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Boundary Creek Times Sep 14, 1906

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 *���������>-A*��,ii_i,i51_; _ ���_  ^Legislative ^^^  SEP 19 1906  Vol. 11.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 l<)06.  No. 2  Of each mouth we 'intend, making' a  The goods offered will be at such prices  that you will want to bay.  r We  will v advise you by special poster  a few days before each sale as to  what lines we will offer.   ���  TME'  ".���������EeM���Z.::.S'TnOJF��&  GREEN PEAS,   CAULIFLOWER,  HEAD LETTUCE,   CARROTS,  RADISHES,    TURNIPS  and NEW POTATOES  FRESH MEATS,  FOWL AND FISH,  MIDWAY & VERNON  Ralph Smailes Returns from  His Mission.   ���  ROAD SURE TO BE BUILT  Refuses to Give Details, But Stales  That Line Will Be Completed,���Announcement Expected Soon.  ^_r  _r*��*~*~ *��**"'-";_.-__-  BUTTER AND EGGS  -CrC-���r  Ralph Smailes, promoter and business manager of the Midway & Vernon railway, arrived home last Saturday night. For some months he had  been absent in New York, Seattle and  the Canadian coast cities on a mission  in connection with the new road, and  his return to Greenwood is looked upon  as an evidence that satisfactory ar  rangetuents for the sale of the Midway  & Vernon charter and the building of  the road have been made. He was ac  companicd with L. M. Rice, formerly  of theC. P. R. engineering staff, and  S. T. Tomlinson, an engineer representing an eastern corporation. These  engineers are now engaged in some  details in connection wilh the deal.  Mr. Smailes refused to slate for publication that the charter had been sold,  but he admitted that he is confideut  the road will be built. He, however,  has promised full details in a short  time.  In his home coming this time Mr.  Smailes wears a differeut air than upon  other, occasions. There is a suggestion  of genial confidence in the future  never evident before, and his spirit of  hope has been caught by all the local  parties interested with him in the railway.'������ which* leads;"to'-the'supposition".  that greater success has attended his  last mission than it is policy to make  public at the present ^time. In his negotiations he has had many difficulties  to contend with, and success has been  attained only by the exercise of extreme patience and the most careful  diplomacy. It has ever been his aim  to protect the interests of his company  as well as those of the public by insisting upon the absolute necessity  that the road would be built at once.  This stipulation has been an essence  in all propositions considered, and the  public may rest assured that when the  sale of the charter is finally announced  actual construction will start in a short  it i at e..,.-   _,.  ST. JUDE'S SOCIAL  Copper Street  ]. 'P. FLOOD,     Prop,  ��� ��� v\/J'"V"'*w/*w *���*���  According to recent French statistics  the theory that there is excessive mortality'from painter's colic is proved to  be without authoritative foundation.  Out of 194 journeymen painters who  were in the hospitals of France in 1904  only 27  were   sick  from  the diseases  originating from their trade.  Just arrived   the latest  designs   in   styles and  shapes.     Ladies Ready-to-wear,   Trimmed and  Pattern Hats.    We ask the Ladies   to   call and  inspect our stock and prices.  Dress Goods  Our fall stock is now coming to hand.    We are  showing all the latest and most up-to-date dress  materials, all the latest and most popular patterns  and colors, and at all prices.  Ready-to wear  /"**���*'��� __[  CjrOOQS  Our stock of Skirts, Jackets,   and Coats is the  largest and best we have ever shown. rtCome and  look through, we know we can please you.  Successful Entertainment Conducted  by Enterprising Church Ladies*  In spite of the unfavorable condition  of the weather, the ladies of St. Jude's  church held a successful ice cream  social and entertainment on Wednesday afternoon and evening. Those in  charge of the arrangements had worked  hard to make it a success, and they deserve credit for their enterprise. The  h-ill was tastefully decorated with the  flags of many"nations and the flower  and candy tables looked especially fine.  Ice cream, cake, . sandwiches and tea  were served to lhe many guests, and in.  the evening a musical program was  rendered. Among others who contributed were C. A. Thomas, piano  solo; Mrs. Oliver, vocal solo; Miss Bel-  don, violin cello, and A. W. Whiteside,  vocal solo. The band were present and  rendered several selections that were  highly appreciated.  Much enjoyment was added to the  latter part of the evening by the auction sale humorously conducted by  W. F. Kendall. The remaining candies  were disposed of at good prices, and  the sale of flowers brought forth keen  bidding.  Considering the number of people  pie present, the financial results were  remarkable, the proceeds netting one  hundred dollars. Rev. J. Leech Porter  had charge" of the program and conducted it in a manner highly suitable  to the occasion.  THE STOCK MARKET.  London Quotations on Le Roi.-Rambler-Cariboo Advance.  There is much guessing as to the  present position and the prospective  course of Le Roi shares. In consequence of numerous inquiries, C. _}.'  Benn, of'Rossland,, cabled to his London correspondents on Tuesday, asking  for the lowest price at which Le Roi  shares could be bought. He received a  reply quoting ��112s.  Rambler-Cariboo took another sharp  advance this week, the bids advancing  to 37 and 38 cents, while 40 cents is  asked. ���  There is still enquiry for shares in  idle local mines, but ho change in  prices to be noted.  Caribwo-McKinney is taking on some  activity, quite a few enquiries being  made for it around 2% cents. There  are rumors afloat of a resumption of  work at the mine, in which many people suppose there is still a supply of  good ore.  Consolidated and Granby^ are firm  and practically unchanged, few transactions being reported in either,  The latest London papers quote Le  Roi No. 2 at ��2 2)4. and ��2 2%. Ymira  were 4s 6d to Ss 6d.  Following are the quotations for this  week:  ASKED. BID.  American Boy 03 .02j!_  Canadian Goldfields ,     .08 .07J_  Cariboo McKinney 03J_ .02  C. M. & S. Co. of Can,134.00 130.00  Granby  13.00 12.00  Giaul,.,. 02 .01  Hecla     3.20 3.10  International Coal,.?...      .65>2 .64  Monte Cristo      .02>-" .02  Jumbo 20 .08  Novelty  '     .02 .01J_  North Star !.-.     .12 .10  Rambler-Cariboo 40. .37  Sullivan    10 .08  Snowstorm     2 10 1.96  White Bear       .10 .08  Roselle        25 .23  Poplar Cre'k(Mohicati)      .12 .10  THE COPPER MARKET  New York, Sept. 13.���Higher prices  are being paid for spot copper and  nearby deliveries. Lake is selling at  19 cents and electrolytic at 18# cents  per pound. Several producing companies report that they have disposed  of all the copper they will have for delivery during the remainder of the  year, and sales of January copper are  reported i  WANTS POST OFFICE  Rock Creek Settlement De/  mands Mail Service.  ALSO    CUSTOMS    HOUSE  J. S. McLean Says Increasing* Business  Warrants Opening General Store.  ���Want Customs Officials.  The laxative effect of Chamberlain's  Stomach and Liver Tablets is so agreeable and so natural that you can hardiy  realize that it is produced by medicine.  These tablets also cure indigestion.  For sale by all druggists.  J. S. McLean of Rock Creek, visited  town Monday and renewed acquaintances with old friends. He reports  business fairly good in his district, the  railway construction having put a lot  of money in circulation this simmer.  The rails on the V., V. & E. have been  laid as far as McBride's. The track  laying machine is working satisfactorily and an average of a mile a day is  being laid. The contractors are working all the men they can secure and  would employ more if they were available. Mr. McLean thinks the line will  be completed to Keremeos by Christmas.  Mr. McLean came in especially to  see Duncan Ross, M. P., regarding the  possibility of having a post office  opened at his place. He is seven miles  from the Rock Creek post office and he  says the stage which passes to Rock  Creek carries a big bundle of mail for  that post office every time. "There  are a dozen farmers, besides many  prospectors, that such an office would  serve," said* Mr. McLean, "and it  would prove a great convenience. I  would erect a suitable building where  the office could be located and the stage  could carry the mail.  _.... -'We should, also have a. customs  office opened- I am planning to open  a general store and a customs officer  will be necessary to handle the imported goods. When the' railway starts  running we will have to have one anyway, because any goods going from  Rock Creek to Hedley, Keremeos or  other Similkameen towns will have to  be bonded, and someone must be there  to do it."  At present Mr. McLean is carrying a  small line of staple goods in connection with his hotel, but he expects  business will increase sufficient to warrant opening a large general slore. He  buys his goods in Greenwood, so thus  this city is interested in the development of trade there.  CREDITABLE BOOKLET  Percy F. Godenrath, well known  locally, who is now connected with The  Week, published in Victoria, has just  issued "Canada's National Playground," a guide and souvenir of the  mountain resorts of British Columbia.  The booklet contains much interesting  and useful information of Banff aud  vicinity, Bankhead, LakeMinnewanka,  the Bow river, Laggan, Field, Glacier,  Rogers' Pass and The Loops. The  appearance aud the arrangement of the  contents is a decided credit to the editor, Mr. Godenrath, and tothe B. C.  Engraving Co., who made the engravings, and to the job department of that  enterprising journal, the Calgary Herald.   The price is 25 cents.  RICH COPPER DEPOSITS  Mr. P. W. Pennefather of the  mounted police service at \vhitehorse  has returned to the coast. He states  that the copper properties recently  bonded by Byron White of Spokane,  are showing wonderful promise, and  predicts that thev will be the making  of Whitehorse. Some of the surface  showings on the White properties have  run as high as 51 per cent in copper.  Valuable new copper discoveries have  been made within the iast  few  weeks.  LOCATES COPPER DEPOSIT  Mayor Naden is expected home about  October 1st. When last heard from he  was prospecting in the mountains surrounding Bulkley valley, where he had  located a big deposit of copper. Mis,  Naden had intended remaining at the  coast until ho returned, but she has  decided to return to Greenwood sooner  and is expected home about the end of  s we*:k or the beginning of next.  IIIIIIIWIIWI IIII Ull III III III  -Rns___s__ BOUNDARY   GREEK- TIMES,  Boundary Creek Times  'Jssusd ever y '?mlav  *I!Y   TUB  Boundary Creek Printing and Publishing  Co., Llmiticu,  DlWCAN   KOSS PKRSI 11 KMT  H. 0. T.amu  Maswunij liuirOK  SUl-BCKIPTIONS IN ADVA NCI*.  Pun Yeak    2 Wi  Six Month*!  1 ._  To FOKlf ir,,\-  Cnil.NTKlHS 2 .N*i  ,   ,,. .,,p. ;������.-.���\  FKIDAV SKl'TK.MIilSR H l')06  A DISGRACE TO GREENWOOD.  According to a statement made  to the Times Wednesday morning- by Acting- Mayor Bunting*,  the long suffering* residents of  Kimberly avenue south, will have  to put up with the disgraceful  condition ol" the sidewalk aud  street opposite the Presbyterian  church for at least eight or nine  'months longer, and perhaps for  another year. The excuse given  for the delay is lack of funds.  The portion of the street under  discussion is important, and, if it  were in decent shape, would be  much used, for it is the shortest  and most direct way from Church  street to the business center-of  the town. By the residents of  Kimberley from the school house  to Galloway's it must be used  daily to get to. Copper street direct, and it is necessary to tramp  across two streets and the length  of a. block in dust or mud to the  ankles, according- to the condition  or the weather. A short time  ag-o the sidewalk was changed in  order that the roadway might be  opened for traffic. It is open, but  the condition of the roadwaj- is  such that only a liirht rig can be  driven over it, and then at great  risk of ruining the hors.es* feet  in the rubbish strewn about.  Besides those who reside on the  street, there are many who attend both St. Jude's church and  the Presbyterian church, whe  must both use it, and they are  put to equal annoyance and inconvenience, while anyone passing down Long Lake street, and  wishing to go any farther, must  take to the road and brave the  jlust'.and^ibbish ofjhis neglected  "city street."  The street is a disgrace to  Greenwood. It is a disgrace to  the council, aud it is a disgrace  to the citizens directly interested,  that it be tolerated anv lon<--er  than it is necessary to have it repaired.  If the council is not prepared  to grade ihe street and finish the  sidewalk to Government street at  present, let some of the money  that was saved by Earl Grey not  coming to Greenwood, be spent  in putting a temporary crossing  from opposite Galloway's residence to the Presbyterian church,  and some day. perhaps, when the  city gets rich enough, or the provincial government gets generous  enough, a sidewalk will be built  around the court house.  THE BAND AND ITS ENTERPRISE.  With commendable enterprise  the Concert Baud is erecting a  baud stand at tiie head of Copper  street which, when completed,  will be a credit both to the city  and to the organization responsible for its erection. The Concert  Baud is the one organization of  Greenwood that possesses a spirit  of enterprise that is a credit to  the community. Its members are  thoroughly interested in their  work and are willing to make  personal sacrifices  to  better  the  efficiency of the band as a whole.  During the past Tew months a  large sum of money, some $500,  has been expended in a first-class  equipment of silver-plated instruments of the best quality made,  practices are held regularly and  every effort put forth to attain to  greater perfection. It is this continuous striving for improvement  that has made it possible for  Greenwood's baud to attain to a  standard of efficiency superior to  anything in the Boundary aud  equal, probably, to anything- in  the interior, and it should be a  source of pride to local people to  know that it rivals some ol* the  bands of the coast cities.  During the coming mouths the  new stand will not be available,  of course, for entertainments, but  during nexto summer, aud if  Greenwood should ever have a  celebration of any kind, it will  prove a valuable and useful building. ���   Aftkk receiving several thousand dollars in taxes from the  community of Anaconda, the provincial government has doled out  fifty dollars for street repairs.  Such unparallelled generosity  will, no doubt, be commended by  the supporters of the McBride-  Hawthornthwaite administration.  8 DOCTORS AND 17 KINDSo0F MEDICINE FAILED  Bileans Then Cured Her-  Canadians suller more from biliousness, headache, indigestion, constipation ami liver troubles than any other  people. For these ailments Bileans,  the great vegetabl-i remedy, beats all  other known preparations. Bileans  were recently tested in a remarkable  Norfolk case. The subject was Mrs.  James Dixon, of Crostwight. This is  what she 'says: "All rny life I had  suffered from biliousness, lie.idache and  indigestion. 1 frequently had a pain  at my heart and palpitation. A dryness  used to come at my throat at night and  nearly choice me; my husband dared  not smoke in the house, as the smoke  stilled nie.  "Almost every day I was sick, bile  continuously coming up. All I ate  disagreed with me, and I-had very bad  headaches. Eight different doctors  have attended me, and, .''part from  what they gave, I tried seventeen different special medicines. The medicines  brought no relief, and the doctors said  they could do me little good as my  weakness was constitutional. Yet I  am well now, free from pain, at last���  thanks entirely to coming to know  about Bileans. My daughter-persuaded  me to commence taking them, and I  underwent a thorough course 1 im-  "provefiTaTfeT^  gradually but surely they made this  great change in me, and restored me to  perfect health. I am never without  then: in the house now."  If you suffer from headache, indigestion, wind, biliousness, summer-  end fag, debility, blood hnpiuities,  liver complaint, piles or any stomach  or intestinal trouble, you will find a  cure iu Bileans. Of alt druggists at  50 cents a box, or from Bile;oi Co.,  Toronto, upon receipt of price (6 boxes,  S2.50).    '_   THE EDITOR'S SNAP  Every once iu a while some eheeriul  individua' remarks to us, "Well, now  that the paper i.s out, I suppose you can  take il easy for thive or four days."  Yes, how delight! ul il is that a. country  editor has practically nothing to do  between press days. Business runs  along automatically. U'hen paper bills  come due money drops off the trees  with which to pay them. Subscribers  vie with each other lo see who can pay  the farthest in advance Advertisers  beg for a tditional  space, and   the way  the news hunts up the editor is also  pleasant to contemplate. There is  really something strange about the  way news items act. When the paper  is out the editor simply goes to his desk  and leans back in his easy chau and  looks wise and waits for next week's  press day. The day before press day  the people line up in front of the office  door cind then they file past, his desk  and tell him all the news of the week.  He writes il up in fifteen or twenty  ininutes, takes it back and hangs it ou  the hook. The compositors take the  copy, shake it over the type cases, say  a few myslic words, the type fiies into  place, and after a few passes by the  foreman the forms are ready for the  press again. And the edit.r goes down  and deposits some more money in the  bank. It is the greatest snap in the  catalogue. Now, if the editor could  only do away with the press day, his  joy would be complete.���Marion (Kan.)  Record.  B, C. PROVINCIAL EXHIBITION  For the above event the Canadian  Pacific Railway are quoting very low  round trip excursion rates, same being  on sale September 28th to October 2nd,  good for return passage till October  11th. Rate from Greenwood is $19.35.  Daily through sleepers are being ope  rated from Arrowhead. For berth  reservations on Columbia river steamers', or sleeper, apply to local agents or  write 7T. S. Carter, D. P. A., Nelson,  B. C��� Adv.  Pain from a Burn Promptly Relieved by  Chamberlain's Pain Balm.  A little child of Michael Strauss, of  Vernon, Conn., was recently in great  pain from a burn on the hand, und as  cold applications only increased the  inflammation, Mr. Strauss came to Mr.  James N. Nichols, a local merchant,  for something to stop the pain. Mr.'  Nichols says: "I advised him to use  Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and the first  application drew out the inflammation  aud gave immediate relief. I.have used  this liniment myself and recommend; it-  very often for cuts, burns, strains and  lame back, and have never known it to  disappoint."    For sale by all druggists,  The name of Skagway, Alaska,  means "Hnine. of the North Wind."  The fare on the railroad from Skagway  to White Horse���a distance of 112  miles���is 520 one way.  ^FRESHEST BREAD  Cakes, Buns and Pastry  ' ��always on hand. -We also  cany a first class stock of  .Staple-Groceries.   :   :   :  s  --JL  AERY  w  A- SAKR1S, Proprietor.  ' Phone A 86.  Re-opened unci., management of Mrs: E\ H.  Parker and Bover Bros.  If you want a good room  and first class meals  try the  National  I  t  Popular Prices.  ; ; ���. it  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  (F*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF*  0=*"  Q__  o^  CF*  CF*  CF*  CF<  CS*  O*-"*-*  CF*  CF*  City   Photo  __3___sg_ga_i-s_5%sgs��3^  T'ti-r-Mff ���*������'** -*-������"���,". -���w^-ny ���***-_ i.r- ��� - *.i.~^*riat*TZtJ��mejk^MMX**'mKnf ii��wi<��rj*iwj**.iii*ii��t-^i_*---iwi'*M-��i��--w "' ���-w^-w*m-��w*  D E A D W O O D     S T R E E T G R E E N W O O D  |           a      ,    This studio will be opened during  next   week  and  only the best grade photographs will be  produced.  Amateur Work Finished.  Copying and Viewing Done.  .$10,000,000.  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest   UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31  President.   Lokii Strathcona and Mount Royal,  Victt-Presiilcnt:    Hon. G-eokc'!: A. Dkummond.  General Manager :    1C. S  Cj.ouston.  Branches in London, Eng. \ c^'l/IS. \ New York, Chicago.  liny ami sell Sterliiij*- Exeliauife and Cable Trausfers ; Orant Commercial au  TraveUerB*1 Credits, available lu uuy |>.'ii-tjuf the world.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  . ��  >=�����*  *eD  *c��>  *=���**  ���*=��*  u=n  itep  *=���*���  *=-*>  te.  *=��  teP  ter9  H*  teP  THE CANADIAN BANK  COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund. $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER, General Manager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. GenT Manager  ANK MONEY ORDERS  I88UED AT THE FOLLOWING RATES ��  $S and under    3 COM  Over $3 and not exceeding $10    0 cents  �����   $io      M M        $30  SO cents  "   $30      a        V $50 . 15 cents  ���' hese 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.  KEGOT1AHLE AT A FIXED RAT, AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG. ;  They form an excellent method of remitting small sums of money  with safety and nt small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1 upwards at current rates.  Greenwood Branch   -   -   -   -   w. ALLISON, Manager.  To Employers of Labor:  Are you conversant with the Workmen's Compensation  Act/ The only absolute protection offorded is a Liability Policy.' The "OCEAN" Policies, (the largest  accident'company in the world, with assets of over  Seven Million Dollars) provides a complete indemnity  ag*ainst all liability, relieving you from all responsibility, worry and trouble.  Frederic W. McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  ���*#-  -�����  >x��*:��x--''>x��X'-'-'-^  <& -. ,. 7 ��� . . *4* '    _��� _H__ B* -A  THE BARN WHERE IS KEPT  THE BEST OF DRIVERS AND  RIGS  AS  WELL  AS  SADDLE  AND PACK HORSES ARE ALWAYS   AT  YOUR   DISPOSAL.  Our Hay, Grains Feed Store  Can supply y��u wants'in all kinds of  Chopped Feed, Hay or Grain   ":    :  Livery Phone 19. c     Feed Store Phone 124  GEO. Ii CR0PLEY,     -   Proprietor,  ^������xk^x-**-^  Electric  current   supplied   for  sc ty tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty Rty ty tyty*____ 'k*. rfrsfr**frK         4  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  **-  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  s ty  %^^^tytytytytytytytyty$tytytytytytytytytytytyty H  Power,'Lighting, Heating and  Ventilating. Power furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee  of continuous  power  servict for operating.  Get Our Rales. We Can Save You Money BOLmOARY   OREEK   TIMES  PROSPECTOR'S GUIDE  BOUNDARY-ORE TONNAGE.  (By A. Harry Hook, Assayer.)  This column is resumed this week  with a treatise on "Aluminum, Molybdenum and Tungsten." Next week  Antimony and Bismuth, will be discussed.  ALUMINUM.  Aluminum is the most abundant  metal in the world, yet there are very  few minerals which lend themsuives to  its extraction. The most common of  them ate clay, felspar, mica, and kaolin  have not yet been treated on a com  mercial scale.  Bauxite, cryolite and minerals containing aluminum sulphate are the  aluminum ores which are treated at  the present time. Bauxite is a mixture  of aluminum and ferric hydrates and  was first found ii Baux, France. Its  specific jrravity is 2.55, aud its colors  whitish grayish to ocher-yellow, brown  and red. The purest bauxite only is  used for the manufacture of aluminum.  Cryolite is a fluoride of sodium and  aluminum containing-13 percent aluminum. Its crystals are often cubic in  aspect and brittle. Its luster is vitreous to greasy, somewhat pearly. It is  colorless to snow-wliite, sometimes  rsddish or brownish to brick-red or  even black. It is distinguished by its  extreme fusibility.  Aluminum has a tin-white color; its  specific gravity is very low, 2.7. It can  b. made into the thinnest sheets and  wire, like silver. Its melting point is  about 650 degrees c. It contains as  impurities silicon, iron and carbon,  which interfere with its physical characteristics. Aluminum does not oxidize in the air at ordinary temperatures,  . hence its usefulness for kitchen uter^  ails, etc.  The alloy of 90 per cent copper and  10 per cent allumiuum is distinguished  by its great hardness and durability,  aud has a gold-like color and luster.  Under the name of aluminum bronze  it-is used for the composition of various  articles such ;is watches, clocks,  spoons, etc.  The metal I'lumiuum is interesting  owing to the fact that its costs so  much to reduce its ores to metal. The  expense and difficulties of smelting  once overcome, will lead to its use in  many industries. At present the only  way of obtaining it is by treating its  ores at a high temperature iu the electric furnace. '���**���"7*'  MO'.YBD"-"-**-",",.  Irately molybdenum has gained considerable economic importance through  its introduction into the manufacture  of certain kinds of steel In quantities  up to about 4 per cent it has the effect  of rendering steel hard and tough,wilh  the additional advantage that heating  and welding are unattended by any  change in these qualities. At the steel  works it is ordinarily added in one or  other of three forms, viz: Asa dark  blue powdered metal containing 95 to  99 per cent of molybdenum; as feromo  lybdemum, containing 50 to 55 per cent  of molybdeuum; or as molybdenum-  nickel containing 75 per cent of molyb-  " den u:m ."-"-"* *=*=--=-^--;===-^=========: .^^_  Molybdenum is obtained from the  mineral molybdenite. The ore is  heated in a carbon tube with au arc of  350 amperes and 60 volts, increasing it  to 900 amperes and 50 volts, complete  fusion is obtained in a short time, the  sulphur being driven off.  The metal prepared by the above  method is a malleable white metal of  silvery luster, with a specific gravity  of 9.01. It is hard enough to scratch  glass and can be welded, filed and pol-  lahed with ease. It has a high melting  point, but fuses very easily in the  electric furnace.  Molybdenite contains 60 per cent  molybdenum and 40 pt-r cent sulphur  and occurs rather r.-.rely in nature.. I's  cleavage is very distinct and  occurs in  The follow!nir table pr'u-es tlie ore ,lii*>mi  1004,19(15and 1906, as reported to the TinUiicUi  MINK.    .                       CAM I*. 19(10  Oracby Mines.........! ..Phoenix 6l,*i53     2.1  Snowshoe Phoenix 2')7  Mother Tjode,... Deadwood 5,310    ' ')  Bonnie Belle..  Deadwooil    Idaho Phoenix       Brooklyti-Stemwitidr, Phoenix    Butcher Boy Midway    Rawhide Phoenix    Sunset Deadwood    Mountain Rose Summit    A thclstaii-Jiickpot, Wellington 1,200  Morrison Deadwood    IJ C Mine Suiiirt it 19,494        4  R Bell Summit    ICinnia Summit   Oro Denoro Summit    Senator Summit    Bre.v Vour'.e Summit    No. 37 Summit  Reliance Summit     ,  Sulphur King Summit  "Winnipeg   ... Wellington  Golden  Crown Wellington  Kitur Solomon W. Copper  Big Copper W. Copper  No. 7 mine Central  City of Paris While's  jewel       Lous Lake..  Carmi West Fork    Rambler 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  Rtiliy "Boundary Falls    Republic Boundary Falls    Miscellaneous;.  3,230  S02  nf the 11.  ret:k 'rim  190*!  30,9,-SSS  20,800  141,3*!'-.  7.455     15,731  1901  S-l'1,703  for 1900, 1901, 1902, 1903,  ' Past  190? 1900 Week  ('i.-)."l,SS9 579.915 13.9 J2    2,9^4 S70  174,298   174.507 77,359  20          '       990 330  32.350.**)   5,731 101.794 2,211  .  12          3,070  2.*,10S 12,856 792  3,250  3.05-i 37,477 709  1.759   4.747 1,007 40  1.076  2.250  160  363  2.43i  150  :8k  665  2,000  350  4S2  2,060  S'HI  219  190  20  167  20  foliated   iikis.-,?**.    It   is  .ft.  hardness of 1 to 15, :iml a specific  gravity of 4.8. lt has a pure lead-;; ray  color and metallic luster.    It iom inble.*.  S)0  Total tons '..  Smelter treatment���  Granby Co   li. C. Copper Co...   Dominion Copper Co..       96,600     390,800   508,876 690,419 S29.S0S 933,516 835,352 19.135   -62.387     230.823   312,340 .401.921. 596.252 6S7,9.88 599.62S 16,320  ......     ;..     117,611    14S,600 162,913 21.0,4.84 210,830 82 j_)              '.. 132,570 30,930 S4,059 150,320 4,102  Total reduced    62,389     318,439   -160,910   697,401    ,37,(.(~6    9S2,S77   832,677        20,422  ��� t-rwjmwwl hhwii im in j> um mmmaWMHi  The old Roman charioteers, and  heroes wounded by wild beasts in* the now  , ruined Colosseum at Rome, anointed their  wounds with secret balms made from the roots  and herbs of the field. Instinct tells us to rub a  placrthar hurtsrandnrt^Zain-BiilErthe -great4ierbaL  balm, is found the ideal substance with which to rub.  Zam-Buk differs from ordinary salves, ointments,  etc., m x-he important fact that it contains no trace  of any mineral substance, and is also free from animal oil or fat. It is composed of the finest herbal  essences and juices, and is so refined that the most  delicate skin can absorb it with beneficial effect. It  is at one and the same time healing, soothing and  antiseptic. It does more, does it better, and does it  in less time than any other known balm.  I T���-*--*  ECZEMA,   SCAl P SORES  AND  ERUPTIONS CURED.  Mr Henrv Hiirvey. of t'litai-aqui, Ont.. says:���"I nm glnd to state that Zam-Buk  in nlv ca--c hiis done all it was recommended to do. I had some soresi on the scahi.  which at times caused mijsiicliaoulu )'���'>'* Uiatl could not bear to touch the part. Thw  continued for nea-rlv two voars, and dolled all remedies I tried. Zam-Buk was recommended to mo and, after ii fair .trial, I aui _lad to report the sores are quito cured.   I  value.   I  contain moro  & splendid  healer. ' I had a bad spot of Kczeina on oiu' of my (1 niters that bothered me terribly. I  obtained a supply of Zam-Buk and. to my delight,, it healed tho Eczema very speedily.  I shall keep a supply of Zam-Buk handy, as I think it such an exoellent remedy. I  would not be without it in tho house."  WHAT   ZAM-BUK CURES:  Cuts, bruises, burns, scalds, eczema, pimples,  nnni'mir sores, sore feet, poisoned wounds, festering sores, piles, bad Iojjs, diseased ankles,  .-ili-...'e.*-ses, ������oils, ringworm, sore backs, scrofula,  it eh, s.,rc breasts, liarb.r's rash, and all injured or [  diseased conditions of the skin. Kroin all drug.  ���^i^ts, r.i.it- per box, or from Zam-Buk Co., Colbome I  Street, Toronto, upon receipt, of price. 6 boxes|  fur s'J.-JO.   .���    ���....   ..*mnv<miCujmnmm.WM\wm  FREE SAMPLE BOX.  Send this coupon witb your full name aod  address and one cent stamp (to pay return  postage) to the Zam-Bu, Co., Colborno Street,  Toronto, and a free sampl* box of Zam-Buk wilt  be mailed you.  iJnumian* Creek Times  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster, B C.  Receives both ladies and gentlemen as resident or day atndents. Has a complete business  or commercial course. Prepares students to  frain teachers' certificates of all grades. Gives  the four years'course for tbe B. A. deg-ree. and  the first year of the of the School of Science  course, in affiliation with Toronto University.  Has a special "Prospectors' Course" for miners  who work in B. C.  Instruction ig also given in Art, Music, Physical Culture and Elocution.  Term opens September 17.1906. For- calendar,  etc, address COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.  graphite in appearance, but unlik-*  graphite, it yields sulphur on charcoal.  It occurs embedded in or disseminated  through granite, gneiss, granular  limestone and other crystalline rocks,  but frequently in greater abundance in  quarz veins traversing such rocks.  Molybdenite is worth from 5300 to  $800 a ton, depending on percentage of  molybdenum per ton. To be of marketable quality the ore -should contain  at least 42 per cent of molybdenum.  Ores containing less than this amount  must be subject to concentration by  cobti'iii*; or other suitable means. It  sh mid also r;e7'is far as possible, un -  contaminated by otiier metallic minerals, as the presence of any of tlvse is  objectionable aud materially reduces  tin; market value of the ore. The chief  sources of supply at present are Norway. Saxony and the United States^  The demaiu" far exceeds the supply  and a workable deposit found in Brit  ish (>.i:inihia would prove a bonanza to  the lucky finder.    It is found in a num-  iwdi-5  We have had 20 years experience in  ssh  pairing  Gentlemen's wardrobes kept in first-class  order bv month lv contract.  Ladies fine garments   cleaned in the most  ' delicate manner.  Copper Street.   Next to the Victoria Hotel.  icycies  l_*U'_,��l��ftai^JUi��4t_ti��m-_JW��Hl.,>i'gWilMlt*_-_Illil<��  Just arrived a full stock of.-Bicycles  and supplies. Our new repair shop  is complete and up-to-date. Also'a  stock of new and second hand bikes  for sale.   ::::::::::  WALK TO".'!W0RK - WHEN   YOU   CAN  RIDE  'S��_S��_3_a^_____I    :  am _ w iMut r.__i _, uunttn���gi nun imng-ta  THS BlilLIj, tlie best on'the market on eas}-  terms.  Ln _=_ w. %n ��e��fc*v;ri n i  CALL  : ���;-*ir-*- i^mf_n*i fw���,f"l ft..��*_yju��*��A-m_UTU*��� DXimSRttIX^U_x_VWrV��__*r* *���*��pin  We have them.   $10, $15, and up to q  $70. $3 a- month takes the celebrated drop head��� Singer, your mothers machine.  ) SEE OUR STOCK.    Opposite Postoffice.  ��  l|b    COPPER   STFPEET  AGENT.  ii  _L     &eaS &tk��  7ERNEST J. CAKT1ER, Proprietor.  Finest Furnished House 'in-the-Boundary'  u  -"Steam-HEea-ted-r-Hb-ig-lvted���  We  offer  special   inducements  to   travellers  as we. have the  finest sample rooms in the city-    Our   bar  excells  all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  'am  ber of places in this   pi-ovince.- but' so  far only in smallqtia*.i l iii'-.-;.  TUXGsTKN.  Owing to the similarity uf the applications _f molvbih'iiiiui ;uid liiii:..'5tt.*ii  in the arts, we will ;id<: :i few 11���*��� tos in  regard lo this ni��:i:i!.  Tungsten, on in-in;: ;7��!-<: :i.,|.-.-7  produces   almost    - lv   .-:: lin*    1'   -.ill:-.   .i.-��'|i  'WW.,,  fe  b^iri^.jiy^ffl'  ���-7A���*._ V"AY.  II   Se F. & H, RY  !?4 :*:!-��..  Mlt-l  i.'.l-.���)'.���!'.      IJ.-lliil:.  li.uii,    V.i'.n-Mii-,, i J6:05 p,i;i,  ViiMnri:.   ,n;i|    all i  ' '.,:i^l   ;��� ,|.]l< I  (., -;;",.:i,..-.    I-'i-i'ii1.-.  fji 3:l:i ii.in.i '*Vinn.;��� -,*. s;.!';i:il  ,. '.YJ i .*.!i iiii��-;t       i ���  '.-$ ;-i-':,   ... i 'ii-.i'iil   l-'.i*.'!;*.. I-i ���  ���i^ n.laa.::!.- ,u,,���i(._   yUri.,^  1 ;,ni;j;| 9;,5 .".::"��� .���.*���*-������. t. <���  13  :l   li'.  '.���il.i. N -1  ; L-1 8:l..*i il.lll,   rC;�� ���1����. S.i.iitn  molvM'li-unmi. bv.1  f-ir 'in-.  ;i;;: [���.���>������ it i>-  n'cc<*>*i::i-y '-. a'':-l -hi* '.-*-i ::-..* -n 7>:i v  i\  111 lie ll    gi'i-nti'r    ;..'M-.'.m'.    '���   ;<���[��� r.-Mi   .  lllllg*-.Uril     pn��l:!-'i:iv.     .ii.���������.:!    7l"    ������:���::������  e'7'.'! >.:i ^ -!  ri I' <���   !,!������:    ::..:',-.,. :ii;:;i  'i'!;.-    m-.M*.     -iii;-- .,-= ���   . ���        : ���   I     I.-.   ���  met.ii -ll'.- m'ii. 17.   ���   ���  :   ���;;.���   .���;..:i:uf ,'.,!  Ci'llli;    Wi.il !'��� .1 III:',.-.     *.*.'  ". ;������  :     ,  sen ti.illy .7 ��� m: ���: ,��� ���'... \ :���: 'i.;  nerite, wl;':i:'i <-��� ^;-.;~' -. c .-  tuiig!'-l;i I'.1 of   ill-; '������:'���!!'������ -.���'���  Sclii'i'l i!<:     iir.s     ,    V : ' i ,-  >'!���>   \  colors    arc    v.bi-i-,     ���, t:i::.wi-,'-,     -.v int<.*.  brownish, f*-ri.-i'i.i>>. i v <:���.11���-.i.    il* -,ti;-;ii:  is white and is ir.1. ii.~jiari;iii   t-.��� \: ansiii   j &   ,. .        . ,.    , ,    ,    ,  j g;   C<'!iii<.'<'.-;ii'.�� at S|Hi,:i*i<* wall ilu* (annni  cent.    Its cleavage is \-i*ry di.>tim-t run! ig  is brittle.    It is usii-illy assw-iau-d with   p "0��?ENTAL ��� UMITED."  crystalline rocks. 1 2    Daily   Overland  Trains   2  Wolframite has a subnietallic Ulster,, in ,                 .            .     .,,..  ,    ,           .                       .  ,     ,    ,    re i1 riim Spokane  lor  Wuinipeir,  witn a dark ���'ravish or  brownish iilar.k 155 .     ,       ,   ...             , ,. " ,,    .  ~   .                                     .     Is 1,1. I'jitil, Minneapolis, St. I^oins.  col<ir.    Its streak is m-ailv black and is 1 f_ ,, .                 ,    .  ! h! '���l!ici!^o ana as. points east,  sometimes weukl v  maijii'itic.    I' mis a j g;  verv perfect cleava-o and is brink-.   It if       F"r     ������l>^      information,  i, often as.ociat.-d   with   tin   or.-s, also 11 rat''s-    b'-rlh    -"^--rvatioiis.   etc.,  in quarlz with  native  !>ismi;t7s. ,heel - ! % c:ii' " or **'*'������''-'-������ ������:*  ite. etc.                                                                j K  Hub: erite occurs  usnaily   in   'niadedjg  forms,   rarely in   distinct   terminal������<! ig* c    ���    VCOL,cc  crystals.     1 ne color is brownis,; rea to   ?:��� <   r>  \   *4    <���!  hair-bro..n to nearly black,     its streak ; K. '* l ��� A-**~��-'atUs*  .      . " _T_  M. M. STEPHENS.  Asrent, Phoenix.  is yellowish brown and greenish f-iT'-y- m itaeaKU-.iM.1t ��*w-*fc'��'W5i3'W JMK-tttvt-i  .6 MMLWl -TJ.1KHW K*WJt(*i* �����  BOUNDARY   GREEK TIMES.  sr������  EXIT SLOT MACHINES  The municipal council is to be commended for the action which the report  of their last meeting shows that they  have taken with reference to ridding  the town of that recognized curse, the  slot machine. If there is one thing  wors- than drunkenness it is gambling,  and more than one young man has  been started on the road to hell by no  less formidable an instrument than the  simple nickcl-in-the-slot machine. The  council has given notice that these devices must go, and as they are backed  up by the laws of Lhe land theii demands will doubtless be complied with.  We understand there are yet other evils  in the community to which the council  will direct their official attention.���  Enderby Progress.  Top buggy for sales, good com!ilion.  Apply Rev. 71. t,eech Porter, Greenwood, tf  Drop around to the Windsor hotel  anc' hear "Speedy" Swift sing "A  Miner from Missouri."  See our window for fancy crockery.  Anderson Bros. 2  There is great and urgent necessity  that mine officials and miners should  be made to realize the danger of exposure to even small quantities of  uitrns fumes. A man who had not  been conscious of having been gassed,  developed typical symptoms of the irritant pneumonia which follows inhalation of these fumes, aud died after au  illness of nirlc hours.  ce__r-Ciw_tiga*cyitCTwa  I 00000<>0000<>00000<>00000-K>00  TTTrT"-.  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in    Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc,  ���ESTIMATES FURNISHED. ;  GREENWOOD,  B. C.  ooooo ooooooooooo-oooc OOO ooo  iL*-**ni]im-H  IJwji  iicee  icagOc  St Paul Railway  House, sign aiid all exterior and  and interior painting and decor  ating promptly done.  JlncS Kalsoi  Send in your spring orders.  6eo*il9Xbomp$<  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  S. BARRY YUJIX  1*3^ $,*-��<[*,-.  iP^s_7^���-~���7---- -���-"&?���;"���%  smJI&zF^i ���'  '   '   7**"-''<7v��j'.*.   .'  JLW?S\^% '1�� ''>7"7~!fe.  f ������.���������*:���.���  ;_      - ������ .'''AM  ��� o-m  - l.'.-^il  7/7:7'  ^���^isS^;.^...^"  ���]M-AC.TrCATr*^'W^:TeHM-A^'rl*VI*--=vVN'B  JK*\V1'IX1*I*.  All workgiiarautced    7 RE!': M\\rf >OP  Nicely Furnished Rooms  Single or en Suite.  BUSINESS LOCATION.  Commercial Hotel.       Coccer Street.  ��� "The Pioneer iLintitefi," St.  Paul to Chicago, "Sjiort Line"  Omaha to Chicago. ��� " Soutti-  west Limited," Kansas City  to Chicago.  No train in the service of any  railroad in the world equals in  equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.  They fown and operate their  own sleeping and din ing cars  and give their patrons an excellence of service not ^obtainable elsewhere.'Berths in their  sleepers fare Longer. Higher,  "Wider, than in similar cars on  other lines. Tbey protect their  trains by the Block System.  Corinectio'-is made with All  transcontinental lines in Ui>ion  Depots.  R. L. FORD, Commercial Agent* .,  Room 2, Marble Bank, Building,  Spokane, Wash.  R. S. ROWE. General .Agent-  Portland, Ore.  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  ��� Resfulatiohs.  A "NY available Dominion _auds within (hi*.  Railway Beit in British Columbia, may  he homesteaded hy any person who is the. sole  head of a family, or any male overglfi; years nf  aire, to the extent of one-qtiarier section of 16>  acres, more or less,  _JEittry must be made personally at the local  laud office for tlie district in which the land is  situate.  The homesteader is required to perforin 111*.*.  conditions connected therewith under one of  tlm following-plans*.  Vl) At'least six months' residence upon and  cultivation of the land in each year for three  years. .  \  (2) Tf the father (or mother, if the father is  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a  farm in the vicinity of the laud entered.- for, the  requirements as to residence may be satisfied  by such person resid'niir ivitli the father or  1li_nfetV^i==^"'i^"-^^=^^"iii^^=i^=:'=ii=^"i^^"^���  (3 If the settler has his psnnauetit residence  upon faruiiiifr land owned by liir.i in the viciii;  ily of his homestead, the. requirements as to  es ideuce may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months' notice in wrilin _ shoiihl be jriven  to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at  Ottawa, of intention to apply for patent.  Coal lands may be purchased at 910 per acre  for soft coal and ;20 for anthracite. Sut moro  than 320 acres can be acquired by one individual or contpauv. Royalty at Uio rate of leu  cents per ton of 2,00 pounds shall be collected  on the "*toss output.  w. w. com*.  Deputy of the "Minister nf the. Interior  i    X.U.���Uiiauthni-ize.l   pubiieniion   of  this ad.  verliseiiient will not be paid  for. -"i-S'i  notice:  BLOODHOUNDS AT FAIR  Draper's Famous  Dogs  Will   Stiow  Their Skill at Spokane.  Draper's dogs, tlie famous canines  which have won a reputation for themselves by their ability to track murderers and other criminals, will give an  exhibition of their wonderful skill the  first afternoon of the Spokane Interstate fair, September 24. This will be  one of the most exciting scenes at this  year's fair. The entire procedure,with  all its exciting incidents, will be illustrated by the dogs, police and an imaginary murderer.  Two men in front of the grandstand  will (>-et into an ar; ument over a race,  will fight, and one will pretend to shoot  and kill the other. The police will rush  out and an ambulance will appearand  carry off tbe dead jnan. while the  murderer.makes bis escape down the  ..tnu'k, but drops his hat in getting  away. Within a few minutes Draper  and his famous bloodhounds are  .brought, to the scene, get a whiff of the  outlaw's hat, and start upon the trail.  These dogs and the man who will do  the deed are practicing daily in Sno-  koue. The dogs are not allowed to run  free, but arc held in leash by Draper.  If they were allowed their freedom  they would tear the man to pieces.  Ky the lime the dogs are brought to  the scene, the man has a good start and  has gone half way round the track,  crossing and recrossiiif, the track of  many, horses and men in his flight.  There is great excitement as the two  hounds, with their awful baying, start  in put-suit. The fleeing murderer  passes around the far side of the track,  .then crosses over to the .-stables, darts  in and out among the people, swings  around to the north end, and comes  back to the grand stand. When he  reaches this he jumps the fence and  dodges under the platform where the  vaudeville performances are " given,  crawls clear under this, comes out on  the farther side, climbs onto the platform and ascends a framework which  is used by some of the performers.  It is nnicli of a question whether the  dogs will be able to follow the scent  and catch iheir victim in spite of the  crowd that will be on the grounds.  Draper declares they can and will do it,  but many wonder if it is possible.  KELSON FAIR RATES  . For.this event the Canadian Pacific  Railway will place in effect from Calgary, Midway, Penticton intermediate  and all Kootenay points single fare  excursion rates for the round trip.  Selling dates September 18, 19 and 20,  good for return till September 24th.  Rate from Greenwood. $4.80. J. S.  Carter, D. P. A., Nelson, B.C.���Adv.  ��V,{  (���jr.**���  (lu*-  di**-���  ty,*���  tit-���  ip*-*-���  JJ.V   *|w*  NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby iriveu, that 0U days after  date 1 intend lo apply to the IIou.. the  Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works,  for permissioirto purchase the following- described tract of land: Cominenein>r at a post  huirkcd^T;:;���Ar^F^  south 20 chains, more or less, lo ;he Columbia  ii Western Railway rijrlil of way. thence northwesterly nlouir the Columbia & Western Railway 'Ochaitis, more or less, to the south boundary of lot 514, thence east 40 chains, more or  less, to the point of commencement, containing about 40 item...  baled this 25th day of August, 19C(..  53-02 ". C. A. E. SITAW.  RA       T     T \KT       ��'       V^    Xotic* is hereby trivi-n  that  the  p:u'in.-rship  _*_.      .1-     J���-/       VV        _   '_        I   P I exis-.iuir be'.uecu   Samuel  !',.  Sioola-and Cuas.  EXHIBITION  pit-  i.   ���;  "RAT  NEi.SON* AND RETURN  JO  $4-80  **  | <: r-   - -   I Stooke. of Midway. )!. C. undi'i- the liriit naim.  - of Stnoiii* liro.-v has il;'uil.-.y be-, i*. dissolved by  ! niiiuial coiisrul. Samuel (',. Mu"l;i' .'.iiiliuuiiii:'  line Inisiui'Ss of StooU-e |:.o~.. as I'ar.iiers ami  j siocK" r:iise;-s. .'has. 'V. ;-i'-i>7' '.:i.:i:-^r over  Mhe liitstiii*��a at Midway :>.s :.i��k1,-v aii.l land  ! ileah'i*,    A'-Ci>i'',;���- coiiir.-ii-t...I p.ov !..-.!<;   In   'mi:.'.  11. '.''I'll. nilKt ���>.��� or.rented within .5 i >l;i'.',.      A I!  accounts iltii'*-.'i:.l than uiiisi   '������'���  ".'tih-d   wiihiu  , "iiilay or will '.������-��� pRcvd   \::  l----il hands fur coi-  1 ! lection.  .  , KAMUKT, ('. S*l ri;ii:i7  ��i  -^-v' ���" ���-"-���"������  O !  _ i  LAND NOTICE  "fC TO TIC E Is hereby g-iveu that sixty days  .1. .**. after date I intend to apply to the Ch'ujf  Coiuiiiissioiiei- of Land and Works. Victoria  to purchase the following described lauds, sil-  nated in the District of Osooyoos, Divir.iou of  Yah.*, and near i<> i'e.aver creeV-:  Coiuiiie.neiiiir where a post ii'is been placed  ai tlie southwest corner of V. Dynes* pre-emption, aud marked 1?. M. Dynes' southeast corner, thenco west ten (In) chains, thence north  ciivlity (Sill chains, thence east thirty (30) chain*-,  theiioe south Uv.-uly ;'20; chains, liience wes*.  Iwi-uty ;2il) chains, thence kotith sixty (iiil  chains to place of eoiiiiiii'iicemuiit. coiitaininii'  1 in acr.'S, more or less.  3S.M. IIYNUS.  Y. DYXICS, AireHI.  l>ato-i a; ISeaverdell. July l'l. 3W.. 47-.-"i  NOTlCs  vgrfa ^a  \J$% i -v u  *&���  *,r,iu-ti^vrr��>-ii-M;i3*n��rayicJ3i_n*"t*iuiiii-t^�� t-7a_ni__3XiiLAJUi*��arrict}  *iinjrjia;;_iui��ai^MiJ^ciii-u^viJuai3JXE^*i*^=:��wa_*ii w*rcrt_:ia_^irHini___��;��  M**4t��)��HMti'M>tTittrTuaw:>*n| imiD-mninManuuN  -nn-utttiwtnMitnnrnnsisti I .nruMruntiiKutvimKUsnm  'Progress and development are terms  clasely identified, with life in the West, In  a new country peopI<j: are working daily  for the upbuilding o! town, city and dis^  trict, and for the improvementof the con*-  ditions-under which -cnen and women are  called upon to live, Every act of daily life  that tends to bettering' one's surroundings  makes directly or iiudirectiy for the im-^  pro'vement of society generally, In all this  the local newspaper plays an important  part, Among its loca'l readers it stimulates  an increasing interest ih their home city,  keeping them posted' on all local happens  logs, and becomes a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings, AmonT iti*'. 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 local paper  is an important factor,  :,K TIMES  ������MHrtw ���.��**���* I i*-*^,-i.m  j-t_iij T,-tiu.Tj*txa7r*^**-*xnmm>**VMvm  The Boundary Creek Times aims to do  its full and complete {share in the upbuild**-  ing and improvememi.t of Greenwood and  the Boundary district. It is not handiy  capped in its work by any restraining ob,*-  ligations to any paHy, clique or corpora*-*  tion. 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 a-nd 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 newspaper the  people want, Increasing attention is being  continually paid to mining news- especi,-  ally of that nature that will 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  .Midway, II. '.'.. Au_. 14, l*,i������.  On   .sal.-   September If  Kc'tirn   24th.  2--til.  0|     DXDEK   And   by   virtue of'.he   nowurs con  ~ j l.aiiivd   in   a  certain    mortjrai-i'   wliicli  vvill   l.-e  A ! prod need   at   the  time of sale,   then-   '..ill   be  Good to return Oct. 11th.  DAILY TKK0UGK SLEEPERS  Arrowhead to Vancouver  WESTMlNSTKR and RETURN  {j}_y   OU P i offered for sale by public auction, by  .fames S.  ��� ,      _      ,    OQ,,    .     ,->,-,-      9 ' Birnie. at   the  Victoria   holel,  Co;;ner  street.  On   sale   Sept.  28tn   to  Oct.  2na.    O j cUv    , Greenwood. ISriiiMi  Coiumbia. on Mon-  r^^.A ir. r.,i,.^   n.,i    ii+i, �� I day, the lir.st:i*..y of October.  19*.  at   the hour  I of two o'clock iu the  afternoon." ttie followinjr  ; property:  |     All that parcel or tract ol* lam',   .-ituate, lyiuy  'and   bein-i"   i'*   'he   city .it' fii\-.:'...\vood.   in  the  , i'roviii.:.'  >>'   i!ii7.-.h   CuliTiubia.  inoiv  rariici!-  j larly known   ami   dc-crii.e.'.   a.s   lot 24. in block  ', 12.   acc.M'.liiiir   i-> tl-.-*   map or   olan   of lhe -ub-  ! divisiioi   of -.lie  '*'.i;irk   Hor.-.e"7::io..:ral  claiMi.  : lir^^^iti-d :;; :'.i ��� ijati-i k,-..i-;i:,-   oiii.:.1   ^i*    Ka '!-  1 loops, ai-.il ihoh'.:'.-:',"l Iwetn.v-'-.ne.  i     Oil lhe i>;'.,:>:--riy   are tin? Victoria   hotel.  c":i-  Maiiiim; 12 l:.-iin ..:���,!.-;.   fur.iished   complete,   bar-  i room  and   listures.  diain.j-   room, jjiiclien  and  ; utensil-*.  _ |     For terms and conditions applv *.o  PI A. 7. uLaCK.  X I t"-rft:nv.-oi>!3 street. {*.reenwood. II. C,  0 | Solicitor for Moi't^ai:  A <". 1  For rates, berth reservat:-  detailed information, ap  local agent or write  E.   F?.    REDPATH.  q (IREKXWOOU.  5 E. J. COYLE, J- S- CASTEK.  6 A.G.P.A.Vancouver H.l'.A . :���:���.*!  ��<X>00<>0<>0\j-_-J<><>0<><KXK>0<>^<>00 !     Dated 23rd August.  As a result of the efforts that have already  been put forth, we believe that an increas**-  interest is already being taken in its news  columns, We have evidences of this from  the fact that the subscription list is already  growing? the street sales are increasing  weekly and the news dealers find more  demand for each succeeding issue, This is  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 businessmen.  In handling local advertising every effort  if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer��-  >  ���^3  NO'l'li'M" Is hereby   ifivin:   llr.ll   I   intend    to  apply   i<>  the   license    <*nni:*i'?sioni*rs  at their;  ucy.'   ivrrular  tin-cviiit: for the n-ausfer of.the'  !..>ii;oii li(-e''.':e now iselii  by,!. !'7 ilishop for the  Victoria hotel, Eiitiiatei! on' loi'2i,'l.*!-.:ck  12, map  21. city of Greenwood, to C. Scon Galloway.  Uated at the  citv  of   t��rectiv.-ood.  Auiriist 2'j.  1'XiO. 52-.*3 J. I". lUf-'.UO 17  MINERAL ACT  !  0t~  Certificate of Improven*ents  NOTICE  '���J.-o'idou" Mineral Claim, situate in Hie Greenwood Mininjr Division nf Vale District.  Where located: In Deadwood Camp.  -T-AKK NOTICli" mat I. Arthur "Murdoch  ��� *��� Whitesid.c, aciii*.^ as ajreiii for if. I*,  tvc'.c'.i'.t.a. Free .Miner's Ceflificate "Co. ITOti.-'T,  and G.'.'.rjre M. Kosier, Free Miner's CertiMcue  ".>'. l':.=:.\. intend, si.-iiy days from tin*, date  hereof, '���> apply to the Aliuiu;,*- Recorder fora  certilicate of IinpMvciaeitts. foi the pi-rposeoi  ohtaiuintr a Crown Grant of their interests in  the above claim.  And further take  notice   tliat   action,   undei  section 37, mast he commenced before the  issuance of Mur-ii certificate of improvements.  I>ate.i this l.Hh (lav of June. A.D. IWtj.  "  42-53 A. M. WHITESIDE.  I -:",  chant. The local page 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 df Greenwood, we are here  to protect-and advertise you. We are pro.*-  tecting youi' Do you advertise? Read The  Times, subscription $2,00 per year,  Advertise in tlie Times, Rates Reasonable  *���rsr_Ki_rr_i_____-_��  |H The   Boundary  Creek . Times   Printing"  and ^��  ��~ Publistiiug- Co., Limited. _3  l~ Duncan Rpss. Pres.     H. O. Lamb, Man. Ed. ^  ^ -Pr-lOiSIE   29, ,,^S  iuiiiuinuaiiiiiiiiiuauiiiuiaiumniiiiuuiuiuuiaauiuii i  pi  BOUNDARY   OREEK   TIMES  TO WN TOTICS  Dr. Mathison, dentist, will return  about October 15th.  China salad bowls from 50c to 564.  Anderson Bros, 2  "Speedy"* Swift, from the Coeur  d'Alenes, has struck town. Look out  for his locals. ���  Mr. and Mrs. V. Dynes have returned  from the West Fork country where Mr.  Dynes has staked some farm lands.  Tomatoes are known to be one of the  healthiest things to eat. Nice, fresh  ripe ones at Galloway Bros.  At the Methodist church on Sunday  evening Rev. H, ft. Hastings will  preach on the "Eleventh Commandment "  O. O. McKay, the popular proprietor  of the West Fork stage line, left Wednesday on a trip to Toronto and other  eastern points.  The stationery and book business  formerly conducted by Messrs. McRae  Bros. & Smith at Midway, has been  taken over by E. A. Haiu, the Midway  postmaster.  You should hear "Speedy" Swift  sing the parody on the "Wearing of the  Green."   It's a pippin.  George Williams has decided not to  raffle his automobile, as previously announced, and those holding tickets will  receive their money back upon making  application to F..W. McLaine.  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J. R   BROWN,'  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Teu. 92. Notary Publio  Offices, Wallace-Mil*er Block,  Greenwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office with P. AV, McLaine.  Copper Street. G ijeenwood, B. C.  W. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Mining Engineer.  Properties examined  and-reported   on.   Will  ' take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD,  B.   O.  A. HARRY HQOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  CONTRoi, and Umpire   -  Assays a Specialty. t  ^-Samples received by mail or express assayed and returns  made next day.  Correspondence Solicited.  GREENWOOD,   v    ./-  B. C  p, EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and Auditor  Commercial   and   Mining Accounts  =solicit^r7"A"cting"secretaryrfor Mining  Corporations. Greenwood. B. C.  ^IfyffS  END ARV    VALLEY   LODGE  No. 38.1.0. 0. F.  Meets every  Tuesday Eveninp at 8 00 in  the  I. ��. O. F. Hall.    A cordial invi tivtion is ex  tended to all sojourning- I) ret hern.  D. McGLASHAN, S. E. BEI/TV  N. G. Rec.-Sec  ���fete*  '"'fe7>7?:'ti  its  Is unexcelled, as  is evidenced  by  its popularity in all the towns     o  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting on having  Dr. Simmons,Dentist; Open evenings.  This is the best season for preserving fruit. The best of peaches and  prunes at Galloway Bros. 2-3  Anniversary services were held at  the Methodist church last Sunday.  Rev. Mt. Knox of Rossland, preached  both morning and evening.  W. J. Nelson returned this week from  a trip to Minnesota. He was accompanied with Mrs. Nelson, who has been  visiting relatives in that state for some  months.  The Windsor hotel has secured the  services of Prof. Harry-Swift, better  known as "Speedy" Swift, the well  known pianist and vocalist, of Wallace, Idaho.  W. H. Cornish, who is collecting ores  for exhibit at the Spokane fair, has  secured some fine samples. from the  Strathmore, Prince Henry, Don Pedro  and other high grade properties. They  are on view at the office of Alex Miller.  J. V. Cotton, who has been in charge  of the office at the Providence mine for  the past few months, has severed his  connection with that company and has  taken a position with the Dominion  Copper Co. in their ofiice at Phoenix.  The Strathmore mine continues tb  yield ore of increasing value. Among  the ore taken out this week were some  excellent samples carrying native silver and free gold in larger quantities  than usual. The vein is about eight  inches wide.  Julius Ehrlick, 6f P. Burns & Co.,  who has been absenton atripto Europe,  returned home last week. Mr, and  Mrs. Ehrlick expect to remove to Calgary before long, where Mr. Ehrlick  will be associated with Mr. Burns in  the management of the company.  The Nelson board is offering some  good prizes for exhibits of thoroughbred dogs 7 The services ��� of A. G.  Lundy of Seattle, has been secured to  act as judge. He is reputed to be one  of the most competent men in the west  to determine the merits of canines.  The band is about to suffer  the loss  of two of its most valued members. A.  Jellum has left  for Pullman,  state of  *-  Washington,   where   he   will   take   a  course iu the State University, while  Lloyd Hunter is leaving next Monday  for Moscow, Idaho, where he will attend the university of that state.  The Canadian Society of Civil Engineers is conducting a tour through  Western Canada and are expected to  arrive in Greenwood next Thursday,  September 20th. It is not known how  many are in the party, but there will  probably be a dozen or so. Tliey will  be in the city, from 3 p. m. to 8 p. m.  It is likely some effort will be made to  pro oerly entertain the members of the  party.,  WORK ON WATER SYSTEM  Council Decides to Delay Erection of  Reservoir Until Spring".  A'gang of men are busy at work  putting in waterworks extention to  Providence creek. The trench has  been opened out almost to the Elkhorn  brewery, and men and teams are at  .workJowering-Tthe-gradcon^the^street.  running across to Jenks' ranch. This  is quite a big job, as a large quantity  of earth will have to be moved. It will  probably take another month to complete laying the pipe line.  . At the council meeting held last  night, it was decided to delay the construction of the reservoir until next  spring and to lay an intake to supply  the water required during the winter  months. At the request of Mayor Naden, who is absent iu the far north, an  additional six weeks' leave of absence  was granted him.  BREWERY IMPROVEMENTS  J. Docksteader, the new proprietor of  the Elkhorn brewery, is making some  extensive impros-ements. Another cet  ler2.-5.---H' is being built, adding isotne  SOO barrels to the storage capacity and  making it possible to carry a larger  stock of aged liquor. When the in*\v  cellar is completed the storage capacity  will equal 1,300 barrels, and all beer  will then be aged from six to eight  months. An up-to-date boltling works  is being added to the plant for the  manufacture oi bottled beer, and Mr.  Docksteader expects to be placing a  new brand of liquor on   the market in  OLD-TIMERS' CABINS  u  ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  a few months.  WAS A VLRY SICK BOY.  TEL.. 135  P. O. BOX 95.  But Cured by Clumberiain's Colic. Cholera and  Diarrhoea Remedy.  "When my boy was two years old he  had a very severe attack of bowel complaint, but by the use of Chamberlain's  Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy  we brought hitr out all right," says  Maggie. Hickox, of Midland. Mich.  This remedy can be depended upon in  the most severe cases. Even cholera  infantum is cured by it. Follow the  plain printed directions and a cure is  certain.    For sale by all druggists.  Their Usefulness and How They Should  Be Built.  The most enduring handiwork of the  old-time miners was the picturesque  log cabin. The rocker, the ground  sluice, the long torn, the arastra and  most all of the crude instruments used  by the pioneer gold diggers have crumbled with decay, or lie bramble-covered  and forgotten in abandoned diggings;  but not so the sturdy log cabin. This  was his den, his refuge, his home, and  the miner "built it not upon the sand."  But the appropriateness and general  utility ol the log cabin were not confined to the pioneer days. It serves  just as useful purpose on mining claims  and in mining camps today as it served  during the early '40s and '50s. And so  the cabin is still playing an important  part in the development of America's  mines and mining districts for untold  years yet to come.  The log cabin, or a group of log  cabins, give a mining camp an air of  comfort, solidity and permanence. The  "here today and there tomorrow"  camps are those, whose restless population seek shelter in shanties, half tent,  half boards or clapboard huts. The  saw mill\is doing much to make the log  cabin a thing of the past, since it is  far easier to build a house of boards  than one of logs. But the owner of a-  claim, or the builder of a camp, acts  wisely and well when he makes the log  cabin his architectural unit.  The writer does not intend this as a  treatise on rustic design, or a plea for  more of that "simple life.' that we hear  and read so much about, but rather  would ha��e it a brief "how to build it"  article, from an old-timer's view point.  This may not seem worth while, not  through any triteness of subject, but  because every ' miner and would-be  miner, every man who owns a claim,  or who has an inclination to stake one,'  firmly believes he can build a cabin.  Indeed, the log cabin is the simplest  kind of building, yet there are a lot of  smart men who "fall down hard" when  they attempt to erect one. Instead of  a cabin, the result of their labors is  more of a cross between a pig pen and  a,corn crib. l.  . The first thing the builder must have  is logs. These should all be carefully  selected and cut to proper length before  the cabin is started. Some prefer to  square the'log. This enables them to  fit more accurately to each other; also  it makes the house more snug, but it  makes a lot of extra work and takes  all of the genuine rusticity from the  cabin, For an ordinary cabin logs 6  inches in diameter are large enough.  They will last longer than logs of 8,  10 or 12 inches, as is sometimes used.  Leave the bark on, but remove protruding knots and defects.  After the logs are cut the right  length, provision being made for doors  and windows, comes the raising. This  is easy, provided there are two or three  or a half dozen to assist, with a good  dinner and plenty of apple cider in  sight, as was the case during the "log  raisings" of the early settlement days.  Burth^miSer^bf-today-must^content  himself with an appetite keened for  bacon and beans, dutch oven biscuits,  and a pot of black coffee.  The lo_*s are raised and laid cross  wise in tiers to the required height, the  angles being formed by a notch on  each side,&about one-third of the log's  diameter in depth and a few inches  from the extremity. The space between  the logs is made water-tight 'and airtight by plastering clay or stuffing  small bundles of twigs; sometimes a  combination of both is used. The interior is lined with split lathes or slabs,  the ceiling left with its low-hanging  beams. There must, of course, be the  wide fireplace, made of rocks and inud.  Placer miners frequently use a short  section of hydraulic pipe to top their  chimneys, as it gives a better draft and  makes the fireplace easier to construct,  The scantlings for - the roof are  smaller logs or poles, cut to fit before  they are raised. The better plan is to  make them amply long, that they may  extend protectiugly over, giving wide,  cool eaves for summer; they may even  be carried over four or five feet on one  side, and the extra cover thus afforded  made in a porch or "leanto." The  doors and windows are deeply ledged.  The space left for them, especially the  windows, should be accurately computed before the cabin is raised, otherwise the uneven, jagged ends of the  logs must be sawed and evened when  the sashes are put in.��� D. H. Stovell in  Mining World.  ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft ������������*���������'**####*����#  ft -  ft  ft  ft  ft  if  ft  Bird Season Opens Sept. 1st  -fmttHWMioi  ft  *  Eiftio  Shot  Guns,  Rifles,  Ammunition,  Tents,  WagonCovers  ft  ft  it  if  ft  *  *  ft  ��  if  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  Sift  Sift  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  :�����  a  -ft  ��  ft  it  .ft  ft  ft  ft  ftftftftftftftft��ft��ftft��ft��ftftftftftftftft��ft��ffiftftftft��ftftft*��i:'ft*ft##��ft#ftftttftft*--  Give  Us  Your   Order  Blankets.  For  Horse  Red Front Furniture   Store  O I C 2nd Hand  Phone 16. A. L. WHITE & CO.  Vwi tyt ml* ty ty'tyty tyty ty ty ty tytyty1 ty ty* ty 'tyty*'ty ty ty ty%v  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  YOU  EVER  IF  NOT  HERE  IS  YOUR  OPPORTUNITY  Tbe Canadian Western Oil Co. Ltd., Capital  $500,000, (composed of well known local men)  have instructed us to sell a block of 50,000 treasury shares > at 25 cents a share.  Drop in our office and see the oil thai: came from the  Company's lands.  I Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd.  ty P. 0. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwod, B. C  ���*�� ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytyty ty ty ty ty ty tyy^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  DEALERS IN  ft#ftftftftft��ftftftftft*ftftft��ft��ft*ft����ftft������ft��ft������ftftftftftftftft*��l)-J#Cftftfll��  ft  ft  ft  a  ft  ft  if  ts  it  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  *  ft  ��  ..ft���  ��  ft  ft  ft  *  ft  ft  *  a  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  -ft=-  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  nt ,ft��ftft��ftftftftft����o_ftftft������e��ftft��ft����ft��-��������ft*ftftftoft��  .:~:~x��:~x~:-*-<>��><2^^  ���*��� ��� ��  *?  f resb and gwred meats  Fisb and Poultry*  Solid Oak  ressers  For beauty, stvle, dura-  bility and usefulness  combined with moderate price our'  !  I  ��  House cleaning is now absorbing the  the attention of houskeepers and  selections of wall paper are being  made every day at Smith   &   McRae's.  Garden valley creamery  butter-  i best yet.    Anderson Bros.  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining  Room Tables! and Chairs  have no superior.  We are leaders in Furniture. v  T. M. GULLEY & CO.  y.  Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.       a BOUNDARY   OREEK TIMES.  ���IN BULKLEY VALLEY  Rich Copper Properties Will Make lit  a Record Camp.  Vancouvjc*-*, Sept. lo.--Bulkley valley as a desirable -portion of British  Columbia has been described by many  persons who have made trips to that  district, but its great;, mineral riches,  its abundance of game; and beauty of  scenery have not 3rcl been set forth as  by Mr. A. II. Wand of New York, who  has just returned after spending several months seeing what there is to be  seen there. Mr. Wane', is at the Hotel  Vancouver for a few days. He went  north last April, and the intervening  time has been spent -_ rincipally viewing mineral proposil-jtoiis. He is an  ardent sportsman, and'.-'he tells stories,  proved by photograph.*.-,., of trout, blue  grouse, goats aud ca:ribou that will  doubtless entice many to this paradise  of sport.  In speaking of the mLncral wealth  of the Bulkley valley, Mr.. Wand said  to the News Advertiser yesterday: "I  hardly know how to describe it. 1 wen I  north to see about what I had heard,  and iu the Telkwa river country I saw  copper propositions, the description of  which would hardly bes believed. I  might sa}- I was the gu.es-.-t at the camp  of the Telkwa Mining, Mulling & Development company, of Vancouver,  with which   A.   B.  Irwiiji, manager  of  the 'Pncilio. Coast Pipe company, is  prominently connected, and I never received better treatment in rtiy life.  Everything that was in the neighborhood from mineral specimens: to scenery, which was reached only after two  days' trt.vel aad which could not be  snrpassed among any mountains on the  face of the earth."  Just to show what mineral was in  the country, Mr. Wand produced several bags of specimens of copper,which  he had picked up at various points in  the district. Assays of some of these  made by J. O'Sullivan of this city, ran  SURPRISINGLY HIGH  anil these wero not counted as valuable  as others in his possession.  "This company, referring to the Telkwa Mining, Milling & Development  company, "has one of the largest propositions one can imagine, and the  way in which mone}' is being spent in  connection with the properties indicates  that in a few years the Bulkley will be  a mining camp equal to anything in  Montana. There is coal in abundance  right to hand and with all the essential  requirements such as these, prosperity  is inevitable. What, of course, is  needed, is transportation facilities, but  these will come."  In Mooseskin Johnny's lake, Mr.  Wand found trout which are unequalled  for quantity and quality in any other  body of water in North America. He  has   fished   throng-h   Quebec and   has  e,  T  H -.Jfl    W   A X  L   A C Ifi - MILLER    B  L  O C K  Fruits  HAVE*' YOU  ' TRIED -IT ?  Vegetables  Bananas,  ITS NEW.     o  Lettuce  Oranges,,  Asparagus  Lemons,  Quaker  New Potatoes  Pineapples,  Puffed  Mew Cabbage  Strawberries  -race  New Onions.  If ill a hurry Jf JtA^I^ H<   OH we'll do the rest  WE WANT YOUR TRADE.  �����"-"  i��-*-*����.it-^��i��***^��i--*^,u*-^,H'��_. ��>���  THIRTEENTH   ANNUAL  poKane.  ' ffi___mini��miijOTg_m<��,'-*H��*tT3��,nra** d_m��gi,o,a��raDKgwwMi_,T.>j-ji_xt_uja',i_rf_maiM  Open Day and Night   :   :   :  Two Weeks Fair and Races  (  )  !  i  1  )  $35,000.00 m PRIZES and PURSES  Larger exhibits in every department. Big Poultry Show,  $5,000 for County and District Fruit exhibits.  Home Industry Exposition occupying new $5,000 building  filled with working exhibits.  Sensational free acts every afternoon. Free vaudeville  and Band Concert every night.  ADMISSION  AFTER   6   p.   m.   ONLY   10c.  For program. Prize List and any oilier iiifiiniiaticn address  ROBT. H. COSGROVE, Sec. and Manager,  519 Fir.t Ave.. SPOKANE, Wash.  *-_  I  I  I  )  \  r*  I  !  i  I  i  l  i  I  I  )  I  ?  I  l  i  4  spent much time on Un* famous Brulle  river iii Wisconsin, but nothing can  exceed the sport of this laUe iu British  Columbia. It is lotated right on the  towns! ce of the Telkwa company.  ''We got out- in the middle of the lake  on a small raft made of logs," Mr.  Wand related, "and used a line on  which were three hooks. The trout  there evidently had never risen to a  fly before, and as soon as the water  was rippled a large fish instantly took  the bait. As it darted away it was  pursued by perhaps thirty or forty  other trout, aud in the clear water  watching the chase was very exciting.  So plentiful were the rish that they  were hooked by the other barbs, not  caught, and this would occur almost  every time. Trout could be taken just  as quickly as hauled in."  That was one incident that  thoroughly interested Mr. Wand, but  what made him enthusiastic was the  blue grouse, goat and caribou. "It was  decidedly novel," was the way he put  it, "to see such rare and timid game so  unafraid of man that they did not try  to get away. When we went beyond a  glacier and shot a goat, which seemed  larger than I have ever seen mountain  goats before, the others were not  frightened. They had never heard,  perhaps, a rifle shot before, aud about  a donen came out from behind rock  crevices to see what the excitement  was. We could have bowled over them  all had we beeu inclined, but we had  the fresh meat of which we were particularly in need at that lime."  A rare photograph in his possession  is one in which Mr, Wand has a little  blue grouse on his finger while the  snap shot is being- taken. The party  came upon a mother with her brood of  ���fairly-sized youngsters, but they did  not flutter. He had no trouble in picking up one of the little birds, and as it  roosted on his linger the picture was  secured. It was then returual to the  family, which was still in the vicinity.  On a trip to view a fine portion of  the valley, a caribou was encountered.  These are animals of the wild, but this  one was making his first acquaintance  with bipeds. Instead of indicating-his  presence by the cracking of brush as  he made a swift retreat, he stood and  gazed at the party with eyes of wonderment, and when he did take a notion to  go it was with the leisurely ease of one  who did not care a rap. "P did not*  think I would see such sights when I  went info the 'country, and that not  above two days' travel from the camp."  iP  ^  Cold nights are coming* and you want the best'under-  wear.    There is only one best and that is ours.  The  famous "Woisey,"  the  'Tiger Brand"  "Watson's Unshrinkable," and "The Big  Horn Brand" all Union Made arid  the best.  It will pay you to buy our $3.50 Mining Shoe guaranteed satisfactory.  ��� Just in ���-  a new range of  's Invictus  Shoes  The famous Slater shoes are equal to any American  made shoe and are only two-thirds the price.  ���^3-^*3%- The  MUSS  Hardware  ^aw-Caulfield, Co. W  Furnishings Groceries  4  OF INTEREST TO MINERS  In 1S12 a cargo of 27 tons of anthracite coal was shipped on the Lehigh  river from Mauch Chunk, Pa., and cost  $14 per ton delivered alongside the  wharf at Phil-id.lphia. Today the  price is about one-third as high.  IOmploving white mice as a reliable  test for dangerous quantities of carbonic oxide gas in mines has been  recommended in South Africa and  Australia.._and,,bught_to be   tried in  America, The respiration exchange in  a mouse is 20 times as rapid as in man;  consequently the mouse exhibits symptoms of blood saturation much more  rapidly. A physician proved that with  0.4 per cent carbonic acid in the air a  mouse gave symptoms of illness-  staggering gait���in \]/2 minutes, and  that it became unconscious in 3 minutes, whereas he himself did not feel  discomfort for half an hour. This  gives a .sufficient interval to allow the  miner to escape.  ���AY- DINNERS  '1  served in first-class style.  Splendid Menu.  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours. Prompt Service.  moore & Mcelroy,  Proprietors.  aebB  ���    WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  WINES,   LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  WE   BUY   IN    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM    THE    DISTILLERS  Always ask for  Sept 19-20-21, 1^06  Horse Races, Lacrosse Tournament,  and other attractions.  The Largest Fruit, Vegetable   and   Mining  Exhibits  in the Province.  EVERYBODY   COME.  D. C. McMORRIS, Sec.  J. J. MALONE, Pres.  The task of separating thediamonds i 'v-J.  from the bluegrouud in South Africa I  requires months. From the shaft the  ore is conveyed to what are called the ! >  "floors'*���great stretches of ground  cleaned oil' like a tennis court. The i J-5*"-  ore is taken there in trucks or cars, j X^  which are fastened ten feet apart to an I tx>  endles-* cable, 'propelled  by  the power | ^5  from the ������>nginc room.    Each   floor is ;   400 feet square, but their combined '  territory covers a great area of land, j  one mine alone having* "floors" which j  extend five miles. These "floors" are j  nothing more than dumping grounds, j  Upon their smooth surface is spread .  the bliieground to a depth of about ten ;  inches. Being v,ry susceptible to the ���  action of .;ir and water, the bluegrouud j  disintegrates after being- exposed sev- \  er.il months, and in thecrumbling such j  indestructible crystals as diamonds or j  garnets are released. This is facili- j  tated by hariowing the ore after it has 1  been exposed six months and is begin- 1  nilig to become pulverized. The harrowing is done by steam plows drawn '  back and forth over the -'floors'* by a '  cable. Any of the bluegrouud that is  not decomposed by the long exposure !  is taken to the crushing machine, where  it is pulverized. All the pulverized i  blueground is t.tken t. the pulsator or ;  separating rooms. {  c  ivood Liquor Co.,  Greenwood, B. C  K-->��:��X��K*^  Am_>_i_._i>mwii-i_i��j_*pw_ih.I-���umiii iii_-B_-u-j_.n.��11,r|TB1|1.B  In stock to be sold cheap.  Exceptional  values.  Workmanship the best.  -    -    ���    The Tailor. I  Y  Copper   Street.* ��� S  V  The Kind You Want is the Kind  You Get at Our Job Dept.  THE BOUNDARY   CREEK   TIMES  PRINTING   CO

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