BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Boundary Creek Times Oct 19, 1906

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xboundarycr-1.0172397.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xboundarycr-1.0172397.json
JSON-LD: xboundarycr-1.0172397-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xboundarycr-1.0172397-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xboundarycr-1.0172397-rdf.json
Turtle: xboundarycr-1.0172397-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xboundarycr-1.0172397-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xboundarycr-1.0172397-source.json
Full Text
xboundarycr-1.0172397-fulltext.txt
Citation
xboundarycr-1.0172397.ris

Full Text

Array WSBBE  BBBBa  g'lslative X'i-S&S  _������-���"       "'6a  eg  ir*  OCT 231906;.sw)|  : voi.-.ii.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19 1906.  No. 7  We are selling .off a good assortment of coal heaters  .***'-���'      �� ���.'*:���:���'. .  1  in all sizes at bargain prices.    Cold weather w.1-1  soon be here and you will. vvaht: a good stove.  7HT  ange  Burns Goal or Wood  Large oven  and all conveniences.    Handsomely  mounted with nickel silver.  ouvenir  All sizes     Handsomely ornamented.  QUEEN HEATERS  Tn all sues big and little.  ���^��^_P^ The ^&^=<^���  Russell-Law-CauKMd, Go. Lt(L  Hardware  Furnishings  Groceries  RETURNS FROM TRIP  Dr. Mathison Visits Many  Points.  MANY    IMPROVEMENTS  Similkameen  and   Okanagan   Towns  Forgin? Ahead. -Hedley Mines  Are Busy.  I  ��HJ*'*fr*>'X***'**->-*>*^^  It is time von were placing- Your order for vour  FALL, and WINTER SUIT.   ^ ,7������������  We have them in the.best.patterns'aud'weights'  ever brought into this district.  OUR   PRICES   ARE   SURE   TO    PLEASE.  W. ELSON.  The Tailor.  Copper  Street.  >#<*<*^*<*^x,'-m,*<i-,>,'>-'W^^  t  v  t  .y  v  v-  ?������������  v.-  t  ty.  T  r  t  Y  y  v  .*,:_  v  5"  Y  v  After an absenee of three months,  Dr. R. Mathison returned last Monday  to settle down again among his friends  in Greenwood. It was his annual trip  through the Similkameen, Tula-meet-'  and to the coast, and in the time that  has passed since his last trip many  changes have taken place and many  improvements have been made in the  growing towns of those districts.  Among the places visited were Fair-  view, Keremeos, Hedley, Sidley, Pen-  tictou, Smnmerlv.nd, Princeton and  Nicola.  '-MANY IMPROVEMENTS.  In speaking of his trip, the doctor  said lie was delighted with the changes  he had seen. At Penticton a' large  number of settlers had come in and  taken up fruit lauds, and by th?ir good  management and.thrift had changed a  sag-e; brush country into a veritable  garden. The land had been cleared,  irrigation systems had been built and  fruit,and vegetable gardens planted.  Summerland i& experiencing a steady  growth, both in the business portion  and in the development of the fruit  and vegetable industry of the stir-  rounding- district. All are enjoying  marked prosperity. ^Many people have  come in from the prairie provinces and  are'making new home* in the rich  ���yalley^'.���ofi^th'tt������'���.pka.naga'lJ. -'--'At- Nine  Mile' Point the* Southern Okanagan  L-and Co. are putting a new townsite  on the market and are preparing to  build a new town.  TN THE SIMir.KA.MKBN.  Keremeos is also prospering. New  settlers are coming in and improving  fruit lands. Messrs. Keith & Tweedle  of the Central hotel, who were burned  out early in the year, have rebuilt and  now have one of the best hotels in the  interior.  Hedley is looking forward to the  coming of -the railway. The Nickel  Plate mine is turning out the usual  quantity of ore, which is being treated  at the mill. Several other mines are  also working, among them the King-  ^ston,���-Hummingbird���and=Toai^Brad---  shaw's Bonanza.  .Princeton is experiencing some prosperity and in preparation for the coming of the  railway   is  building a new  /  tan fie Ids  Truro Knit  Is The Best  Underwear For Women  ar  Believing that Stanfields Unshrinkably  Truro Knit Underwear for women to be  the best on the market --to-day, we have  put in a large stock of this popular line.  We are showing it in all wool, and silk  and wool, in white, cream and natural,  and at all prices..  Stanfields Underwear is made in Truro, Nova  Scotia, in the most up-to-date factory in North  America, by skilled labor only, nothing- but the  finest Nova Scotia wool being1 used in the manufacture, and it is ���Guaranteed to be absolutely  unshrinkably.    Try it and be convinced.  ende  Womens' Goods.  Men's Goods.  hotel   and   making   additions   to  1 w<  others.  Dr. Mathison found the country geu-  erally iu a prosperous condition and  the people looking forward to' the  future with strong hope. While in  Vancouver he attended the annual  meeting of the British Columbia  Dental association.  STORE RQBBED  FIRE ALARM SYSTEM  A Modern Equipment to Be  Installed.  EIGHT     STREET    BOXES  Clothing Stolen from   Russell-Law-  Caulfield's ��� Clothes. Line Raided. ;���  It is a rare thing for anyone ih  Greenwood to suffer from the depredations of. burglars or petty thieves. Ia  fact, such occurrences are so few and  far between that people have become  careless in their security, and too frequently leave their property without  sufficient protection. Recently, however, some person or persons, have  taken advantage of other peoples' faith  in au honest community, and have  helped themselves to property not their  own.  Last Friday night, or very early on  Saturday morning, someone entered  the store of Messrs. Russell-Law-Caui-  fietd and stole a supply of winter  clothing and some groceries. Th'e  party entered through a back window  and was evidently familiar with the  premises, for he went* directly to a pile  of trousers and selected a certain size.  He also proem ed a suit of underwear,  a'working 'shirt, cap and gloves, witli-  out disarranging the other stock and  without having to hunt for them. He  also helped himself to a few cans of  pork and beans. He left no clues behind, and probably left town without  bidding his friends good by";.  CI.OTHES I���INE RAID.  Another stealing occurred the other  night, when Mrs. Thomas Jenkins,  Silver street, had some clothing stolen  from the clothes line. From the appearances of the line the next morning  the thief had evidently taken' flight  and had left in a hurry. Clothes were  partly freed from the line and left  hanging, while others that Had! been  gathered into heaps had been left behind, consequently the loss was much  smaller than it might' otherwise h'aye  been. No clue to this has been found  either. ������-������.'���'  GOOD ^RAZING LApS  Some Valuable Property at Headwaters  Sidney M. "'Jb���tFso_~' returned last  week from the headwaters of the West  Fork and main Kettle 'fivers, where "he  has been for two" months surveying  lands for the C. P. R. Mr. Johnson's  party consisted of five men and three  pack horses. The blocks of land ���ur  vey'ed were six miles in width by  <_ghteen miles in length, and were  awarded to the C. P. Ti. in lieu of lands  taken from theni' on the Crow's Nest  line. Mr. Johnson reports thiit much  of the country is very -rough. Atone  time it had be.ii heavily timbered, but  this was burned off some twenty years  ago, and now going iip again. "On  the east fork of the main river, however, there is.some good timber avaiir  able. On the north end of the blocks,  at the head of the West Fork, there'is  some level plateaus which are highly  suitable for hay land and grazing-.  Much of the country is boulder strewn,  apparently from the action of streams  and glaciers.    ' * ": *  The plateaus are elevated some 4,000  feet and aro too high for fruit growing,  severe frosts having been experienced  in September. They are largely the  result of beaver workings. For centuries the little auimala have ouilt their  dams, which have collected the silt  coming down the mountain sides and  formed benches of rich soil. The  beavers are still there, and while they  carefully kept out of sight, their fresh  workiugs were frequently seen.  Mr. Johnson was not very favorable  impressed with the prospects of the  country as j. mining dietrici. Tlie  hills are a mass of granite aud porphyry, with little t-ign of mineral  deposits.  Will Be Placed at Convenient Intervals.���Anaconda Given * Chance.-  Estimated;Cost. $1,2001 *  At the last meeting of the city council it was decided to instal a modern  electric fire alarm system. Greenwood  has fortunately been free from serious  fires for a lorig'timei, but no one knows  how long it will continue tb be so  so favored, and rather than run :'the  risk of being,caught unprepared it has  been deemed wise to equip the city-  with' a fully modern system. The  equipment will consist of eight street  boxes and a striker at the fire hall.  The boxes will be placed at points most  convenient for the use of the public.  There will be .three on Copper street;  orieon'Gold street near the bridge,"one  on Gold near the Tvadysmith hotel, one  near the Presbyterian'church, one-on  Kimberly near the residence of Dr. R.  Mathison, arid on e at the fire hall The  Copper street boxes will be located near  the Imperial hotel, the Bank of Montreal and Cameron & Huff's blacksmith  shop. The people of Anaconda have  been given an opportunity to * provide  themselves with a box, and thus eil joy  the same service as the people of Greenwood will have. The box will 'cost  Anaconda S100, but so far the opportunity has not been embraced.  STRICT l,Y UP-TO-DATE.  The equipment that has been ordered  is strictly up-to-date and is simply a  smaller etlition of the large systems in  use in large cities.'^It-is worked instantaneously and is automatic. When  a fire:6ccufs an alarm' should be turned  in from thenearest "box. This is done  by breaking; the glass in the box and  pullinga lever once. The number1 of  the box is then struck 7on the Curfew  be!l, and is repeated five or six times,  so that the whole brigade may be  warned. The box numbers have not  yet been decided upon, but they will  probably start at twenty'one.  EXTRA BOXES ORDERED.  When the matter of installing a system was first discussed, it was decided  to order only six boxes, but after iu6re  careful deliberation the fire and ligfht  committee decided to purchase eight.  The two extra make it possible to place  a box-n ear���the -Presbyter i an -church ,_  and the second one on Gold street. The  supplies have been ordered from _J. G.  Warren, who has generously offered'to  install the system free of charge. The  equipment will be shipped from Winnipeg, and is expected to arrive iu  about a month's time. The estimated  cost complete, is $i,200.  ���-*^***  Torments of Tetter and Eczema  Allayed.  The intense itching characteristic of  eczema, letter and like skin diseases is  instantly allayed by applying Chamberlain's Salve, and many severe cases  have been permanently cured by its  use.   For sale by all druggist*}.  There will bea lecture given in the  Presbyterian church on Thursday evening, October 25th, by \V. G. Gaunce,  on "Westminster Abbey." Admission  50 cents.      '���' 6-7  GOOD AS GOLD  Kootenay Fruit and Greenwood Ore  Counted EQual.  S. Groves, editor of the Canadian  Engineer, who was a member of the  party of civil engineers which visited  Greenwood, publishes-in his paper an  illustration which shov*s a line': specimen of the Kootenay. apple, side" by  side, with the piece of Strathmore ore  which won the Granby cup. The picture is an odd one, for it is not often  that apples and ore are photographed  together. It probably ' struck Mr.  Groves that the oreai-d the apples were  both as good as gold. Iu his article the  editor says: "If the Nelson district  were not famous for its mining, it  would be renowned for the fruit and  garden 'produce grown in its peaceful  valleys, watered by the lovely Kootenay  river. The mineral shown is part of  the gold exhibit from the Strathmore  mine, Greenwood, which won the prize.  The gold therein would realize aboUt  $300 pet ti>n7 '       " ',:''' '���*���'���'*-* j. -ml f^���.f���*-  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. /?. BROWN,  BARRISTER AND SOLIQITQR  7"*_, QS. Notary Pubuc  Offices, Wallace-MilJer Block,  Greenwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with P. "W, McLaine.  Copper Street. Greenwood, B. C.  W. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Minin_ Ensrineer.  Properties examined  and  reported , on.   Will  ' take charge of development work,  Correspondence solicited.  QR&ENWOOD,  B.   O.  A. HARRY HOOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  Controi, and Umpire  Assays a��Spkciai/ty.  jJSS-Samples received  by mail  or express assayed and returns  made next day.  Correspondence Solicited'.  GREENWOOD. ,,    ',    B. C  F, EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and -Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C.  Boundary Creek Times  Issued Every fridav  BV THE '.'  Boundary Greek Printing and Publishing  Co., Limited,  Duncan Robs President  H. O. I,Asm .Managing Editor  SUBSCRIPTIONS IN ADVANCE.  Pkr. Yk'a'k  ..   2 00  Six. Months   _...:... I 25  TO  PORKION COUNTKIKS 7 ..'  .. 2 50  ._^5&^r__  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 10W,  THE CARMI MURDER.  The whole district has been shocked  by the ghastly crime that lias sent two  meti to an untimely grave; wounded a  third and changed a law abiding citizen  .into a bloody murderer, now hovering  'twist life and death, his throat gashed  with a self-inflicted wound. Events  have mov'-d swiftly in the last few  days. Sunday morning dawned on a  peaceful mining camp, the night closed  in drinking, bloodshed and murder.  Monday and Tuesday traced the foot-  ^^_t(?pTof"the��ful_itiver^inie"Wediresd_y-  brought him within tie strong arm of  the law. The first sense of shock was  immediately followed by expressions  ef sympathy for the unfortunate- relatives, On all -sides have been heard  kind words for those who have been  called upon to bear the sham.- aud grief  i the tragedy involves. To the wife,  father and uncle the public heart goes  out in kindest sympathy.  For the murderer few have au extenuating word. Even his relatives pro-  uituucc it a cold blooded, nri'tnediluted  murder, for which the extreme penalty  of the law is too easy a reward.  That Dale is a desperate character  there can be no doubt. To have deliberately shot down three defenseless  men is suflicieut proof, but when he  added to this tepeated attempts to murder several other people, including his  owu uncle, and ended by a innst determined attempt to end his own career,  after being lodged in a prison cell, is  multiplied evidence of a dangerous  mau, To some it would be a matter of  satisfaction if self murder should be  added to his crimes aud the law be  cheated of its prey, but such is not the  spirit of British justice. It is the pride  of every Canadian that anyone accused  uf crime is given a fair trial, and that  no guilty one escapes from justice. It  may seem brutal, inhuman to save a  life only to take it, but justice and  humanity unite in demanding that  everything be done to save the life of  Dale, and that he be brought to trial.  ___  The Grand Forks Sun says the city  council holds by-weekly meetings.  Greenwood council manages to get.  along with by-monthly meetings, but:  we always knew Grand Forks required  a long time to do a little business.  CONSTIPATION AND ITS RESULTS  Why  Bileans  Are So  Highly  Beneficial.  About eight women out of every teu  suffer from constipation. Certain portions of the food we eat are useless as  food and the work of the bowels is to  expel those portions. Their work is  aided by a secretion of the liver���the  bile. When this secretion fails, or is  secreted in in_uf_cient quantity, the  bowels become inactive and constipa -  tion results. Impurities svhich should  be expelled gather, and then note svhat  happens! The blood comes in contact  with this foul accumulation, is filled  with poison, and the circulation carries  these poisons all over the body. ��That  is why constipated persons have so  much headache, that dull, heavy feeling, bad breath, foul taste in the mouth,  etc.  From this it is seen that if the liver  be corrected, the bile flow will be set  right, that in turn will correct the  intestines, and the constipation will be  ended. This is exactly what Bileans  do, and why they are so superior to  ordinary medicine or purgative. These  flush the bowels, but do not get to the  cause of the evil (the liver), Bileans  do. '  Mrs, Frances Greene, of Earl street,  Kingston (Ont.), says: "My liver was  sluggish and out of order, and I had  great trouble from constipation. Every  movement- of the bowels had to be  forced. I doctored and tried all manner of remedies, but nothing brought  a permanent cure until I tried Bileans.  They cured the constipation, ended the  sluggish, tired out 'livery' feeling, and  made me feel bright and buoyant."  Similar evidence is forthcoming  from all quarters of the globe. Bileans  cure constipation, piles, ��� headache,  female ailments and irregularities,  debility, indigestion, liver chill, wind  spasms, anaemia, and all, disorders  arising from liver and stomach derangement. All dealers and stores at  50c a bc^x, or post free from the Bilean  Co., Toronto, on receipt of .price. Six  boxes for $2.50.  AROUND THE SLOGAN,  Patronize the photographer who is  permanently located and is' helping to  build up our city. ..City Photo Studio,  Deadwood street. 6-7  Work   at   the   Whitewater.���Galena  Farm to Be Operated.  The Whitewater mine is showing up  better now than it has since Joe Eaton  had the ��� properly. The mill cannot,  keep up with the output .of the mine at  the present time, and it looks as if they  will have to run two shifts at: the mill  to keep up'with the miner. The mill  is turning out. on an average 150 tons  of high class lead concentrates and  about the same quantity of zinc concentrates ih a month.  Four men are employed at the Whitewater deep mine, aad it is showing up  remarkably fine. They are.taking out  on an average one car in ten days with  values of 230 ounces. The last car  shipped was very high in lead and  silver, about $5,000 being cleared up on  the car. Some very rich specimens of  wire silver are being- taken out.  Phil Corrigan has struck it good on  the Winona. The pa3rstreak assayed  2,000 ounces in silver, They have ore  in both tunnels and also on the surface  and have ten tons sacked.  J. A.Whittier has struck'a nice body  of zinc ore on tbe Grey Copper. Iu the  old workings there is a foot of this ore,  and a tunnel was starte<' in a few weeks  ago to tap the ledge at a t ood depth.  This has been accomplished, and the  ore shoot has widened out to two feet  and a half. Present indications poiut  to the vein being even wider below.  The ore assays as high as 57 per cent:  zinc. 7  In conversation with Carl H. Hand,  of Butte, the other day, it was learned  that a company will be formed in the  east this fall to take over the old  Galena Farm of Silverton. There is a  big body of concentrating ore, which  will yield big values in silver, lead aud  zinc. A concentrator will be erected  .the first thing, Mr. Hand .was. at one  time manager For the Payne, mine, and  it was through his favorable report  that the Krao mine was purchased this  week by Butte capitalists.���Sandon  Mining Review.  An Awful Cough Cured.  "Two years ago our little girl had a  touch of pneumonia,which left her with  an awful cough. Shehad spells of coughing, juste,like one with the whooping  cough and some thought she would not  get well at all. We got a bottle of  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, which  acted like a'charm. -She stopped coughing and got stout and fat," writes Mrs  Ora Bussard, Brubaker, 111. This rem  edy is for sale by all druggists.  Do  you  patronize  Chinese  laundries?  foul-smelling, clammy, unsanitary shacks.  LET US DO YOUR LAUNDRY  _._w.-. ���.- -  By modern methods in a well equipped, up-to-date  plant and get your personal linen, bed linen, table  linen and underclothing returned sweet and clean.  Drop us a postal.    Telephone or let us 'know in  any way and our delivery rig will call. .  PH��MB   59  Greenwood Steam Laundry  GOVERNMENT STREET  r  i  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1905  ^mmmmwmmmmmmwmmmmrM  cf*  CF1*  IF*  cF*-*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF"*  Cr*  Q_*  <!=<  CF*  CF*  CF<  CF*  0^;  CF*  CF*  CF*  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.  ,$10,000,1)00  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31  1 .ttsiicleut.   Tjokd Stkatiicona and Mount Kovai,,  Vice-President:    Hon. CiitoKcnc A. liRTJMMONn.  General Manager :    E. S   Clouston.  Brandies in London, Bug. j ^f 1u'>riSi_.} New Yor_, Chicago.  Buy ;unl sell Sterling Rxe'i;ui|[-<- :itul Cable T rarififer* ; firaut Commercial aa  Travellers' Cri'dlls, available in any pavt;n" th�� world.  SWINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  *=_  *=_  K_t)  *=_  *=_*���  te_*>  **_*  *=_  "��_  **<=_  *=��  *���*-*-*���?  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund. $4,500,000  HEAD OFFXCE.TORONTO  B. S. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, A*st. Geu'l Manas*  BANK 'MONEY ORDERS  i88U_D AT THB TOUOWtWO RATK81  $3 aiuS tin-fif    lead  Ov��r $5 ��adnCfte��cetsdtog$tO......   0 c*ot��  ���-   $10      *��� ' M $��...... 10 c��rt��  *���*-   $30      -*��� * $50...... IS cents  ���These Orders are Payable at Par ui any office in Canada of a Chartered Bank  (Yukon excepted), and at the principal banking- points in the United State.*  NEOOT1ABLB AT A nXBH RAVS AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG. *  They form an excellent ineth.ul of remitting small sums of inoncv  with safoiy and at small .cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -.'. '-    -  W. ALLISON, Manager.  To Employers of Labor:  Are you'-conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act. "The only absolute'protectionofforded is a Liability Policy. Tbe "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.  Frederic W. McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  ������:��"M4*>-fr.;��*K~>X">��;..;.^^^  Wood YardandUvery Barn *  I am now conducting* the wood business  formerly owned.by Hugh McKee and am pre-  prepared to supply the best quality of wood  at lowest prices. Good wood aud good  measure.   -'-Rhone yout orders.  RIVERS1BE   LIVERY  The best of Horses and Rigs at all times.  HAY, GRAIN  AND FEED STORE  Chopped   Feed,   Hay   and' Grain.  Livery Phone 19.  Feed Store Phone 124  GEO. H. CROPLEY,  Proprietor, 1  V  ������h-*-*:":-*-**:-^^^^  ] Tl  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  '  u  Electric  current   supplied    for  'Power, Lighting-, Heating* and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-cotnpres-  sing* plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.  1  %BBi  jfggg  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  t_ -tytytytytytytytytytytyty^tytytytytytytytytytytyty st  ii ni ii rum nur nminf ri-iin"p' f"-*-**.  Ska*-  is ibcts* i  ��>-*"���,  tUMBmmnii)li ���'' ^P*I^,IJF*5M  S V'  "���<-_  House, sign nnd nil 'exterior ami  and interior painting: and decor  ating promptly done.  Send in vottr spring orders.  *.RXbomps<  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  S. BARRY YUILL  r>.;,\r_  Ns***-!***  "CUE".  IO    '''TNjiA.  .VW-I  "���*/-> .���/������*&.  y  /">   '/,i;.f  .PRAC'TTCAT,      WA'I'CHMAKKR       ANl)  J1*WKT,1J\K.:  All workguaranteod    GREENWOOD  Commercial Hole  ROOMS  FROM   $1.50 UP  -   Bath room in connection.  MRS. POUPARD.  00000<>000000000<HKH>0-00000.0  ���/���^B^'.-".*.':���-������   ______-���'���"���       .-.-.���..������-n'������TMiv-.i*-..--.'.'*-'!"  ;r a il way;  C..P. Ii. Atlantic Steamships.;-���;'  Royal   Mail   service, "l*Tvt PI*:I5SSKS.V.-  ...  from Moutrcnl.aiul Quebec        ','.'  to Liverpool.  impress "of. Britain.-.7.-..-i���.Oct..-19  l.,ake Ciiamp|-iiir...v7.1......0ct.-27  Empress of Ireland '....Nov;-2  Lake Krie .....'.................Nov. 10  First'"cabin--366 and upwards  according to ���"learner; one class  steamers (intermediate) $42.50;  second cabin $45. .upwards; third  class'$25.50 and $25.75. Apply ;xt  once for our illustrated booklet  >��� descriptive of oti'r superior third  class .accommodation  .From Montreal to London direct  Lake Michigan .........Oct. 17  Third class, only S26.50.  Montrose.Oct. 2-t. carry iiif* second-class  only, $40.   Special limited train  "Over-  m*;ii Mail," 96 hours, Vancouver to Oue-  1)L"C, Oct. 15th and Nov. 12th.  For rates, berth reservations-and  detailed information, apply to  (, localagent or write,  - O - n-.-i?i^ri EDPATHf='VfiK-N^f-.  0 ��� ���   - ���    ���  (3 - CJRBENWOOI),  <j>   E. J. COYLE. J. 5. CARTER.  6    A.O.P.A'.Vancouver D.l\ A.Nelson      5  0 .      7        ' 5  O0000-O000_._ ,_ _0<H>0<>0<>C><-K>CK>0  Chicago, Milwaukee &  o     '      ���  St Paul Railway  /THE MILWAUKEE'  "The Pioneer. Limitei/' St.  Paul to Ciiicauo. "Short Line"  Omaha to Chicago. 7'Southwest Limited.*' Kansas City  to Chicago.  Special Round Trip Rales  via the  .Chicago, Milwaukee _ St. Paul Railway  On October 12 and 13  we will sell round trip  tickets as follows:  Chicago, $64  St. Louis, $60  For further information call 01 your  local ticket a {rent, or  R. L. FORD, Commercial A__*it-  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane. Wash.  B. S. ROWE. General Agent.  ."''.. Portland,;Ore.  MAPLE -LEAF BONDED  New York Capitalists Secure Valuable  . North Fork Mine.  "After two months' negotiations the  bond which George McLeod held on the  Maple Leaf at Franklin camp, hss  beeu turned oyer to New York people  at Sl2S,000," says the Grand Forks  Gazette, "W. C, Thomas of Boundary  Falls, being- instrumental in closing  the deal. Mr. McLeod received word  early this week that the first payment  of-$5,000 had been made, and that M.  M. Johnson, the well known mining  engineer, would immediately start for  Grand Forks, to examine the property  thoroughly, and decide on development  plans. Congratulations are in order  for Mr. McLeod, who, since taking the  bond on the property, has not only  made a payment of $3,000 to Fee Bros.,  the owners, but has assiduously carried  on development work, and has shown  up a sufficiently .remarkable body of  copper ore to justify eastern capital  taking hold of the property on the satisfactory terms mentioned.  "A. B. Mackenzie of Rossland, secretary of the McKinley Mines, was in  town, on Wednesday conferring with  Superintendent McPhee. Work for  the season is about finished, though  Mr. Stadler of Butte, will finish the  maps and surveys upon which he is  still engage.tl. Four thousand feet of  drilling has been accomplished on the  property and the condition of the mine  is most encouraging. It is uncertain  -whether.more-drilling will be doneor  other methods Of development put into  effect. Transportation matters will  have something to do with the company's plans, and at present the nature of the next season's operations has  not been decided. ��� . . .  "Hank Watliti was down Thursday  from the White Bear group in Gloster  camp. The While-Bear..shaft is down  thirty feet and in very promising rock.  On the Lucky Jack another shaft and  open en* have disclosedvexcellent chal-  copyrite ore, and the property generally  is in a. very encouraging condition."  ROSCIAN OPERA COMPANY  Perhaps the largest and best theatrical attraction that has ever been seen  in Greenwood is booked for next Thursday night,- October. 25th; '.This is 7he  Rosciau Opera company.       ���     ..'  There are. twenty-six first-class,  artists in the company. Among the  principals are three" who are known  here. Mr. F. W. Walters, the famous  tenor, and...Miss'Irene Palmer, who  we're with."The.Beggar Prince" Opera  company. Also Miss Winn ifrert Crow.;  ley, a Rossland girl, but: well known in  this district.  The principals are supported by a  chorus of ten pretty girls and six men.  They will present Lecocq's (-.01111.:: opera  "Girofle Girofla," which is one of the  best of' their-repctoir.e.- ���  The Roscians--'vvill only play three  nights in the Boundary, Greenwood,  Grand Forks and Phoenix. In the last  two places Gilbert & Sullivan's "Mikado" will be sung.  Contemporary reports from Spokane,  'SeWleTPofllannr^  large cities, where they have appeared  recently, pronounce this one of the best  musical organizations on the road.  Mr. Cranston, the owner of the company, has brought many good things,  but he claims this to be much better  than any before.  It takes a special baggage car for  their scenery and wardrobes, so there  is every assurance of proper costuming  and scenic effects.  The opera selected, "rjirollt* f'irolla,"  is a. splendid vehicle (������ show llic full  strength of the company, for in .addition to thi: funniest comedy, there are  some real musical gnus in this piece.  No doubt the opera house will be taxed  to its utmost capacity, for ('reenwood  pe->ple are not slow to appreciate a good  show.  FURNACE SHIPPED  W. C. Thomas, superintendent of the  Boundary. Falls smelter, returned this  week from his trip to New York where  he had gone to make final arrangements for securing- the new machinery  for the smelter improvements. Before  leaving he superintended the shipping  of the new furnace and expects it will  be here shortly. He reports that New  York capitalists are taking au increasing interest-in the   Boundary  country.  Mr. Mortimer has made arrangements with the Roscian Opera Co. to  play in the Auditorium next Thursday  night. Tickets may be secured at  White's and Thomas' drug stores.  Prices���Reserved seats, $1.50; general  admission, SI.00. , ���  !ffl  tti��Sf  -"*k��>-~  BAD KNEE CURED BY ZAM-BUK  A Footballers' Valuable Experience.  As an example of the value pf &1111.  Buk in cases of abrasions and injuries  to muscles and tendons, as well as to  the skin, the recent experience of Mr.  13. Leslie, of Harriet street,Winnipeg,  maybe mentioned. He says: "While  playing football I received a kick on  the knee, I had had previous trouble  with that knee, and expected that I  would be laid.off, unable to walk, next  day. I rubbed ou some Zam-Buk,  however, and, to my surprise and  pleasure, it prevented all serious consequences. Before I had used the'second  box the knee was quite cured! Now,  I always can_,' a box when traveling,  for I think Zam-Buk a" blessing to  humanity."  Such it has proved on many occasions.  Made entirely from herbal essences, it  is.a purely natural balm. F/Czema,  ulcers, abscesses, sores du the back or  loins, piles, scaling sores, itching or  chafed surfaces, sore feet, blistered or  chapped hands, sore nipples���for all  these, as vsell as lor cuts, burns,  bruises, scalds and everyday skin injuries, it is a veritable " boon. For  household use, nurses, doctors aiid  mothers everywhere' give it a good  word. Of its value to athletes the  above case is but one example. Slier-  ring, the winner of the Marathon race,  used Zain-B.uk while training, and uses  it: for bruises, sore feet, and as aii embrocation: The leading athletes of the  world have expressed their appreciation of its value. All druggists at 50c  a per box, or post free from the Zam-  Buk Co., Toronto, upon receipt of  price; (6''boxes'*, for $2.50). Send one-  cent: stamp and full name and address,  and free sample box will be mailed..  Sick Headache Cured.,      ,  Sick headache is caused by derangement of-the stomach and by indigestion. 'Chamberlain's Stomach ana  Liver Tablets correct these disorders  and effect a euro. By -taking; .these  tablets'as soon,-'as the first indication  of'the disefse appears, the attack may  be warded off. For sale by all druggists.  LAND NOTICE  TAICI*   Notice that sixty  days after date I  intend   to apply  to tlie 11 on. Hie cliief commissioner of lands and   works al   Victoria,-11. C.  T<7i-"y>eFm*"^ibli~l^  scribed lands: '        ���  Besriiininj,' at a post on the north side of Deep  creek bn the north side ol" tin; West Pork of  the Kettle river, a.bout fifteen miles above  Westbridge, ritniiiiifr thence, south SO chains  across Deep creek and West F'otU, thence west  40 chains lo C. P. R. line, thence north SO  chains, thence east 40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated September 23, lr��l6.  J. fi. FEBNIJY.  5-K       Yale-Columbia Lumber Co.. Ltd., .-Sifts.  *J>���-  <���<���  e���-  IB"���  _-.-~  4*_ ���  RESERVOIR 'SETTLEMENT  A "delegation of city officials comprising Mayor Naden. Alderman II.  Bunting and Sidney M. Johnson, city  engineer, in inferred Thursday night  with the Chicago members of the Providence Mining Of*, regarding the proposed reservoir on the Providence mining claim. This matter has beeu held  in abeyance for sen in. months until this  meeting could he held, g"' nd while no  details wort: given out for publication,  a Times representative was informed  that a satisfactory settlement had been  reached. The representatives of the  city found the Providence people very  fair in their proposition, and the hitter  alsj expressed themselves as pleased  with the spirit of fairness shown by  the city officials. A special meeting of  the council vvill be called to pass upon  the agreement.  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster, B- C.  Keceivifl both ladies awl'-jriMitlenii-ii as resident or dav siudents, lias a complete lntsinrss  or commercial curse. l-repares sindenis to  ��� rain teachers' certiiu.-ales ol" all grades. Kii^es  the four years* course for the It. A. dei*-ree, and  tin: lirst year of the of the School of Science  colli'*-!*, in :i'l"s!i:uio!i with Toronlo University.  Has a special ������Prospectors' Course" for miners  who wort, in B. c.  Instruction is aiso (riven in Art. Music. I'hys-  ica! Culture and ICioculion.  Term opens September iT.-l'tlKTi. For calendar,  etcl. add ress CO I, U -Mill A N CO _ I. Rt \ 15.  An Awfu! Coufiii Cured.  '���Two years ago our Utile girl had a  touch of pneumonia,which left her with  au awful cough. Shehail spells of coughing, just like one wilh the wh .wiping  cough ami some thought she would not  get. well at ail. We got a bottle. *>f  Chamberlain's Cough Kemedy, which  acted like a charm. She stopped coughing and u,u\. stout and fat." writes. Mrs  Ora Btissard, Brnbaker. III. ��� This rem  edy is for sale by all druggists.  ���Sr*-���-  ���rr*���  ���>��� -  .r**  -is  Progress and development are' terms  closely identified with life in the West, In  anew country people are working daily  for the upbuilding of town, city and disf  trict, and for the improvementof tlie con*-*  ditions under which men and women are  called upon to live. Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or indirectly fotf the inv  provement of society generally, In all this  the local newspaper ��� plays an '-important  part, Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping them posted on all local happeiv  iiigs, and becomes a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings, Among; its outside readers it  forms a valuable advertising -medium  making known the merits, advantages and  prospects of the city and attracting thither  citizens who want employment, business  firms looking for locations, -and capitalists  seeking investments, In ' the . upbuilding  of a town, city or. district the j local paper  is an imoortant factor.  "Itnt-ccnit*) nrmnmm.  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do  its full and complete share in. the upbuild*-*,  ing and improvement of Greenwood and  the  Boundary   district.    It  is  not handi.  capped in its work bv any restraining ob/  ligations to any party, clique or corporaction, but it is  free  at all  times to rise up  and promote the best interests of the City  of Greenwood and its people.    To^do this  most" thoroughly    and   satisfactorily   the  Times must have the support and coopera/  tion of the citizens of Greenwood,     *'   ���'.'  Every effort is being put forth to make  the Times the class of newspaoer the  people want, Increasing attention is being  continually paid to mining news, especv  ally of. that nature that wilt interest those  employed in the work as well as those  whose capital is invested in the properties.  With this end in view we aim to have  A Subscriber fu Every Home  As a result of the efforts that have already  been put forth, we believe that an 'increasf  interest is already beinp; taken in its news  columns, We have evidences of this from  the fact that the subscripiion list is already  growing; the street sales are increasing  weekly and . the news dealers find more  demand for each succeeding issue, Thisis  a satisfactory condition of affairs that acts  in two ways. It increases the revenue of  the circulation department and it makes the  paper a first-class. advertising medium for  local business men,  In handling local advertising every effort  if put "forth to protect the Greenwood mer,*-  chant. The local pag;c is reserved'for them  and foreign advertising has been repeatedly  refused because the advertising manager  refused to disturb the positions held by local  advertisers,  Business men of Greenwood, we are here  to protect and advertise you, Wc are prov  tccting you! Do you advertise? Read The  Times, subscription $2,00 per year.  Advertise in the Times, Rates Reasonable  23  =3  The   fJoundarv  Creek   Times . Print in ��������   nnd ��� Z3  Ptihlishinj*- Co.. Limited. 23  nt^cAX Ross. Fiv-7      TT. O. Lamb. Man. Ed. j3  tZ-            .          ''                                 PHONR    2D. ^5 BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  CANADIAN MINING  Peview of Operations in the Coal Dis  tricts and Cobalt.  Tt is reported that the Dominion Coal  company, Cape Breton, has acquired  over 200 acres of land near Lincoln and  Barrasois. Evidences for months'have  pointed to the opening of a mine in  the neighborhood, as, for instance,  surveys and work started to build a  branch railway from the S, & h. main  line. The land referred to above overlies three valuable seams of coal: The  Barrasois seam,' which crops here al  the sea shore and is/nine feet thick; the  Victoria seam, 208 feet farther down,  which is two and a half feet thick, and  Ivinegan seam,:. 400 feel below thai  again. All these seams were worked  to some extent years ago, notably the  Victoria seam, which produced a fine  domestic coal.  The Dominion Coal company has a  force of men at work on the new ship-  pin_: piers, and should have them completed and ready, for shipping coal  inside of two months. The shipping  pier is 250 feet long, and will contain  two racks, one for full cars, with a  transfer table, to shift the empties., to  the other track. The fulfillment of the  long talked of project will add materially to the prosperity of Grace ba}-.  Dominion No. 6 colliery is now producing 600 tons of coal per day and  will produce 1,00.0 tons pfer day very  early in next season.  A title over 100 miles east of Toronto  there has ;.be*en in Operation for four  years great lead producing mines, with  large milling plants and smelters on  the property, concentrating and preparing the ore foi\ commercial, uses,  Thousands of acres of minera'. lands,  wirh pure galena right beneath the sod  in many .places, are in control of; the,  concern operating these mines, which,  until recently was a private company,  and has been paying' 10 per cent dividends annually since, the inception of  operations four years ago. The mines  and plant, are located at Baunockburn,  Ontario, Hastings county, and the  name of the eompany is Stanley Smelting; Works,  This is the only lead producing district in Canada, except the. British.Columbia district, and: it is rapidly'de  veloping into a very important and  profitable industry; so':rapidly,'.in'fact'  and such is the demand for the lead  product, that the company has decided  to at once develop ��� the mines on a  larger producing scale'.  J,.A. McDonald, whose 'reported discovery of a la.rge area of gold-bearing  schist in the Peace' River district, had  been discounted by test" made in the  geological.survey department,- has re-  tarn ed to Ot.tawa. Mr. McDonald contends that a crude assay made on the  spot showed gold values running from  S7.50 to $30.per ton. The deposits are.  situated six miles from the British  Columbia boundary line."   ' - '  The Right of Way company, which  purchased from the concessionaires the  lease of the mining privileges on the  right of way of theTemiskaming railway, has been organized and the lease  granted by the commission (railway)  -turned  oyer   to   the:   company.    At  a.  meeting of the shareholders of the  company, held recently, the following  were elected directors: ,T. A. Beament,  George Goodwin. Dr. Kidd, A. W.  Fraser and E. Seybold, all of Ottawa.  Work has been com me need'oh the property.  COBALT  DISTRICT.  The Nipissing Mining company's  new compressor plant has been received  at the property. The freighting of the  machinery across Cobalt lake was ditli-  cult and was accompanied bv considerable unnecessary labor. Iu consequence  of this, the company is cutting a road  around the north end oT the lake. At  the present time all ore from the different veins has to be loaded onto  ���wagons and taken to the bottom of the  hill; then put on barges and freighted  across the lake, ��� where it is reloaded  onto wagons and hauled to the cars.  All this to cover a distance of half a  mile. Orders have been received at  the property to make regular daily  shipments of one car.  After the discovery of the Big Bonanza vain 49, it was allowed to lie for  some time. It is now being worked,  and three cars have already been loaded. The giant nugget, .considered to  be worth S15,000, and measuring 30 by  34 by 11 inches, has at last been taken  out and shipped to New Vork.  The University is now down to the  130-foot level, where the vein takes  shape as 18 inches of stnaltite in a cal-  cite gangue and six ��� inches of a coni-  pact gray calcite, with finely disseminated silver throughout its mass, besides  ruby silver and argentite. This 16-  inch streak constitutes the pay streak,  although the cobalt carries silver to the  extent of from 20 to 200 ounces.    The  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  Tlie t'ollowing table {fives lb  1Q0I. lWSiuid 1906, as reported to  MINK. CAM I'.  Granby Mines. Phoenix  Snowslioe : Phoenix  Mother Lode Dead wood  Ronnie Belle Dead wood  Idaho...���  Phoenix  Brooklyti-Stfe Kiwi mil". Phoenix  Fiulcher Roy Midway  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset Deadwood  Mountain Rose Summit  A Uielstaii-JHcUpoi, Wellington  Morrison, Deadwood  B C Mine Sumtt il  R Bell 1 ...Summit  Emma Summit  Oro Denoro.....; Summit  Senator... Summit  "Grey Foy'.e   ...Summit  No. 3~ .-...: :. Summit  Reliance..... ..Summit  Sulphur'-Kinir .....Summit  Winnipeg- Wellington  Golden Crown Wellington  K'mir Solomon ..W. Copper  Big Copper W. Copper  No. 7 mine Central  City of Paris  White's  Jewel IiOnj; Lake..  Carmi AVest Fork  Ram-bier West Fork  Sally West Fork  Providence..... Greenwood.  Elkhorn Greenwood  Strathmore Greenwood  Prince Henry......*. .Greenwood  Preston Greenwood  Skylark ....: Greenwood  Last Chance... Greenwood  E P U mine   Greenwood  Bay Greenwood  Mavis Greenwood  Don Pedro Greenwood  Crescent Greenwood  Helen Greenwood  Ruby Boundary Falls  Republic... Boundary Falls  Miscellaneous:   e ore shipments of the Roundar  tlie Boundary Creek Times: -  i'-'m torn      ioo*>      inns  f|-,i"iS3     231,762   30**,858   39?.,71.S  207 1,731     20,��K1     71,212  .*-,3'l0       99,1)3-1    H1.32<i    138,079  S02       7.4.55     15,731  for 1900,1901. 1902, 1903,  Past  .   190?        1901,       Week  (.53.8S9   601,777       13,669.        '-.cor. -"SO  17-1.29S   17-1.567     81I.X99 l,S0l)  ...'  20        ' 1,980 330  5,731       11-1,667 2,706  12          2"),10H     1..717 "02  3.056    .40,96-1 757  ���1,7-17       2,11*1 ���        "*f|,J  1901  54'770:  32.350a  1,200            5-r'0       5,616   IM 3,339  Wr"*-        -47.-105      14,811 19,36.*i  ���  561)        650       S.530 22,937    I5,b37     363  3,070  3,250  1,759  ���I,"*'  1.076  2,250  37,960  16.'Oft  3.450  22",  364  33  1,485 11,333  3,007 6,376  .1,833        254  ,040  '.'Si'      2.43o  625       37s  4S">  665  2,000     .:   160           350 '2,060    S90  33  150  .ise  219  993  4 00  79  726  325  ��0  300  3,230 3,456 325  500  60  750  30  32  145  770 '  150  20  535  689  155  73  20  40  90  SO  20  SOO  76  1,080  IS  ��� 140  15  20  469  20  20  Total tons   Smelter treatment���  Granby Co   R. C. Copper Co   Dominion Copper Co   Total-reduced...- "-.  96,600  390.300 508.S7G 690,4.19 .'?29,S0S 933,516 947,236 ��� 20,463  .  62,387  230.828   ';..,.'    1.17.611  312,3-ln 101.921.590,252 687,9.8": ��� 67!.S62  1-18,600 162,913 210,481 21(1,830 86,630  .'     132.370     30,930     84,059   172,208.-  .. ...    62,389     348,439   460,910   697,404   337,666   9.82,877   930,700  9,743  2,676  ���4,687  '7,106  University, has .50 feet of drifting on  the' 100-foot level and 130 feet on the  50-foot level. Iu their work in the University the managetnenthas found that  the footwall o1 their vein, against  which lies the silver-bearing- pay  streak, is 'impregnated two feet into  the country rock, constituting a very  valuable one. Values" run from SO to  200 ounces in silver across this two  foot zone.  To the east of the Meihan is lhe Co-  bait. Contact. In No. 1 shaft anew  vein.of Cobalt ore, apparently a mixture of cobaltite and smaltite, was encountered- in tlie, footwall, running  about six.inches in width, The manager, Mr. Fillion, says it carries good  values in silver. It may be warran.ed  to. note that a characteristic of the Red  Rock region is that the cobalt ores there  are mostly cobaltic, rather than smaltite.-   '���-     .-.-���'"'    ���   ������'.... '  THE JUDGE AND THE COW  While in Grand Forks last week attending the county court, Police Magistrate Hallett had an amusing encounter with a vicious cow "As he  was crossing the street to the Yale  hotel," says the Grand Forks Gazette,  "a heifer belonging to C. Harrigan  suddenly charged the Greenwood visitor?   Mr. Hallet made a vigorous kick  at the animal, and in doing so fell  down and was saved from being  charged at again by several people  rushing up and driving the heifer  away. Mr. Hallet has been here attending the county court sittings, and  in describing the occurrence said: 'It's  not bad to be bowled over by th�� jtnlge,  but to be bowled over by a blank cow  is a little too much. I'm an old granger myseli, and confess it was a little  surprise'to find what happened.' Beyond a bruised finger no harm was  done."  Your Doctor  Can cure your Cough or Cold,  no question about that, but���  why go to all the trouble and  inconvenience of looking him up,  and then of having hisprescription  filled, when you can step into any  drug store in Canada and obtain  a bottle of SHILOH'S CURE  for a quarter.  ��� Why pay two to five dollars  when a twenty-five cent  bottle of SHILOH will cure yon  as quickly ?     ���  Why not do as hundreds of  thousands of Canadians have  done for the past thirty-four  years: let SHILOH be your doctor whenever a Cough or Cold  appears.  SHILOH will cure you, and all  druggists back up this statement  with a positive guarantee.  The next time you have a  1 Cough or Cold cure it with  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Catholic.���Church of the Sacred  Heart.���Divine service .1st, third aud  fourth Sunday  in   each   month.     Holy  TELEPHONE TROUBLES  The business men of Princeton aiv  haring troubles of their own with Un*  telephone company. On October 1st a  new system was adopted, and instead  of paying so much a month for a  'phone, all conversations being five,  under the new ml. the telephone is  free and you pay 10 cents per minute  for the privilege of talking over the  line. This causes an unnecessary  amount of trouble id keeping tab on  every conversation held, aud those  having 'phones declare they will have  them taken out rather, than be put to  so much trouble. Just why the change  was made is not stated, but a vigorous  kick is being put up and many threaten  to have their telephones taken out.  First-Class Meals  At all hours, from 5 a. in. to   10 p. m.  All prices.  NATIONAL   HOTEL    CAFE  K. BURCHAT ��nd C  DUBEK.'Proj r's*  mass at 10 a. in.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.*, Sunday school al  2:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. 'Bguard, .). fvf. I.,  pastor.  Anglican���St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  at 8 a. tn., 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. in ;  Sunday school, 2:30 p. in. All seats  free. Midway, 2nd and 4th Sunday  each uionth at 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, 1st  and 3rd Sunday each month at 3:30  p. in.  Pkkshytkrian���St. Coinmba. Rev.  M. I.), ivlckee, pastor. Services 11a.  in. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school 2:30  p. in,  MKT!ioii-ST--I\\-*v. II. S. Hastings,  pastor. Services at 11 a. m, and 7:.'.U  p. in.; Sunday school. 2:3u p, in.  THE STOCK MARKET.  Following are the quotations  week:  ASKED  American  Boy     .04  Canadian  C-oldtields ..      .0S>_  Cariboo   McKinney        M}i  C. M. & S. Co. of Can 150.00  Granby  16.00  Giaui .         02  Hecla           3.20  International Conl .62,}_  Mi ni I e Cristo 02,'_  Jumbo     20  Novelty   ���'       .02  North'Star 15  Rambler-Cariboo       .39  Sullivan M0y2  Suowstorni     2 10  White Bear        .10  Roselle    25  Poplar Cre'k(Mohican)     .12  for this  BID.  .03  .08  .02  140.00  13.00  .Ol  3.10  .60  .02  .03  ���01>_  .14  .38  .10  1.%  .09  .23  .10  Sewing Machines  *3BSSqj\  1T_-J ft ���_*���  The fall of 190b is bere, aud with it the  fall sewing-. Your neighbor is busy, so  do not bother her, but call at the Singer  Sewing Machine Co. office, Greenwood,  and see their stock. You can have a  Singer or a Wheeler & Wilson, the two  best machines made, on your own terras.  S3 per mouth will rent or buy the drop  head machines   BELL PIANOS AND  ORGANS  Now that the long winter evenings are  coming on you need a Piano, and you  want the best, so call aud see my stock,  the largest in the Boundary. I will  quote you terras that will surprise you.  H. LAMONT  Agent-for tht  Boundary .-strict.  Copper Stroet.  Greenwood.  INBS0R  TEL  ���ERNEST J  CARTIER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout* with electric li-.--h.ts.  'We offer special .inducements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our   bar  excells  all others.  FIRST CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  00-00 00<X>00<HK><*M>0<>OCK><>CK^CK*-0  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  '     ��� Etc. - '  ESTIMATES FURNISHED*  GREENWOOD,  B.C.  <KK>0<K>O<>O<H-H*>CK> 0-CK>00<><K>0 O OO  The  ����� FRESHEST BREAD  Cakes,  Buns and Pastry  always on hand.    We also  cany a first class stock'of'  Staple Grockries.   :    :    :  *-JL/--Uii-VX  ~J  A- SAKRIS. Proprietor.  Phone B 28.  -,-^J,,��S?.;^S>_*  ~*%j^��m&  '^^���saeJ  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.     7  NOTICE.  "Viryiiiius"    Mineral   Claim,  situate    In   ihe  Ketllii River Mining- Division of Yale Dis-  t i-iet.    "Where    located:     In     WelUuptDH  Camp. .  TAKE NOTICE that I. Forbes M-Kerbr.  as a^ent for Wm. Hanna, Free Miner's  Certificate No. B1992, and John Mulligan, Free  .Miner's-Certificate No. B2021, 'intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, to apply to the  Mining Recorder for Certificates of Improvements, for lhe- purpose of obtaining a Crown  Grant of the above, claim. ���   ' ���   '-������'  And  further take notice that action, under  Ki'Kiioii   37.   must be   commenced'before', the"  issuauce of snch Certificates of Improvements.'  Dated ibis l5l h dav of September. A. D. 1906.  ���1-12 '   FORBESI'M. KERBY.  NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby given, that 60 days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Hou��� Itie  Chiefs Commissioner of T/amls and Works,  'for permission lopiiiclia.se ihe. followinjf described tract of land: Commencing* at a post  marked C. A. E. Shaw, N. E. corner, thence,  south 20 chains, more or less, to the Columbia  & Western Railway rig-lit of way,thence northwesterly along- the Columbia & Westerii Railway 40chains, more or less, to the south bonuil-  ary of lot 51', thence east 40 chains, more or  less, to'the point of commencement, containing about 40 acres.  Dated til Is'25th dav of AujTust, 19C6. ,;  S*W- ' C.A..E.SHAW.-'.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations,  ANY available Dominion Lands within ilu*  Railway Belt in I'riiish Luliiiiibia, niav  be homesteaded by any person who is the sole  lieadof a family, or an;,- male over is years nf  ajje, to the extent of one-i-narter section of ltV>  acres, more or less.  "jEntry must be made personally at the local  land office for the district in which the laud is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perform the  conditions connected therewith under une** of  tlie following plans:  (1) At least'six ninuilis- ������������sideuce upon au'd  cultivation of the laud iu each year for Uin-.-  years.  (2) If the father for mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader reside* upon a  farm in the vicinity of the land entered for, the  requirements as tn residence may be satisfied  by., such person residimr with the fa titer or  mother.  (3 If the settler has his permanent resideiice  upon farming laud owned by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  es idence may "dc satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in writing- should be g-iven  to the Commissioner of - Dominion Lands at  Ottawa of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at $\0 per acre  for soft coal and 520 for anthritnte. Not more  than 320 acres can be acquired bv one individual nr companv. Royalty at tne rate of ten  cents per ton of 2,00 pounds'shall be collected  on the gross output.  W. W. CORY.  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N.B.���Unauthorized  publication   of   this ad.  \ertisement will not "be paid for. 32-S9  Some are here today and away tomorrow. We are here every day, and  all the time. City Photo Studio, Dead-  wood street.       ' 6-7  mt COMfORTABjLt WAY.  Daily  I.cave  8:1 5 a.m  8:15 a.m  8:15 a-in  3:15 a.m,  "8TlTa7iSr  PHOENIX  Spokane. Sen I tie.  Everett, l-elliui-*-  hani, Vancouver.  Victoria and all  Coast points  Spoka..e, Eernie,  Winnipeg, St.Paul  Minneapolis   Crauil Forks*. Republic.  Marcus   Northport.    Rossland. Nelson  I   Kaslo. Sandon    6 :05 p.m  Daily.  Arrive  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  Ciiiiuectiut-' at Spokaue-wiih the famous  _  "OHIF.NTAL* LIMITI'D."  Daily   Overland  Trains   2  i-Yohi Spokane -for Winnipeg,  St. Panl, Minneapolis, St. Louia,  Chieng-o and all points east.  For complete information,  rales, berth reservation--!, etc.,  call on or address  M. M. STEPHENS,!  [Agent, Phoenix.  S, C. YERKES,  A P.A.,Seattle.  ANDFAIR  1  i  ii  a  1  a  s  *������ *.a ���^Jr_frt__t.jti_f^t__>-tHfi-r.mhwifa^>_ws_*_f*wT>wuVff-_bk_hm_w___i_h._w_-�� ���_*_.w__tf___��� __.-_������ *. jtt_ti^*__t_��i____i _��� ciAi��M_nw-*-ftW___T*__*������_-_-f w^jfwHttf���r^-c_i_a___'*'t>^_jy_**4reM_&_fa^.-_.i_t���>__i_.-g--iwi.-j_-n  W-_ > _--_���---- ri'**wi[*iJB ii|^*g.W-j-jjV��������-^* m lj- ��� ^s^r_-*Sij-Jwnw-��***^*ij^H_!���-���*���_��� ^^ al,|\i-V_','"lT''w ' '^__n%"a^_J^v_!/______i____^ ,JJ*T��~iJ_.1 J!"^ w ___���** JH_ 1| *-n2" *ssTm *"iSS_rt_.*F V bl_______S____*���f"'  BOUNDARY   CREEK T  TOWN TOPICS  Dr. Mathison, dentist, Naden-Flood  block.  Alex Miller and T. H. Knight went  over to Grand Porks Weduesday.  St. Jnde's church will hold their annual Thanksgiving- service next Sunday.  ���'��� Lack of space makes it necessary to.  hold over a batch of  Midway news till  next week.  ���i..  '���-.'.Wantbd���Board aud lodging iu private family by single man. Address  "Eioarder," this office.  Have, the beat in Photos by Trueinan  here until Monday, October 29. Studio  next Holmes & Kennedy.  A.Harry Hook, the aasayer, went  over to Trail Wednesday to look after  some ore shipments for his customers.  7 Miss Sayer, formerly of Greenwood,  who has been visiting iu Grand Forks,  has returned to her hospital duties in  Spokane.  For nice fresh flowers for funerals,  decorations and weddings, write nr te 1  ephone Spokane Florist Co., Main 5,  Spokane.' S-30  E��. W. Bishop, who has been stricken  with a severe case of blood poisoning,  is now able to be up aud will soon be  fully recovered.  Mr, Pope, who has been working- on  the Fremont claim, brought down a  fine piece of ore on Wednesday which  shows the vein to be eight inches wide.  Lost.���-On Saturday last, between  Anaconda and Boundary Falls, parcel  of laundry. Parties finding same  please leave at Smith & McRweu's  Anaconda. tf  The Greenwood Amateur Dramatic  society ��� will play "Our Boys" in the  Auditorium on November 15th, under  the auspices of the Roman Catholic  church.  Don't overlook True-man's present  visit for your Christmas Photos. Here  until Monday, October 29th. Last  visit this season,  A Chinaman,   familiarly  known as  "Bob Kerr." was  buried   in  the. local  ���cemetery last Tuesday.   A number of  local celestials followed the remains to  their last resting place.  The Kettle Valley lines are putting  in a spur for the B. C. Copper Co. to  the Lone Star, Wash., aud another spur  to the property near ttauville. operated  by the Dominion Copper Co,  Mrs. C, S. Galloway left Monday for  Vancouver to visit her sons, Charlie  aud Jack. The latter is in tlie hospital  suffering from blood poisouing, blithe  is not considered in danger.  Poultry for sale; R. J.Moffatt. tf  About six miles of the actual grading*  "of 1 he road up the North Fork done,  and work along the line is progressing  .well. The big cut at Niagara involves  the removal of 22,000 yards of material  and will take some time. . ' . ���" o  The    telephone    service    has   been  rather out of order  for the past few  days, owing to the improvements now  ���goiug__on,^btvt_thiiigs _will . soon   be  straightened out, and then the service  PROVIDENCE REPORT  Twenty Per Cent Paid on  Stock Issued.  MAKES SPLENDID RECORD  Four Months' Shipments Produce Over  $117,000 ��� Many Improvements  Made ���New Machinery.  THE CITY COUNCIL  ft if ��B�� ��(JUS- �����*����� i�� &BBBBBB ��itft1flHi*1��ttifmifi*i>ifQ��1��iftf1titto*&#BB*ilfBBB��  will be one of the beat in the province.  The, funeral of .'Peter Godereau and  Joseph Celle, the two men murdered at  Carmi, will take place from Gulley's  undertaking parlors to the Catholic  church Saturday morning. Service  will be held at the church at nine  o'clack.  No'word has been received from  Victoria regarding a settlement of the  Midway & Vernon matter. A meeting-  was to have been held last Wednesday.  It is expected the meeting took place  _ut that a decision has not yet been  reached.  The benefit dance held Thursday  night in aid of Mrs. Peterson whose  husband was killed at the Strathmore  mine some time ago, was a good success. The proceeds have not all been  received yet but will probably foot up  to a tidy sum.  Dr. Frank Byrnes, H. J. Fitt-.gerald  and Rev. Father P. D. Dill of Chicago,  who have beet, here attending the animal meeting of the Providence Mining  Co., left Friday morning for Salt Lake  City, Denver and other American  cities enroute home.  Dr. and Mrs. R. Mathison returned  Monday from their three months* visit.  The doctor spent a large share of his  time practicing his profession in the  Similkameen towns. Mrs. Mathison  spent the summer iu the coast cities,  the doctor joining her there some three  weeks before their return.  The Providence Mining Company,  of Greenwood, held their annual meeting at their mine in  Greenwood this week, and received  the report of the president for  the year ending- September 30. The  members of the company present were  Mark F. Madden, president-, Dr. Frank  Byrnes, vice president; H. J. Fitzgerald, chairman of the board of directors;  Judge J. H. Hildreth, and Rev. Dill.  The president's report showed a most  satisfactory record for the year, especially in view of the fact that shipments of ore have beeu made only  during the past four months. During  the balauce of the year the efforts of  the management have been directed  toward thoroughly developing the mine  and placiug it Lu a condition where it  would be possible to. extract "large  quantities of high grade ore at little  cost. The report states that 1,882 feet  of development work has been accomplished during the year, of which 1,669  feet was drifting and raising, and 212  feet sinking. Of the latter work 205  feet was in the shaft going down from  the 400 to the 600 foot level..' In prosecuting the work in the shaft the company was fortunate in being able to  follow the ore all the way to the 600  foot level..    .���".  Shipments of ore were begun in the  mouth of June, and until September  30th 1,374 tons had been treated, giving  a gross return of $117,230.74. This for  shipments covering a period of only  four -nonth's, is gratifying indeed.  While taking- out ore for shipment  the ttianagemont has been careful not  to strip the mine, but development has  been kept well ahead. Noorehas been  taken out below the 400 foot level, and  on the levels above 'large reserves are  now blocked out and may be mined at  any time. *  The financial condition of the company is all that can be desired. There  is on deposit with their bankers and  due from the smelter the sum of $12,--  810, while the net earnings for the  year over permanent improvements,  development and all expenses, were 20  per cent on.the- par value of the capital  stock issued. In addition to the cash  on hand, etc., they have paid a 10 per  cent dividend, representing a payment  of $115,050.   ,  IMPROVEMENTS.  During the year permanent improvements of an important character were  extensively made. New ore bins were  erected and a new road, with viaduct,  built to Ihera. A ne^wspur of "tfTe~"C7  P. R. was secured by which it is iiovt  possible to load the ore cars by chutes  from the new bins, thus doing away  with the expensive method of hauling  the ore in wagons to the C. P. R. yards  and loading the cars by shovels. A  new office was erected and comfortable  quarters for the employees. A new  powder house was built, also a horse  stable and other permanent improvements made. The working of lower  levels and the continually increasing  output is making heavy demands upon  the machinery equiptueut, and the purchase of a larger supply of machinery  is necessary for the most satisfactory  working of the mine. The company  expects in the near future to install a  full equipment of all necessary machinery. u  At the meeting the following officers  were elected: Mark F. Madden, president; Dr. Frank Byrnes, vice president;  M. S. Madden, secretary; John B.  Heeney, treasurer. Directors���H. J.  Fitzgerald, chairman; Frank Rudolph,  D. B. Scully, M. S. Madden, J. B.  Heeney, W. S. Macey, Dr. Frank  Bvrnes and Mark F. Madden.  All  Members Present���Will   Install  Fire Alarm System.  Council met Monday night and for  the first time in several months there  was a full attendance, During the past  summer some of the members have;  been absent in other parts of the province, but they have now all returned,  Alderman Mathison being the last to  turn up. Mayor Naden was appointed  a delegate lo the convention of British  Columbia innnicipa'ilies. to be held at  Kamloops ou the 24th inst. This convention will discuss .some important  questions, among them being "The  New Municipal. Act," "Relation of  Council to Legislature," "Classifying  Cities According to Population,"  "Municipal Control of Thoroughfaras,"  "Contract vs. Dav Labor," "Uniformity of Municipal Accounting" and the  "Merits and Demerits of the Referendum.".  The fire and light committee reported  that arrangements had been made for  the installation of a lire alarm system  costing probably $1,050, with the addition of two more boxes. When completed and installed the outfit will  probably cost $1,200. '.;'-."  The fire department reported having  attended two fires, one at the cornir of  Copper and Center streets, on the night  of the 8th, aud one on Gold street on  the ,11th inst. The former was a test  run, arranged by the council. The  brigade's bill was $22, which was  promptly paid.  The mayor reported that he had interviewed Mark F. Madden, president  of the Providence Mining Co., regarding the reservoir site, and that no conclusion had been reached. He expected,  however, that some settlement would  be arrived at when the company met in  annual session this week.  The chairman of the streets committee recommended that a gutter be dug  on Church street, opposite the school  house, to carry away the water, and  that the alley behind the hospital be.  cleansed and graded to facilitate entrance in the rear of the hospital and  to Duncan Mcintosh's resinence. The  recommendations were approved.  The following accounts were  passed  and ordered paid:  City engineer .................7...........$60 00  S. G.   Stooke......................  28 95  C. J. McArthur..     6 50  D. A. Baunennan......................720 00  George-Cropley...    7 00  Boundary Creek Times....     5 50  Green wood Steam  La un dry.......,       80  Russell-Law-Caul field Co............ 19 35  argam  ��  *  ��  ��  ��'  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  B  ft  ft  ft  We will offer something new and |  up-to-date in  inner sets  and Jardiniers  Don't Miss it.  ft  ft  ft:  ���  ft  ft'  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ���  ft  ft  A. L. WHITE & CO.!  Phone 16. House Furnishers |  ftftftft��ftftftftftft��ft*ftftftftftftft������ft��ft��������ftftftft��ftftft��#**��*##�������������  5_ ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytytytytytytytytytyn  Fire Brigade........................  22 00  Wounds, Bruises and Burns.  By applying an antiseptic dressing to  wounds, bruises, burns and like injuries before inflammation sets in,  they may be healed without maturation  and in about one-third the time required  by; the Old treatment. This is the  greatest discovery and triumph of modern surgery. Chamberlain's Pain Balm  acts on this same principle. It is an  antiseptic and when applied to such  injuries, causes them to heal very  quickly. It also allays the pain and  -______|___2._r^P___v_n*:s anv danger of  blood poisoning. Keep a bottle-of'  Pain Balm iu your home and it will  save you time and money, not to mention the inconvenience and suffering  such injuries entail. For sale by all  druggists.  Elkhorn Beer  an   old   timer,   but   who  s home in Spokane, is in  BUNDARV   VALLEY   LODGE  ^SIm^ No- 38.1.0. O. F.  vt����w _Terv  Tupsday -Jiveniu�� a* *''"' il? the  fjoFHall.    A cordial Hurt tatlon is e_  U'oded to all sojourning brefhern.  D. McGLASHAN, S- E* BE^'5oe_  ���**?. G. K-C-stc  R. Deuzler.  now makes hi  the city.  Six work horses for "sale. Horses  wintered and pastured by Stooke Bros.,  5 miles nortli of Midway. tf  Rod McNtfil, formerly employed at  the Mother Lode miue, wr-nl ou a  drinking bout Saturday night, and before he got through lit* had managed to  break the plate glass window of P.  Burns & Co. He was placed in jail,  and on Monday he was assessed SlOO to  pay for the glass, and 520 for being  drunk and disorderly.  /**-  V\ \  ������'�����i-*r  ������/���a  -%*-*v '�����*$.!' vr-*  *%��/&���$  Is  unexcelled, as   is  evidenced  by  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  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  -FOR  Nice convenient cottage in north end 6f town,  with large garden.  Seven-roomed house in south end of town.   Well  furnished and up-to-date.  Two-roomed house with 25xl00-foot lot.    Close  in, $500. .   ���������������;    7 :l7'.."'7'  Houses, rooms, cabins and shacks iu all parts of  the town to rent.  Mines, Stocks, Real Estate and Insurance.  Bealey Investment & Trust Go., Ltd.  GEO. R. NADEN, Manager  P.O. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwood. B. C*  ty  ty  *  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  % ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytyty tytyty tytytyft  ftftft��ft������ftftaft6��ft����e����a����ft0������ftft��������ft����ft��ft*��*ft��v��ftftft��*ft  ft  ��  ��  ��  ft  ��  ft  ��  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ��>  ��  ft  ��  ft  ��  ��  ft  a  ��  ft  ft  ��  ft  ��  ft  #  ��  ft  DEALERS IN  fresh and Cured meats  Fish and Poultry*  *  ��  ��  .��  ft  ft  ft  ���  ft-  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  _t-  ��� *w ���  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  B  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  it  ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEEU  TEL.. 13Z5  P. O. BOX 85.  ����oeft����oi-*#��tf����B��������o��������ea��0��a������atttt����a����*��ft*ft��aafta��ft  ���:">X"--��:��****<HMMfr^^  Solid Oak  Dressers  For beauty, style, durability and usefulness  combined with moderate price our  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  Room Tables and Chairs  have no superior, j  ?   We are leaders in Furniture.  I      T. M. GULLEY & CO.  %       Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Mldwa***-. -  ^^^g^ft-fr-fr-ft-fr-ei-^*****-**^^     j       I , ib || n i,|     ^..^iiBj_FfM_ai^u.._wiia*i.*_i.Jp__J__a_n-   ���_���_ OCMW_!r��W#>��-0BlMA^��*  _*_��� __i_L��i_.*l ���*���>������ i tf''  THE CAR! MURDER  James A   Dale Kills Two  ,   Wen.  SCOTTY SMITH WOUNDED  Terrible Crime   Committed   in  Cold  Blood. -Murderer Captured  and Tries to Suicide.  who gave it to Godereau. Dale and  the Frenchman came to blows, and the  former received a blow from the gun  on the forehead, causing the blood to  flow. All the men had been drinking-,  and were excited, Godereau and Celle  then went to the former's caiiin, aud  has just turned on their light when  Dale appeared on the scene and -committed the deed as toid by Alex Hood.  When Dale left his house for Goder-  eau's .cabin, he was followed by his  wife and Clark, both doing- their utmost  to persuade him to refrain from going  near the Frenchmen.    But: he was bent  sponsible for D: le's speedy capture.  As sooii'as Tho'tuel- heard on Tuesday  that Dale was at large, he concluded  the murderer would--make his way down  the Kettle valley to the American side.  He accordingly saddled his horse and  rode almost to Westbridge, where he  learned that a rnan, answering to  Dale's description, had been seen resting by the road side. He learned, also,  that footsteps had been seen leading  down the-.'road, apparently those of a  man wearied from long travel, for at  several places there were marks where  he had rested. Thomet at once retraced  on mischief,   and   threatened,   to shoot I his steps, and upon arriving* at Midway  Monday morning the city was  startled by meagre reports from the  West "Fork of a cold blooded shooting  'affray at Carmi, on Sunday night, in  which James A. Dale killed Peter Godereau and Joseph Celle and wounded  David Smith. Beyond this little could  be learned until the West .Fork stage  came in. on-Monday night, bringing  the unfortunate Smith, accompanied  by Alexander Hood, au employe at the  Carmi mine.  To a representative of the Times  Mr, Hood told the details- of the tragedy.  HOOD'S  STORY.  Godereau aud Celle, both Frenchmen, had gone up to Carmi on  the stage from Beaverdell on Sunday  night. Upon arriving there they went  to Dale's boarding house for supper.  During the course of the meal a quarrel  arose, but these present did not think  it at all serious. After supper, Godereau and Celle, accompanied by Smith,  went to the former's cabin, about a  quarter of a mile away, to spend the  night. This was about half past eight.  The night was pitchy dark. Suddenly  - their quiet conversation was interrupted  by the crashing of glass, and a'rifle  bullet lodged in Smith's shoulder.  Another crash, and Godereau was shot  .in the neck, while a third bullet pierced  ' Celle's breast just below the heart.  ' Godereau and Celle died almost instantly. Smith retained consciousness  . and was able to leave the cabin and  walk to the post office and inform some  seven or eight men there of what had  happened. Meanwhile Dale went into  the cabin to see that his blood)-work  was well completed. He then walked  toward the post office and began riddling that with bullets,'one of them  entering a window, but doing no harm.  By this time several of the men had  ' secured rifles and Dale then retired to  an.empty cabin near by and proceeded  ��� to hold the crowd at bay, which he  managed to do until 1 o'clock Monday  morning, when he escaped .to the hills,  taking with him his rifle and a supply  of ammunition.  The   bodies . of   the    two- victims,  Godereau  an d Celle, were  cared  for,  " while at6 o'clock Mr,   Hood   left   with  Smith  for Greenwood.    Upon ��� arrival  . here the victim was  placed   under the  care of Dr. S.   Oppenheimer,   who  ex-  "���. tracted  the bullet.   Smith's  wound is  not considered dangerous and   he will  probably have a speedy recovery unless  blood   poisoning sets  in.    Smith   is a  ^Scotchman i-=welU-kiiow-h^throng*houfc  this district as "Scotty" Smith.    He is  about 46 years of age.   Godereau was  aged about 55 and Celle about 19,  Dale is well known here, having  formerly lived in Greenwood. He has  obeen running a boarding house in  Carmi for some time. His relatives  are all well respected. His uncle,  James Dale, is an old prospector, who  located the Carmi mine, and is the  promoter of the Carrni townsite. Dale's  father was working on his claims, some  miles from the town, when the shooting occurred. Word was sent to him  Monday morning. His wife is terribly  wrought up ovr the affair and is prostrated with grief and worry. The  Dales came to British Columbia from  Illinois, coming originally from the  statt* of Missouri.  TUK lNQUKST.  Coroner A. S. Black went up to  Carmi on Monday ami field an inqut-st  on Tuesday, b**f<>rt* a jury comprising  1*\ F. Ketchum, H. Holmes, Robert  Perry, Hugh McKay. A. ... V-heat ley  and J. H. Ready. The witnesses were.  B. W. Bubar, F. L,. Clark, Mrs. Dale,  wife of the murderer, and Dan McBeth,  from whom a mass of evidence was  secured. Most of it was given in a  straight forward mariner and it Was  brought out that while at supper Dale  and the murdered men had words.  After leaving Dale's board iny house  they went to Godereau's cabin, but  remembered they had left a small 22  rifle behind, and went back to ijet. it.  As they were returning they met Dale  and asked htm for the gun. He denied  all knowledge of the gun, atid they  accused him of stealing it. Mrs. Dale  heard the men quarreling over the gun,  and getting* iV-gave  it to-F. L,. Clark,  Clark for interfering. Aftercommitiri  his horrid deed the murderer seemed  bent on shedding more blood He  fairly riddled lhe house of his uncle,  James C. Dale, in an attempt to kill  him, and fired at B. W. Bubar as the  latter was going into Barry Dale's  cabin. Foi some hours the excitement  was intense. The demented man paced  up and down the road, yelling and  firing as he went, and some idea may  be gained of the fusilade he kept up  when it is known he fired between  forty and 6fty shut -.- After shutting  himself in his father's cabin he kept  the men at bay till about 1 o'clock in  the morning, when he escaped to the  hills.  A  FUGI'I'IVE.  All day Monday aud Tuesday he fled  from justice. On Tuesday a man,  thought to be him, was seen in ths  vicinity of Westbridge, heading- for  Midway. The authorities at Midway  were warned to watch the outgoing  trains on the Great Northern, and  Grand Forks was likewise cautioned.  Dale, however, did not turn up at Midway, b'.it was captured by Constable  I. A. Dunsmore of Grand Forks. Wednesday morning as the Great Northern  train, pulled into Grand Forks on its  way to Spokane. He was taken to  jail, and after being lodged in his cell,  obtained a knife in some way and tried  to commit suicide by cutting his throat.  He was taken to the hospital, where  every care was given, and he is now  gradually recovering from, the 'effects  of. his terrible deed. If he lives to  recover he will be brought to Greenwood for trial. A preliminary trial  will be held and the case remanded to  the spring assizes,  A man supposed to have been Dale,  was seen,to pass near the B. G. smelter j  on Tuesday night. Mr. Buckless of  the Palace livery barn, spoke t<> him,  offering him a ride, but got no answer.  The,man was carrying a. heavy revolver partly concealed beneath his  coat.  The man's uncle, James C. Dale,  came to Greenwood Wednesday night.  He is naturally very much wrought up  over the affair, but takes much consolation put of the- fact that his friends  are all standing by him, assuring him  of their sympathy.  The befdies of the murdered men  were brought in Wednesday night.  "Scotty" Smith, the wounded man,  is at the hospital, but is recovering.  S WINES,   LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  AIDED IN CAPTURE  Constable Thomet Takes Prominent  .^.^^^^-.ParMn-CatcliinfihDale^^^^-  Provincial Constable C. Iv. Thomet  of Midway, was in the city Thursday  after concluding his share in capturing  Dale, the Carmi murderer. While he  did not have the honor of actually  arresting the man, still his foresight  and  prompt actions  were  largely .re-  telephoned   W.   G.   McMynn at Greenwood that Dale was at  large.  It was too late that uight to warn  Grand Forks, but next morning he got  Constable Dinsmotc on the line and  warned him to watch tue Great Northern train. He gave Pinsinore a minute  description of the man, feeling sure  that'Dale would cross to the American  side and board the train that morning.  Thomet's forecast came strict")- true.  He also requested the conductor to  watch closely any passengers getting  on the train. ���  When Constable Dunsmore passed  through the train at Grand Forks he  failed to notice Dale, hut the  conductor pointed him out as resembling the description he had received.  Dak* was sitting in company with some  Italians, and Dinsmore went and sat  down by him, saving: "Hello, Smith!"  The man looked at him and replied:  "My name is not Smith, I'm Jim Dale  of Carmi." Dinsmore remarked that  he was the man he. was looking for,  and said: "Come along with me."  Dale demurred, saying he was going to  Spokane. He followed,-however, without resistance, aiid when told he was  under arrest for killing two men and  wounding a third, he exclaimed "Oh,  God!" and refused to talk any more.  The cell in which he was placed contained, besides tlie simple furniture, a  fork spoon aud case knife. It was with  this knife he attempted to suicide.  Constable Thomet thinks the theory  that Dale passed through Greenwood  is incorrect. He believes that he passed  right down the Kettle valley to Curlew,  where he boarded the train, When  captured he had no weapons on him.  Nothing to Fear.  Mothers need have no hesitancy in  continuing to give Chamberlain's  Cough Remedy to their little ones, as  it contains absolutely nothing injurious. This remedy is not only perfectly  safe to give small children, but is a  medicine of great worth and merit. It  has a world wide reputation for its  cures of coughs, colds and croup and  can always be relied upon. For sale by  all druggists.  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM    THE    DISTILLERS  Always ask for  UlJ  Greenwood Liquor Co.,  " Greenwood, B. C.  , at 2 p. m.  SPECIALS  Men's Felt Hats, popular shapes and shades  At 75c, $1.00, and $1.75.  Men's Shoes,  regular $3.00 and S4.0Q  For $1.75  Hunter-Kendrick Co., Ltd*  "The E5ig Store"  THE COPPER MARKET  New York, Oct. 18.���Copper has had  a farther sensational advance. Sales  of lake are reported as high as 22  cents, and the market for both' lake  and electrolytic is between 21^ and 22  cents per pound. Consumers, in some  instances, are unable to supply their  immediate needs al any price, and the  result of this is to make a very strong  de:iiatKV--for--fiitui-ft^delivei-ie.-;.���^lt^is  reported that copper is being contracted  for as far ahead as June, 1907. A representative of several producing- mines  says that he has been offered 20^1 cents  per pound for their entire production  during the firs! six months of next  year. Cl  V v      *���  r: ��hMbay' "dinnerS '"1  served in first-class style.  ���Splendid Menu.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours. Prompt Service.  PACIFIC CAFE  moore & Mcelroy,  Proprietors,  �����  J  r5Dccw dcaq_ riui IPI ftWER  HEAD LETTUCE,   CARROTS,  RADISHES,    TURNIPS  and NEW POTATOES  FRESH MEATS,  FOWL AND FISH,  > BUTTER AND EGGS  (ypil@N   HEAT if,  Copper Street  \   z  j. P.. FLOOD,     Prop  , vvz-'^WW-V/'-'-  ) iBG8aeBSBBBX& 9 C  rii,  TY P  Deadwood Street, Greenwood.  rrti  8  Chorus of girls with The Rosciau Opera Company,  Greenwood Opera House. Thursday. Oct. 25th, in  -'Girofle-Girofla".  This studio is now open and will he open ALL  THE YEAR ROUND.  Tlie  highest  class  of  Photographic   work in   g  a   every- branch.  I     ,,   '' Films and plates developed |for amateur.  I     b       a ��� f   The Kind You Want is thefKind  Tinting IYou Get at o**r job j^ept.  ������     ^^^Vf        O THE BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES  I^RINTIJ^ .CO

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xboundarycr.1-0172397/manifest

Comment

Related Items