation. This new concern will build  a railway five miles long from Alcoma  Central to the Superior mine, and push  the work on the property, said to be  worth 81,000,000. Contracts for the  work will be let June 13. The plant,  which will have a capacity of 400 tons  a day, will be the biggest of its kind  in Gntaiio, and is to be followed in the  near future by other*, big. industries.  Already several hundred thousand dollars have been expended in developing  the mine, and a great stock is on hand  ready for shipment.  THE G. T. P. IN B. C.  A Montreal dispatch of the 27th ult.  to the Globe, says: -'The Grand Trunk  Pacific Railway company will this  month begin the construction of the  first of its lines in British Columbia,  and with this work will begin a new  era for Ihe Pacific coast province, an  era that will see theopening up of the  whole, of the northern part of that immensely rich part of the Dominion.  The line on which the work will be  started will be a branch that will-tap  tbe main line at a fjiace called Kitsalas,  -half way-betwccn-Hazelton and-Prince  Rupert, and will run southward ; to  Kitamaat, situated on a sheltered harbor on the coast. The. charter for this  branch was purchased by the Grand  Trunk Pacific, one of the terms of sale  being that SICO.OOO must be spent on  the work before August 1 this year..  The building of this line from Kitamaat to Kitsalas will mean much for  that part of the country. It is very  rich 3n timber and coal, but heretofore  these could not be developed on accouut  of the lack'of transportation facilities.  The road would give an outlet from the  famous Teleque and Bulkley valley-the  year round.. At present people who  wish to come out from there for the  winter have to leave about November,  or before the Skeena river freezes.  Much importance is attached at the  Grand Trunk Pacific headquarters to  the conferences that have been in  progress during tlie past week between  Mr. F. W. Morse, vice president of the  Grand Truntc Pacific, and Mr. D. D.  Mann, vice president of the Canadian  Northern, with regard to a joint terminus at Winnipeg. Nothing has been  yet agreed to further than the general  lines upen which the plans will be prepared."  NEEDED ELSEWHERE  In a certain town are two brothers  who are engaged in the retail coal  business. A noted evangelist visited  the town and converted the elder  brother of the firm.  For weeks after his conversion the  brother who had lately ''got religion"  endeavored to persuade the other to  join the church. One day, when the  elder brother was making another effort  he asked: "Why can't you, Richard,  join the church as I did?"  "It's all right for you to be a member  of the church," replied Richard "but if  I join who's going to weigh the coal?"  ���Argoaaut.  Hon, C. W. Robinson is now premier  of New Brunswick.  Winnipeg's debenture debt is 59,500,-  000, aud the floating debt ��3,000,000.  Hon. Frank Oliver expects to visit  the Kootenays some time during tlie  summer.  The C. P. R.'s gross earnings for  April were ��6,491,561, with workidg expenses of 34,024,635, leaving not profits  of S2.366.026.  At the preliminary examiuatic n in  the EJfflmerson libel case against Uie  Gleaner, in, Fredertcton, Crockett was  sent up for trial.  MINERAL ACT.  (Certificate of Improvements,  NOTICIO.  "Ruby"  Mineral Claim,  situate  in  tlie Green  wood   Miuirur  Division   of   Yale   District.  \Vhere located:    In Kimberly Cam;).  ."���J-VUaC NOTICl::  tliat I, Isaac N. Hallett, as  ���*      au'ent   for   Edward   Pope, Free   Miner's  Certificate No. i;2lH. intend sixty days from tlie  date liereof. to apply  io  tlie  Mining  Recorder  fu'r a Certificate of  improvements for the  purpose  of   obtaining a Croun G raut of tlie above  claim.  And furtlier talce notice that action under section 37, must be commenced before the issuance  of sucli Certificate of Improvements.  Daled this 5th day of March, A.D.r.��07.     26-34  I. H.LAIXETT.  The Red Guard of Finland, a revolutionary militia, consists of 10,000  men and 5,000 women, all armed witli  modern rifles, well drilled aud ready  for the field on short notice.  Hon. Clifford Sifton, formerly minister of the interior, has definitely  joined, forces with Lord Stratlicona  and a group of British capitalists in a  proposal to connect Great Britain and  Australia by way of Canada. The  "all red route," it is proposed, shall  include 25 knot boats that would cross  the Atlantic to Nova Scotia iu four  days, fast trains to the Pacific, and a  line of 18 knot st'.-amers on the Pacific.  The time from Britain to Australia  could be cut several days below the  best time by the Suez, and Canada, as  Mr. Kiftou puts i,t, be "on the world's  main highway."  Iu the pine-clad hills of California  the country folk had gathered at a  neighbor's house to spend the evenidg  in a social dance. The male contingent of the gathering was composed of  farmers, mill then and logging hands:  .the fairer sex, the wives, sisters, and  sweethearts of the men and the district  school teacher, who was the center of  attraction of the young men and who  seemed to be aware of her own popularity. During the evening an awkward, bashful and roughly dressed  logging hand was introduced to the  school teacher and asked if he might  have a dance with her. The school  teacher drew herself, up haughtily and  said: "No, sir-ee; ��� I am particular  with whom I dance." Whereupon the  logging hand replied, with au air of  indifference, "I am not, a mite, or I  would never have .islced you."���Judge's  Library.  About 15,000 tons of coal were mined  in Yukon territory, Cauada, hist }rear.  It sold at about S16 per tou   at Dawson.  OUR GUARANTEE:  NO PAY UNLESS CURED  When You Need a Specialist, Consult One of  Wide Experience.  W�� mrm ju*t now completing mmr twrn-  tifttb yettr aa cpccialistc in meji'i dig<*��c��.  During the*c year* ftf clo�� application to  a kindle cl��*a oi ailmenU we lutve originated anil ptrfecteJ the only scientific ��nd  ceitaia tnutiiodi by which tltcte dtteAaei *ra  cured, if we accept your case for treatment, a cur* i�� but a natter of a reaaonable  tiro*.  Wo ffu&rantaa every man a llfolonf  euro for Varicocele, Hydrocele, Urethral Obstruction*, Blood and Skin Diseases, Prostfttto Troubles, Piles, Fistula, Loss of Vital Power, Kidney,  Bladder and Special Dlseanef. Wo  especially offer our service* to thoto  who ore afflicted with weaknos* as a  result of their awn follies or excesses.  ���**> Our methods are up-to-date, aad  aro endorsed by the hluhert medical  authorities of Europe and Anicrlc***-.,  Hence our success In the treatment of  Hen's Diseases. Remember, our specialty Is llraitad to the dlsaates of MEN  and MEN only.  We cover the entire fleld of nervous,  chronic, deep-seated and complicated  diseases.  CONSULTATION FREE.  If you cannot call, write ��br Symptom niank.  Many cases can be cured at bcak��. All c��r-  respoadeace confidential.  MINERAL ACT  certificate of Improvements  NOTICE.  ADMIRAL    DEWEV     MINERAL    CLAIM,  situalt- in (lie   Kreenwood   Mining*  Division  <if Yale   District.    W'liere  located:     Camp  McICinnev.  TAKE   NOTtCE  that  T.  W.  G.  Oatiuce, as  niront for mvsclf Vroe Miner's Certificate No.  H2K.S, IV. M. Law, Tree Miner's Certifie.-Uc No.  il2O40. *",. O. Ctuisv. tVee Miner's Certificate No.  WHY26. Neil Lriniont,  Free  Miner's Certificate  No. H65-12, W. '!*:��� yuiikiii.-Freu Miner's Certifi-  ;ite  No.   Ii')3i07.   and   C.   E.   Hamilton. Free  Miner's Certificate   No.   H931W, intend,  sixty  ays   front the   date   hereof,   to   apply   to the  ilininir Kecorder   for  Certificates of Improve-  iients, for the purpose  of obtaining a Crown  irant of the ahove claim.  And   further take notice that action, under  weiion   .">7.   must  he   commenced    hefore   the  ssiiance of such Certificates of  Improvement!).  Dated this lltli dai- of March, A. D. 1907.  2M(; " W. G. CAUNCE  MINERAL, ACT, 1896,  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Commander"' Mineral Claim, situate in the  Oreenivood Miniiic Division of Yale Districl.  Where located:   In Copper Camp.  TAKE NOTICE That I, faaac II. Hallett.  Free Miner's Certificate No. B 2093, intend,  sixty days from thedate hereof, to apply to  tlie Minintr Recorder for.a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtainiutr a  Crown Grant ot our interest i 11 tlie above claini.  ���Vi'id further talce notice that action under  section 37, must be commenced before the is-  tiaucc of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 16th day of April. 1907.  3r��-37 1. II. HALLETT.  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  MONTANA M1NEHAL CLAIM, situate in  the Greenwood 'Mininir Division of Yale  District. Where lociited: In Arlington  Camp and adjoining the Arlington Mineral  Claim.  TAKE NOTICE tliat I. William Lindsay  C'arnetrie Gordon Free Miner's Certificate No.  B1931 intend, sixty days from the date hereof,  lo apply to the. Mini up Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements for the purpose of obtaln-  iufr   a Crown Grant of tlio above claim,"  And furtlier take notice that action, under  section 37. must be 'Commenced before the issuance of such Certilicate of Improvements.  Dated this f.th day of March. A. li. 1907. 28-36  WILLIAM L. C. GORDON  A  .;>.   .J^A ^^    ���  I  !  H  B.  SCOTT  MEDICAL COMPANY  109 Man*a St, Cor. Firxl Av*.,  SEATTLE, WASH.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY available Dominion Lauds within the  Railway Hull in IJritisli Columbia, may  be homesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, or any male, over 18 years of  a(re, to tlie extent of one-quarter section of 160  acres, more or less.  Entry must be made personally-.at the local  laud office for the district iu which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under one of  the folln*wiii*,r plans:  (IJ At least six montli.s' residence upon and  cultivation of the laud in each' year for three  years.  (2) If the father (or mother, if the fathers  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requirements as to residence may be- satisfied  by sucli person residing with the father or  mother,  (3 . If the settler lias his permanent residonce  upon farminir laud owned by him in the vicinity,of his homestead, the requirements'as to  esidence may be satisfied by residence upon  llic said laud.  Six months' notice in writing* should bepivcu  to the 'Commissioner of Dominiou Lands at  Ottawa of intention lo apply for patent.  Coal lauds may be purchased at $10 per acre  for soft coal and f20 for anthracite: Not more  than 320 acre** can he acquired'by one individual or conipanv. Royalty at tlie rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pound? shall be collected  011 the (ji'oss output.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N.H.���Unauthorized  publication  of  this ad  vertisenieiit will 1101 be paid for. 32-59  For CUT FLOWERS,  Pot Plants, Bouquets, Etc.,  Write or phone  FRACHE BROS., Columbia, B. C.  Funeral designs of every description.  CrCK>0O<M>0<>0<KH>O<><>(>O0-O<><><K>00  6 ___      :     ?  RAILWAY!  SUMMER EXCURSION RATES  EAST l'KOM   GREKNWOOD  $54-55  To  Winnipeg",   Port   Arthur, St.  Paul, Duluth, Sioux City.  St. Louis,,S62.05; Chicayo, 566.05;  Toronto,   SS0.55;  Ottawa, 384.60;  Montreal, S36.05; St. John, S96.05;  Halifax, S103.85.  On sale June 6, 7 -and S.  First-class round trip 90 days  limit. Correspond ing- reductions  from all-Kootenay points. Tick-  els available for lake route, including meals arid berths on lake  steamers. Throtij,--!! rates quoted  to any station, Ontario, Quebec  or Maritime provinces on application.  For further particulars, rates  and folders, apply to,  E. J. COYLE.  J. S. CARTER,  A.G. P.A.Vancouver I>. P. A. Nelson  e.   H.   REDPATH.   AGENT  GREENWOOD,  THE  COPPER  HANDBOOK  (New edition issued Nov. 15, 1906)  Is a dozen books in one, coverinf**; the  history, Geography, Geology, Chemistry, Mineralogy Metallurg y, Terminology, Uses, Statistics and Finances'of  Copper. It is a practical book, useful  to all and necessary to most men engaged in any branch of the Copper  Induetry.  Its facts will pass mtisler.with the  trained scientists, and its language is  easily understood by the everyday man.  It gives the plain facts in plain English without fear or favor.  Its lists and describes -4626 Copper  Mines and Companies in all parts of  the world, descriptions running from  two lines to sixteen pages, according  to importance of the property.  The Copper Handbook is conceded to  be the  The Mining Man needs the book for  the facts it gives him about mines,  mining and the metal.  The Investor needs the book for the  facts it gives him about mining, mining investments and copper statistics.  Hundred of 'swindling companies are  exposed in plain English.  Price is S5 in Buckram with gilt top;  S7.50 in full library morocco. Will be  sent, fully prepaid, on approval, to any  address ordered, and may be returned  within a week of receipt if not found  fully satisfactory.  HORACE J. STEVENS  ��� Editor and Publisher.  453 Postoflice Block, Houghton,  Michigan.  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster, B. C.  Receives both ladies and gentlemen as resident or day student!**. Has a complete business  or commercial course. Pre'paies students to  K.iin teachers'icertificates of all grades. Give-  tlie foiir_ye.-vrsIcour*".e far-the-li.-A.-dcs.-c*.-, ::r.-.'.-  the first year of the of the School of Science  courae, in affiliation with Toronto University.  Has a special "Prospectors', Course" for Miner*  who work in B. C.  Instruction is also piveu in Art, Mny;c, f'hys-  cal Culture aud Elocution.  Term opens September 17. IW7. For calendar,  etc., address eOI.UMlilANCOI.LKG-l-:  iF-"*  'HE"*8  1 im<  ttSSBnSSSBSSSESSaS3a-&>,  Do you know there is bip money in raising poultry? Do  you know there is more money in rimninf; ajj'jod inctib.-.to:-  than in almost anything c-Isl- you can do for the a:n*..it 1:1 of  time nnd trouble it takes? Do you know mv inculuiior will  pay you a bigger profit than any other t'uing vuu can have  on your place?  Well, all these things are true, and I can prove it.  Thousands of people all over Canada have proved it owiy  year for the last live years.  I want to quote you a price on mv Chatham Incubator,  ���sold ON TIME.   I-want to send v'.ti :v.y Ch:-.!!:**.:n b,...,U.  This incubator book is free��� I'll send it to vou ior just ;t  postal card.   It tells you a lot you ou;;ht to know ;;!;out thy  Poultry business���it tells you  how t<> mal;e uuitu-y out ot  chickens���it tells you how my Chatham Incubator will make  you -more money" than you can make with iicus���far more,  and with less trouble.  This book tells you how my Incubators art made���why they r.re  the best ever invented���and why I sl-U them UN TIMK'and 011 a  5-Year Guarantee. .   "  My Company has been in business ia Canada for over 50 years.  We are one of the largest wood-working factories in the country.  We also operate a lar*c;e factory at .Detroit, Mich. We have the Ju-  cubator and Brooder business down to a science.  Chatham Incubators and Brooders v.-iil make you money, for a  Chatham Incubator will hatch a live, healthy chicken otit o: tv-.infertile e^g put into it, in 21 days.  Will yoti write lor my book  today? Do it now while you think  of it. Just say on a postal "Please  send me your Incubator Book"���  that's all. Address me personally.  Manson Campbell  Piesident  The Manion Campbell Co., Ltd.  Dept. . Chatham, Ont.  NOTB ��� I carry I*rzc stocks and  ��hip promptly from branch houses at  Caleary. Alta.. Montreal. Que.: Bran  don. Man.; "Halifax. N. S . Victoria,  B. C, and factory at Chatham.  I^" HL��k?3M:S7''��,-r v~-v9'' -22 ,* -"  uj:^0*-^- ��� ������  fl  K.<  JShStZL ���**$}  **<9S��^5S'  lUUMmmAUiuuMuujjaam WNIB&mfflWIIffl  SUMMER UNDERWEAR  in cotton and light wool  $1.25,   $1.50," $2.00,   and   $3.  COM PAN V,   LTD.  il HARDWARE CLOTHING GROCERIES  KSVM  <^f&mm>S^    r~=~Z r-^saa*^^   ���    ^**  No. 9.  Extr well made   and  finished   with  nickle   trimmings  and its a bute.    Strictly guaranteed.     The best  Say, mama, ain't you getting tired trying to cook  on that old stove ? "Well then, did you know The  O. I. C. Store will give you all its worth and six  bits more in exchange for a new steel range or cast  stove.  Phone 16  wmmmm  Always Ask for  Dr. Mathison, dentist, Naden-Flood  block,  Mrs. R. J. Moffatt left on Saturday  for the east.  Postmaster Frith has' been having a  short visit to Spokane.  Rev. J. P. Knox was a Greenwood  visitor early in the week.  Get a dish of those delicious strawberries at the Pacific cafe.  Mr, S. H. Sanderson, the tinsmith,  has sold out to E. W. Bishop.  E. J. Leggatt, barrister, of Midway,  was in town early in the week.  It looks as if the brightest days for  the Boundary had just dawned.  Ernest Miller of Grand Forks, was  a guest at the Imperial this week.  Mr. H. V. Fuller of the Bay Mining  company, has returned from Spokane.  W. A. Nicholson has gone on a visit  to his old home in Prince Edward  island.  A large number of local people have  recently been investing in B. C. Copper  Co. stock.  These are the delightful days that  make a man glad to get on board the  old planet.  Oroville and Phoenix nines will try  conclusions at Midway next Sundav  for a big purse.  A. E. Cross of Calgary, has been in  camp recently looking after his interests in Copper camp".  Alex Robinson and Dan McGlashan  left on Tuesday morning for a two  weeks' outing on the Kettle river.  A. Byron Williams, provincial game  warden, will be in town in a day or  two to commune with the local club,  Mr. R. C. Triman, of the Bank of B.  N. A., has been relieved for a short  time bv Mr. Cran, aud is recruiting ou  the coast.  Mr, F. C. Buckless has taken Mrs.  Buckless, who has been ill for some  time, down to Oregon with the hope of  restoring her to health.  Mr. aud Mrs. Christopher Wood left  on Saturday's C. P. R. for a visit to  Armstrong. They expect to be away  from Greenwood several months.  D. C. McRae and his brother, John,  took the week off to lure the trout that  revel in Bull lake, on the West Fork.  They did what they set out to do.  ���QMrs. Duncan Ross and daughter,  Christine, will arrive on Sunday evening next and will reside for the summer in the Fair home on the hill.  The need of another school room has  become so urgent that a contract has  been let to H. Bunting to finish np the  seco.nd iloor of the school building.  The ladies of the Presbyterian  church will hold an ice cream social on  the lawn at the ihanse on Kimberly  avenue on the evening of June 19th.  G. B.Taylor, city clerk, will take a  few days holiday on the coast next  week, and represent the local Odd Fellows at the annual meeting at Nanaimo.  Messrs. Colgate Hoyt and B. B Lawrence of New York, respectively presi  dent and vice president of the  B.   C.  Copper Co., came  in  by special train  Monday evening,  Harry Morgan is spending a few  weeks on his claims on Copper mountain, near Bolster. There is considerable inquiry from outside mining men  about this section at present.  According'to a letter received here  recently from Fred Munn, about all  that is left for the newcomerin Nevada  is a bit of alkali remote from any town,  and a chance at the air, which is none  of the best.  Charles Rundsberg, an experienced  mining man from Salt Lake citj", has  beenappmuted  superintendent of the  Dominion Copper Co.'s mines in this  camp. He arrived late last week with  Mrs. Rundsberg. ���������  Duncan Mcintosh is again in the  Boundary. He can't cure the old habit  in a hurry you know. How can you  expect a man that has been interested  in the development of these hills to be  content with the prairie?  The C. P. R. announced on June 2nd,  when the summer time card became  effective, they will run a sleeper Banff  to Vancouver daily. Several sections  of this car have been reserved for the  accommodation of the Kootenay passengers. Berths can be secured through  the Nelson city offices, or J. S. Carter,  D. P. A., Nelson, B..C.  The Star Bakery  Is recognzed as the leading bakery in  (he city  for   MACAROONS   and   all  kinds Fancy Pastry, Bread, Cakes and  Buns.   Tel. a65.  F. JAYNES,   -  Proprietor  -AND-  Stages leave daily for Ferry,  "Wash., Mother Lode Mine, and  Phoenix. West Fork stage  twice a week,  COMPLETE LINES OF  PIPES, CIGARS and  TOBACCOS.  J. A, CHENIER,  PROPRIETOR  Dr. Simmons, dentist, Phone 96  Wallace-Miller Block, open evenings.  Call at the Greenwood Bakery for  New England bread,  Gus Wheatley, who recently returned  from Seattle, got lost among the improvements that have taken place since  he left there a dozen years ago, and  came home glad to get back to the hills  where he can keep his bearings.  A meeting of the local fish and game  protective association will be held in  the city hall Monday evening, next to  arrange for a meeting with the provincial game warden, A. Byron Williams,  whose arrival is now announced for the  12th. ���'*'���'.-.  Frank Gome came down from Central camp a few days ago, suffering  with what appeared to be a felon on  his hand, but which threatens to be  blood poisoning. He is being treated  for it here, and is staying at the Sisters' hospital.  The ladies at the Mother lode are to  be congratulated on the purchase of a  very line chapel organ for use in the  public hall at the mine. The organ is  by far the finest of its kind in the district, and reflects credit at once on the  taste and enterprise of those concerned.  Jos. Willmshurst has just completed  repairs on the old V., V. & E. tote road  west of Kettle river, between Roberts'  ranch and Midway. This makes an  alternative route from the west, and  will prove a valuable emergency highway in case the Ingram bridge, damaged by the freshet, should become  unfit for passage.  PAY ORE COLUMN  ���m  K. of P. Election.  At the regular weekly meeting  of Greenwood lodge No. 29, K. of  P., last night the following- officers  were elected :  A. J. Morrison, C. C.  Fred Hoar, V.. C.  A. Rowe, P.  P. Clnne, M. of W.  A. D. Hallet, P. C, K. of E.  and S., re-elected tenth term.  A. F. Thomasj-P. -C./M.-of F.,  re-elected.  Martin Anderson, P. C, M. of  E., re-elected.  S. Jaynes, M. at A;  E. J. Vandergrift,M. G-  Frank Steel, P. C, O. G.     .  Installation will be held "Wednesday, July 10, at which there  will be a general roster, when all  members of the lodge wi 11 be expected to answer to their names.  The Lone Star is reported to be making a fine showing under the superiu-  tendency of Henry Johnson.  The electric hoist on the Dimond  was put into operation on Wednesday  last and worked like a charm.  The Providence has been raising a  car of high grade a week lately, out of  the south drift"of the 400 foot level.  F. P. Buck of the Phoenix Amalgamated, is authority for the statement  that work will be begun on the company's property al Phoenix at an early  day. While here Mr. Buck arranged  to include other claims iu the company's holdings.  The Golconda management has decided to build a. wagon road to their  property. The road up the mountain  will start from the Castieman ranch.  Although the lead proper has not been  cut, the ore now being taken ont will  justify shipment.  It looks as if the increased cost of  labor might interfere with the working  of some,of the high grade mines of  the camp. If, as is alleged, the men  would prefer smaller wages in these  small mines to larger ones in tne big  mines, It is a pity the unions could not  issue a dispensation permitting the  men to do so."  THE SLAG PILE  Lead in gold or silver ores is only  paid for by the smelters when it runs  over 5 per cent, except in special cases-  of large contracts.  One of the most useful applications  of the diamond drill in mine work is  to determine geological conditions,  more especially where there is considerable faulting.  The department of finauce of Mexico  recently decided that the word dollar  used on a check or or otherwise, shall  mean American gold, and when payments are made in silver, peso shall be  mentioned. This settles a vexatious  question, at least in Mexico.  Most ol the laborers iu the zinc-lead  mines in the tipper Mississippi valley  are of Cornish or American descent,  and have come mainly from farms.  There are no unions. In the mines the  shift is eight hours Jong. Surface laborers work nine hours and milhnen  ten. Tne mines usually run two shifts  and the mill one.  Mining in the upper Mississippi valley is usually done on the leasing system, very few of the operating companies owning their fees. The first  royalty is 10 per cent, except in dry  mines, where 12li per cent is sometimes exacted. In the case of subleases 15 per cent or more is asked, depending on conditions. Lead mines  are leased in lots of various sizes, generally from 5 to 40 acres.  MINERS' WAGES  Miners are not apt to leave the  Boundary to seek employment either in  the valley of the Mississippi or in  Mexico, if the Mining World's table of  wages herewith submitted beutrue.  Wages in the upper Mississippi valley are: Hand miners, 31.50 to $2 per  shift; machine men, S2.2S to S2.7S;  helpers, SI.75 to 32.25; trammers, 31.60  to S2.25, except when paid by the tub;  jigmen, S3; engineers, $2.50; firemen;  S2.25; common laborers, SI.30  In the Taviche district in  Mexico, the daily wages in  money (Si equals 50 cents gold), are for  miners, 51 toS1.50;choistmen, S2 to S3;  blacksmiths, SI to S3: masons, SI to  S1.50; peons, 50 to 75 cents; Mexican  foremen, S2 to S3.50.  to S1.S0.  Oaxaca,  Mexican  I. 0. 0. F. Elect Officers.  At the regular meeting Tuesday  evening of Boundary Valley lodge  No. 38, I. O. 0. F., the following  o dicers were elected :  A. E. Braithwaite, N. G.  Frank Spearing, V. G. J  .���Ki.'J. Sanders, E. S.  G. B. Taylor, P. G., F. S., reelected, tenth term.      .  E. Foyle Smith, P. G., Treas.  The other officers will be appointed installation night���the first  Tuesday in July.  Rebekahs Elect Officers.  Thursday evening last week the  local  Rebekah   lodge elected  the  following officers :  , Mrs. J). Mc.D. Hunter, N. G.  ' Mrs. W. B. Fleming, V. G.  F. E. Brown, E. S.  Mrs. Boak, F. S.  A. E. Braithwaite, Treas.  ���   The other officers will be appointed at installation,which will beheld  early in July.  MOORE CONCERT CO.  acing your  or  It Will Appear in the Auditorium for  Two Ntehts  The Moore Concert Co. will appear  in the Auditorium Friday and Saturday, June 14th and.' 15th next. This  company has occupied four months in  playing the towns between Winnipeg  and Rossland, and appeared in Cranbrook to good.houses for eight nights.  The prices for admission are, 25 cents,  50 cents and 75 cents. The Megrath  Pioneer has the following to say of the  company:  "The Moore Concert Co. will be here  on Friday night. Having a personal  acquaintance, with this company we  have no hesitation in recommending it  to the good people, of Magrath as one  of the best concert companies on the  road. The ' instrumental and vocal  music is new and up to date, the *mov-  ing pictures and illustrated songs are  of the highest order and clearest type,  while the orchestra for the dance is the  best by far that ever reached thisneck  of the woods. If you love music take  it in, if you want the best dance you  ever had, don't miss it; if moving pictures please you. sea them with the  Moore Concert Co. Popular prices prevail, not the 'high dollar' limit.  WITH NO INTENT  The coroner's ihquest on the remains  of the late Miss Emma Donnan of  Grand- Forksr^whose-sudden 7~deathr  after being struck on the head by a  stick thrown by her sister, returned a  verdict that death ensued from the  blow, but that there was no intent to  kill. The Grand Forks public commends the verdict and manifests great  regret for this "sudden grief to a highly  respected family.  James Jackson, for a long timewith  P. Burns & Co, here, and now running  a meat market in Orouille, was in town  Tuesday. He was enjoying the Boundary's salubrious climate to the full.  He reports that Oroville's first consignment of mosquitoes had arrived  and there were millions of them.  THE oNEW  m ca  * i  1W  Bigger and Better  Than Ever*  Tlie finest appointed  dining room in the city.  Large roomy Lunch  counter.  All the delicacies such as  Ice Cream, Strawberries and  Cream, etc. has now taken  their place upon the bill of  fare.  mm Moore, .Prop.  @9��  don't forget that we carry the largest and most complete stock in the city.  *  ;   GIVE  "US   A   TRIAL  Our goods are always fresh, and we guarantee  : satisfaction..  "The Big Store*  ?* 4�� ^ & 4* ��& <%> * 4*'4p ���$���:.-4r ���*��� ���*��� * ���&��� 4* 4* ^ *i  Nice.convenient cottage in north end of town,  with .large-garden..  Seven-roomed liouse iu south end of town.   Well  furnislfed aud up-to-date. ���  Two-roonied house with 25xl00-foot lot.    Close  in,.$500.   ;    ;  _  Houses, rooms, cabins and sliaclcs in all parts of  ���the town to rent.  'Mines, Stocks, Real Estate and Insurance.  J Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. J  ���<�� GEO. R. NADEN. Manager ����.  ���J<�� P. 0. Box 126. BROKERS- Greenwood, B. C *?���  An Eye for  ��e��o  is alright.     We have some beauties in the shape of /  both in the piece and in sepjares  that we shall be glad to show  you.  \ve have squares in Velvet,  Brussels and Tapestry, and one  of the -most complete lines of  Ingrains in the Interior.  Greenwood's Big Furniture House.  imimfflzm��m2m'Kimmw-zgS3^miS3,\i  DEALERS IN  *  tt  ��  a  ft  tt  tt  tt  tt  a  ��  ��  tt  �����  ��  a  a-  a  tt  tt  tt  tt  ��  tt  a  ttOttiS��o��*��tttt����ttBatttttttt������-����<<��ott��#tt-^*^^w*��tt��tt#tt#tt#tt*tto**  ���  FATE OF THE IRISH BILL  The situation resulting from the rejection of Mr. Birrell's Irish Council  bill by the Dublin convention continues to be the uppermost topic of discus  sion in political circles in the United  Kingdom. As forecasted in dispatches  the measure is in its death throes, aud  it is believed in authoritative quarters  that as a result of the prolonged cabinet meetirg Premier Canipbell-Han-  nermann will formally perform the  obsequies on it.  Bound up with the fate of Mr. Birrell's bill is the future of Sir Antony  Patrick MacDonucll, under secretar3"  to the lord lieutenant of Ireland, whom  the Nationalists consider responsible  for the non-fulfilment of the government's Irish promises^ and whom they  are determined to oust from office by  every means in their power. It is an  open secret that Sir Anthony is extremely,, anvious to retire, but it is  known also that the government is  anxious to retain his services, and it is  believed that at the cabinet meeting  held.recently, all difficulties connected  with his retaining office were, temporarily at least, smoothed out.  The Irish Reform association, of  which Lord Dunraven is president, is  the latest organization to criticise adversely this unhappy bill. At a meeting of the association held in Dublin  recently, a resolution was passed declaring that the measure ignored legis  lative functions altogether, that it did  not take into account the question, of  financial relations or pretend to deal  with great public works, and that it  was generally absolutely inadequate.  (F-  :5tv  AUDITORIUM  Friday and Saturday  JUNE 14-15  The Always Popular  MooreConcert  ��=  AMD  eville Co  Singing all llic Latest Songs.  'Playing all tlie Latest Music.  Also introducing clean and  up-to-date Vaudeville Acts.  i  After tli'e show each  night there  will be a social  dance  free with  the compaby's  orchestra  of  six  pieces of music.  Prices 25c, 50c, 75c  No Higher.  ^:  Seats now on sale at both drug  stores.  I  BSHSSBS3B?SB3S3SRFgBBafi!5SHE!E^!^ra

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