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Boundary Creek Times Oct 12, 1906

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 i  r  i  '���'^       OCT 1G 1906  N ..'''fCTOR  si / -  Vol. 11.  GREENWOOD, B. C. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12 l%6.  No. 6  r  ���^  A BARGAIN  We are selling oft* a good 'assortment of coal heaters  in all sizes at bargain prices.    Cold weather will  soon be here and you will want a good stove.  A VIEW OF THE PAST  A Pioneer Writes of Days  Gone By.  BOUNDARY'S PROSPERITY  I<arge  Burns Goal or Wood  oven and all conveniences.    Handsomely  mounted with nickel silver,.  S  All sizes.    Handsomely ornamented.  QUEEN HEATERS  In all sizes big and little.  Hardware  Furnishings  Groceries  'Forward" Has Been the Watchword.  ���Difficulties Have Been Overcome,   Future Is Promising.  It is time you were placing vour order for vottr  FALL and WINTER SUIT.      7  We have them in the best patterns and weights  ever brought into this district. .';v>-  OUR   R RICESARiE   SURE JTQ   RLE A SE.  't��^K->^*^"M>*{'^M~!'^!wX^��>^��>X��<t��X��  f  f  f  y  j  Y  t  t  W. ELSON.  The Tailor.!  Copper   Street.  .:.***.x��x--*-x  %  A little retrospect is sometimes tonic  in it_ effects. A painting may be a  fancy sketch, a photograph can only be  the representation of what actually is.  The man who looks forward may be  unduly optimistic and see things as he  would wish them, or he may be unduly  pessimistic and see things as he fears  they will be. The man who takes a  sweep of the backward way, however,  sees things as they actually have been,  and such a view frequently brings out  surprisingly happy results.  Retrospect is like tie photograph, a  faithful witness to an existent fact.  The writer is in a retrospective mood  today, and from the high ground of  the present turns his vision to the upward way of the past. Eight years is  not long in the life of any community.  Particularly true is this of a mining  camp. In that time millions of feet of  lumber may be cut down in the forest*  cut up by the mill and carried away to  the city and the developing industry  be instrumental;in converting* wilderness into a thriving milling center.     .  NOT MADE IN A DAY.    \  In that time thousands of acres of  prairie land may easily be broken and  made to produce a million, or more  ]-'^"sheis''uf:'-gr_iid~destihedS/-for<ihevmill-  ing centers of a: continent,, In either  case the advance made has the limitations only of men and nioney. But in  a mining district headway can only be  made so fast, regardless of resources  at command. There are physical limitations to progress, no matter how  prodigal capital may wish to be. Only  so many men can be used iu a shaft,  only so many may work in tunnel or  drift. Work on a given property must  proceed from its initial, and for a long  time the number of men employed  must necessarily be limited. As the  main shaft grows deeper drifts may be  ������uui and more-men employed. As the  tunnel lengthens numbers may be  multiplied. Slow growth can only be  -the^la w^-iu=lode���min iugy^whereas^in'  clearing the wilderness each tree is an  opportunity for a man if need be, and  on the prairie an army of men and  b irses may work side by side.  BOUNDAHY BAS PROSPERED.  With all this natural handicap  against the rapid development of low  grade lode mini.ng, a glance  backward  any  Forks  Grand  Millinery Opening  Friday and Saturd  recognizes  realizing  ���'.->  ay  Nothing appeals more to women than 'Millinery.    She  the creating genius that makes for the ideal  in  Millinery art,  this we have spared neither trouble nor expense to secure for our customers the   finest   range  of Fall   and   Winter  Millinery  ever shown in  Greenwood. '        '  Our grand display includes all the latest and most fashionable  Parisaii and New York designs, all the most np-to-date colors and  shades, and everything in stylish trimmings.  We  particularly  request  that  you   will   visit  out-  Friday and Saturday, and be convinced tbat our display  is  the Boundary country.  show   rooms  the best in  en  Womens' Goods.  Men's Goods.  reveals the fact that the progress in  mining development iu the Boundary  has been eminently gratifying regardless of the impatience of the nervous  one who wants others lo make him  rich in a day, or the knee-action of the  kicker who wishes he had gone to that  green tie Id always somewhere in the  distance.  The writer first visited the Boundary eight years ago. From Marcus,  the way by vthe lumbering stage of the  day was tedious and tiresome. ;No  Pullman cars rolled into Greenwood  and Phoenix and Grand Forks and  Midway over the Canadian Pacific. No  Great Northern railway touched  point in the Boundary. Grank  looked decrepit aud dirty, Greenwood  was new and raw, Phoenix was wilderness.  On the banks of the Kettle riv.er,  where now the Granby, with its eight  furnaces, smelts 3,000 tons of oredaily,  tlie fisherman plied his fly, and where  the great miues of the company, covering hundreds of acres, employ hundreds of men, the woodchopper then  carried on a desultory labor.  The Mother Lode had only the beginning of a shaft and a dozen ineii or  or less, while the site of the B. C:  Copper Co.' magnificent works was lin-  tenaled and the owner found no buyers  for his lots.  The hotels of the country were mostly  log, and in no sense luxurious. Not a  chartered bank did business in the district. Kerosene, foul-sni'-lling and ex��  pensive, dimly lit tip the more pretentious dwellings, while the tallow dip  was good enough for most people.  MODERN CITIES. ������ ��� 7 7  Where there were shanties or tin-:  cleared lots, today stand hotels'with  modern appointments. Electric lights  make the streets of the towns, and the  surroundings of mine and smelter light  as day, while power to turn Wheels and  drive machinery lias been brought a'  hundred' miles across mountain and;  range and deep ravines.       ���       7 ;  Then the checks of the business men,  uubanked for months, were the currency of the district, where today i-  dosen banks, brauche's and agencies do;  a profitable business.  There was little in sight then, but  faith was big and hope was strong. A  few courageous ofres were developing  an industry and incidentally making a  habitable and 'prosperous country.  Where these men lived for the most  part on money obtained elsewhere, today the district's monthly pay roll is a  quarter of a million dollars, wealth  dug from the mountains, and -the pro  ductive era of the district has just begun.  ENTERPRISING BUSINESS MEN.  "^TlfirlargVrtnisiness hoiisesTbf Hun��er-~  Kendrick, Rendell & Co., Russell-  Law-Caulfield Co., T. M. Gulley & Co.  and A. L. White & Co., carrying an  aggregate stock of say $300,000, have  beeu the outgrowth of improving con-  ditions. Few of the large banks of  Canada, now represented in the district, had heard of Greenwood ten  years ago, and none of them dreamed  then of doing business here today on  the deposits of the people.  Churches and schools, and social and  improvement clubs have arisen to  meet the demands of an improving  people. Greenwood provides out of her  civic funds to assist a band and a reading room, because the people ask for  such improving conditions. Hospitals,  with modern equipment and with  heroic, self-sacrificing ones to minister  to the sick and needy, stand as monuments to the mercy of man and open,  hospitable doors to both sick and injured.  What has taken place in low grade  mining iu these years, will to all ap  appearances be many times multiplied  in a similar period in the future, and  will doubtless be duplicated in the high  grade mines of Greenwood. Of high  grade mines we had none eight years  ago, while today they are capturing  first prizes iu the* mining competitions  at the fairs.  "Progress," iu large letters, is written across the face of things in the  Boundary, and in the light of already  accomplished facts, one must be dull or  blind who cannot read the promise of  the future. W. G. Galnce.  AN IMMENSE OUTPUT  Boundary Will Produce 30,*>  000,000 Lbs. of Copper.  DOMINION    COPPER    CO.  Will Produce 8.500.000 Lbs. Alone.  ���W. C. Thomas Tells of tbe Improvements Now Going On.  Lamp oil for use in safety lamps are  of two kinds, viz., miueral aud vegetable, and all oils at present iu use  are of these two classes or mixtures of  such classes'  W. C. Thomas, smelter superintendent of the Dominion Copper Co., predicts that the output of Copper in the  Boundary district this year shoitid be  over 30;000,000 pounds.    ' '     ���    '  H�� says: "As is well known, Ihe  Boundary ores are of extremely low  grade, but the character of the deposits  is such that the ore can be mined at a  remarkably low cost, principally by  quarrying. The ores contain about 26  pounds of copper to the ton of rock,  and gold and silver values average  about $1.50 per ton. A smelter recovery  of from 21 to 23 pounds of copper is  secured and practically ail'the gbfil'aud  silver values. Low milling costs,laud  the fact' that these ores are largely  self fluxing, enables the smelter treatment of a large tonnage per furnace.  "The Granby Co. has demonstrated,  without question, that copper hiiniug  in the Boundary is avery profitable  operation, even on a low copper market.  It is figured that even with cdpper.  selling at 13 cents per. pound (a price  not likely for some time to come) there  is a profit of at least $1 per ton in  ���treating these ores.  ' "The Dominion Copper Co. his been  in operation under the present management.for nine months, but we have our  mines well developed, with ore blocked  out for more than ten years^it the 'rate  of 1,300 tons per day, a good smelting  plant which we are now materially  enlarging , and 3750,000 cash available  for the treasury.  "With bile new furnace our output wilt  be increased 700 tons per day, which  will give us a. total capacity of l-,300  tons ptr day, or an absolute average ot  1,200 tons allowing for shut downs..     '  "This new; furnace will be the largest  that has been shippeel into the boundary country, being 225 inches by 46  inches, with a depth of 18 feet betweeft  floors. It is equipped with the Girbui  hot top blast, and will be fed automatically by side dump cars. The furnaces  w i n"c*_ecf =a^W^  of about $100 per day, Which is a matter of $36,000 jier year, or one-third of  a cent per pound on our proposed increased output.  "With our new furnace we shall be  able to produce from 8,000,000 to S,'^)0r  000 pounds of copper per annum. '  "At present, the smelter'and roi tie*  are being operated by steam poneri  We will shortly be operating entirely  with electric, power, at a saying ia  power costs of about $100,000 per annum.  "With the installation of o'tir new  furnace we expect to produce copper at  a cost of not over 8 cents per pound,  t". o. b., Boundary.  "We do not intend, however, to be  satisfied with a production of 8,500,000  pounds of copper per annum. Our  ���nines are capable of producing the  equal of any company iu the Boundary,  aud, as we have recently purchased  additional property at our smelter site",  there is every reason to anticipate that  our capacity will be still further in-  iTeased,"  LIQUORS STOLEN  About 5 o'clock Thursday morning,,  the Veudome hotel, in Anaconda, was  broken into and the supply of liquid  refreshments stole'u. About 4 o'clock  the proprietor, Pete Thompson, went  to bed, and when his assistant got up  at 5:30 he found the door burst open  aud the bar dismantled. About $5d  worth of goods were stolen. Mr.  Thompson notified the provincial police, but as the burglars left no cities  behind, it will be difficult to track  them.  At the time of the burglary there  was a deal ou for the transfer of ihe  license from Mr. Thompson to Mike  Chafrk. ^^Xe^BmmlSt^^  ���^^���^liVii'X'.r.  ��� -*isb  l��nj  Cbe  Boundary Creek Times  Issued every Trldav  BY   Tilli  Boundary Creek Priuting and Publishing  CO., LlMITEll,  Duncan Rohs Prksidknt  H. 0. Lamb .Man.'GINu liniioii  SUH'iCRIl'TlONS IN ADVANCE.  PkR Y it a it      Six Months   To !'"okkii:n Cohntkiks....  ?. 00  ...  1 "*.���"  . 2 so  <Q"*clV l'y-ftj-'i!0!ilh>  PRIHAY. OCTOl'ER 12. 1W.  RAILWAY LEGISLATION.  The News,, of Toronto, .the alleged independent newspaper, has  seen fit to suggest that certain  western members of the Dominion House of Commons are allied  with corporation interests because  they "fathered" certain private  bills. The article was copied and  commented on by the Columbian  of New Westminster, and recop-  ied -by the Gazette of Grand  Forks. The member for Yale-  Cariboo is charged with having  been responsible for four private  bills during, the recent session,  and Messrs. Galliher and Mac-  pherson with an equal or greater  number.  So far as the legislation with  which the member for Yale-Cariboo was concerned, its history is  briefly told. D. M. Eberts, ex-  attorney general, and a promiuent  Conservative., applied, upon behalf of himself and others, for a  charter for a railway" running  northward Gfrom Ashcroft to the  Yellow Head pass. The. legislation was in accordance with the  model railway bill. The road intended to be built was exclusively  in the district of Yale-Cariboo,  and as it is the custom in such  cases, the member for the district  was asked to take charge of the  ���bill. He did so, and the bill went  through its various stages without opposition. Sir Chas Hib-  bert Tupper was interested in a  similar charter and it was also  passed without opposition. The  Boundary, Kamloops and Cariboo  Central Railway company, com-  prrsed of Kamloops people, asked  for an extension.of time and certain trifling amendments, and  these were passed without oppo-  ~si BouT ���arfd���t'lfif"' 'Hot"TCirTjiue""  asked for certain amendments  which were passed, in a similar  way, and under -which construction is being pushed up the North  Fork of the Kettle River. In all  these matters, so far as.the member for Yale-Cariboo knows, not  a siugle-dollar was spent outside  of the regular fees charged by  parliament. Does the Gazette  suggest that under existing conditions surrounding railway legislation the member for Yale-  Cariboo, or any other member,  should refuse to take charge of  legislation affecting his own district?  The truth is, thai railway legislation at Ottawa is more or less  of a farce and an unmitigated  nuisance. There is no good  reason why a general railway act  should not be passed, and any  oue or company of men desirous  of doing so, should be allowed to  build a railway in accordance  with the general railway act and  without going to the expense of  securing legislation which always  conforms to a model railway act.  The member for Vale-Cariboo  has supported every piece of railway legislation that came before  parliament on the ground that  tbe mere permission to build a  railway should not be considered  of any particular value, and that  this permission should never be  refused.  Mr. Galliher is given credit for j  having been connected with a  greater number of railway bills  than other western members during the recent session. These  bills were largely C. P: R. legislation asking for extension of  time aad amendments to existing  legislation for their various roads  in Kootenay district. After his  stand on the V-., V. & E. bill, two  years ago, it is scarcely possible  that the C, P. R. is particularly  friendly to Mr. Galliher, but as  the legislation they desired  affected his district,- ho was asked  to take charge of the bills antl  did so.  In the absence of. a general  railway act there have beeu numerous applications i for railway  legislation iu the growing west.  The number will largely increase,  and because western members interest themselves in securing.the  necessary legislation to build railways, neither the News, the Columbian nor the Gazette have  any grounds for suggesting graft  when thev are only doing their  duty to the west and their constituents.  THE ALLUR1 NO NORTH.  To show the extent of immigration from the United States  to the north country, a valued  correspondent of the Times sends  the following* interesting account  of the movement -through the  Similkameen:  "The familiar sight of the typical  prairie schooner, with occasional variations, a few mornings ago, attracted  much attention from the settlers near  Five Mile. The advance guard of a  large party of ex-Idaho settlers were  seen coming along the Similkameen  road near Princeton. Being interrogated as to their objective point they  stated that they were bound for the  '54-40' country, but their intentions  were peaceful. They were going to  wrestle with agricultural conditions,  and having had previous acquaintance  with the country by means of a I rusty  representative, they felt well satisfied  that they were making a material improvement by the change. In the advance   party   were  six wagons���men,  women and children, all experienced !  western settlers. A procession of thirty  wagons was following. All were from  Southern Idaho, where the laud conditions were not favorable. They stated  to our informant that this exodus was  the beginning of au important movement of the western continental population from Idaho, Washington and  other overdone states of the west. Be-  I ween,'thirty and forty head of horses,  in addition to those iu use, accompanied  tht* advance party,  Their advance agent had selected a  good slock country along the line of  tliet!. T. P., and when asked if any  movement of prospectors and mining  men were likely to follow this immigration,:, they said it was very likely  that \\'c.x\ seasnii then* would be a  movement of (.hit- class. ��� The. party  were heading fur the Cariboo road viu  Ashcroft."  Unscrupulous American real  estate manipulators are swindling  the public in connection with real  estate speculations in the vicinity  of the western terminus of the  G. T. P. Recently the Spokesman-  Review contained a. full page  "ad" offering, lots for sale in  Port Simpson, the western terminus of the G. T. P. Port Simpson is not the western terminus  of the G. T. P. The advertisers  know this, and a newspaper of  the standing* of the Spokesman  should warn its readers against  the advertisement which it has  published.  Wounds. Bruises and Burns.  Ely applying an antiseptic dressing to  wounds, iii'tiises, .burns and. like injuries before inflammation sets in,  they may he healed without maturation  and in about one third die 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. Tt is an  antiseptic and when applied lo such  injuries, causes them to heal very  quickly. Tt also allays the pain and  soreness an 1 prevents any danger of  blood poisoning. Keep a bottle of  Pain llalm in your home and it will  save von time and money,'not to men-  lion the inconvenience and suffering,  such, injuries entail. For sale by all  druggists.  MTOMlfflM^^  CF*\  IF*  CF*  CF*  CF*,  CF*\  <F*\  CF*  CF*\  CF*  CF*  CF*.  CF*  <F*\  aw  0=*:  cw  CF*  CF*  C-*.  <F*  e^  CF*'.  <F*  Capital, all paid up, $14,400,000.        Rest .$10,000,000.  UNDIVIDED   PROFITS   $922,418.31  ���'resident .   I/Okd Stsmhcona ano Mount Royal,  Vlce-.Prcslueai:.. Hon. ftkoruk~A. Dkummonii.  ("ieneral  tviamitfer :    IS. S   Ci.auston.  Brandies -In .London, M. ���\3k��Xi\?ti^l. \  liny ami soil Sliirliuir (exchange anil Cable TranslurR  Tr-ivi-HeiV t''i'n.iUt*3, available in any part'of tlift world.  SAVINGS Mm DEPARTMENT  Interest allowed at current rates.  New YorK, Chicago.  J firaill Ciniiirlf|-(*litl 3li  Greenwood Branch,    W. F. PROCTOR, Manager.  K_*  ���a*-*  lb  ���~_  ta-0  K_*)  _-*-'  *_9'  -*_*J  .-*_���*���  **��>  Kr-O  *_*>  yuA  THE CANADIAN BANK  OF COMMERCE  Paid-up Capital,$10,00,000.   Reserve Fund. $4,500,000  HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO  B. E. WALKER,GeneralManager        ALEX. LAIRD, Asst. Gen. M��n_fH  BANK MONEY ORDERS  !88UeO AT THE (rOUOWINQ RATB81.  $S and under    8 crate  Over $5 and not exceeding $10......   6 cents  M   $.0      M "        $80...... 10 cents  m   $30      ���*'. '        " -*550-  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 tlie United States.0  NKGOTIABLB AT * FIXKD RAVK AT  THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE, LONDON, ENG.   .  They form au excellent met hot! of remitting small sums of monev  with safety and at small cost.  Savings Bank Department  Interest allowed on deposits from $1. upwards at current rates.-*  Greenwood iBranch  W. ALLISON. Manager.  Poultry for sri!e.    R. J. Moffatt.  tf  WHO DOES YOUR LAUNDRY?  Dp  yo��"p��tTol:nTe~"  foul-smelling-, clammy, unsanitary shacks.  LET US DO YOUR LAUNDRY  itrtami iiMb  0 . - "       '  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.  PH0NB   59  Greenwood Steam Laundry  GOVERNMENT STREET  r  Tea  Coffee  Spices  and Extracts  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  ���against'all liability, relieving you from all responsibility, -worry aud trouble, -  Frederic W. McLaine,  District Agent, Greenwood, B. C.  �� '      -''"���������' ���'�����* ���*-  and  I am  now conducting the wood business  formerly owned by Hugh McKee and am pre-  prepared to -supply the best quality of wood  ^at^l.o_ve._t_4>_^  measure.    Phone your orders.  RIVERSIDE   LIVERY I  =r -: j^r==_____=_=^= : L-jrr*   I  The.best of Horses and Rtgs at all times. X  HAY, GRAIN  AND FEED STORE |  Ctfopped  Feed,   Hay   and   Graiu.  Livery Phone 19; Feed Store Phone 124  j GEO. H. CROPLEY,    -   Proprietor.  ^;*��**X"X"X**��x*-*^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Received Highest Award  Dominion Exhibition 1905  ty  ty  ty\  t  ty\  ty  ty  ty  ty\  ty\  .+!  +1  ty  Electric  current   supplied    for  ^4.4-. .-$4.4^^ 4- tytytyR tytytytytytytytyty tytyty*  . ^  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  <*-,  4-  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  *  ty  ty  ty  Power, Lighting, Heating- and  Ventilating. Power' furnished  for Hoisting and air-compressing plants, with an absolute  guarantee of continuous power  service for operating.   :  :  :   :  Get Our Rates. We Can Save You Money  ,1  ('if  %4i  Mi  m  H ty^^.^^.tytytytytyty^tytytytytytytytytytytyty % ���__Si____a  ""��"��__  ZZ.L  iir  \*fy  OREEK   TIMES  fi  tu  ���*.' (  I  1  Si  It :  *i*5  I  TEN YEARS AGO I  ^��r<tei-j^%4|-a��Hi-^^riy^Mi-^Mr*-^ir,^��'t^i^>*^i>HMl  4  BOUNDARY ORE TONNAGE.  Interestinj? Items from the Boundary  Creek Times of 1896.  Mr. Keffer has received instructions  to proceed no further with'work on the  Copper until the American Exploration  Co.'s expert arrives from New York  and submits his-reporL on the property.  Messrs. J. I,iiud, F. .Humphreys, J.  Wilbur and 15. Keightly are in Vernon  in connection with a forgery case. Mr.  McColl, K. C, aud A. S. Black have  been retained for the defense.  Among-   the   best   finds  of the year  Jim Dale's Carmi rnnst.be included. A  .well'defined ledge, five   feet   wide, has  been   uncovered,   the ore being- g-ood  milling quartz. -  Rory Mcl_,eod, one of the owners of  the Bank pf England claim, intends to  do more work on the propert3*, A .short  time ago a second ledge was found  front which promising ore has been  taken. ,��� ���  John Moran is laid up with a severe  attack of I'heuma'isni, but his friends  hope to see him around  again  shortly.  The extortionate charges of the C.  P. R. for local trade in IS. C. are so  well known as to excite no little comment. Here is one more instance: A  smn.ll box weighing at least four  pounds, was billed 80 cents from Vernon to Pen ticton, perhaps 70 miles, or  a five hours' run by steamer. The  same package was carried by Snod-  'g-raas'stage to Greenwood, 8s miles of  the hardest road in the country, for two  bits.  1900  woi  f.-1."��53  231,7(i-;  2-17  1,731  S..140  9'J,034  AINSWORTH DISTRICT  Review of Mining Operations in Greenwood's Rival Camp.  It will be remembered that the Ainsworth district won the prize at the  Nelson fair for the best display of ores  representing a district. At the Spokane fair, however, the Boundary display won the silver cup in competition  with the states of Washington, Idaho  and Oregon, besides British Columbia.  The Boundary and Ainsworth districts  are doing-much to advertise the mineral resources of British Columbia. In  the" Ainsworth district the Black  Diamond Tunnel company has its' long  crosscut tunnel now in 2,600 feet and  has cut four good ledges containing  high grade silver, The first vein encountered in the tunnel was what is  known as the Highlander ledge, owned  by the company of that name. This  ledge was crosscut -it a depth of more  than 1,000 feet below its apex.  The Highlander company has run a  drift700 feet on the vein, encountering  a fine shoot of galena ore 400 feet long  and from two to five feet iu width  Hundreds of tons of ore have beeu  sloped from the galleries above the  drift and. sent to Nelson, where it has  netted above all expenses, $10 a ton.  Tri^AlbionTon^tl^  'feet north from the tunnel, has-made  arrangements to use the Black Diamond  tunnel and the Albion company is  drifting on the vein into its property.  Some ore from the 340-foot level of the  Albion may soon be shipped. This ore  lies 600 feet above the drift from the  long tunnel, and at that depth is three  feet wide.  The cost of transporting Highlander  and Albion ore from the tunnel to the  lake will be small, for each company  owns a gravity cable tramway.  The minors of the Kooten.i.v lake  district have begun cleaning up camp  preparatory to taking out. the rich mineral- with which the hills of that section are ribbed.  The cause of the resumption of min  ing activity there can be attributed  largely to the iucreased market price  for lead and silver, and lo the reduction in smelting charges in British  C_lii_ibia. A few years ago it cost S20  a ton for freight and treatment, while  today $12 a ton will cover the expenses.  This rate can have another big slice  shaved off before the miners of Briti ;h  Columbia have a service equal to that  of the United States.  The Bluebell mine, on the east sido  of Kootenay lake, is working a large  force of men, quarrying out ore which  is all shipped to their Pilot Bay con  centra tor. The Bluebell is probably  one of the largest lead properties in  the district, for it has a gigantic vein  of almost solid galena from 18 to 25  feet in width. It carries very little  silver, however:  Ainsworth camp, on the west side of  the lake, is nearly opposite the Bluebell  and is the oldest mining camp in the  Kootenay district, and is noted for the  immense amount of ore taken from the  surface of its prospects. The veins, in  general, are large, with good lenses of  1.2U0  11,494  SO*!  550  47.4115  650  Tlie l'nllowlii|f  table (fives lhe ore shipments  lOW. IWSand lW.,.as reported io the lioiiiiriiii'y Ci  MINK. ' CAMP.  Gi':iP-bv Mines - Phoenix  Siiowslinti. ..' Phoenix  Mother TvOde... Deadwood  Bonnie Belle Deadwood  Idaho... Phoenix  Brooklyn-Slemiviinf-r, l'lioenix  Iilitcher Boy  Mill way  Rawhide Phoenix  Sunset ..Bead wood  Mountain Rose Summit  _thel5tan~JHCkpot,,Wellin_ton  Morrison ....Deadwood  tt C Mine '. Siiiiiu.it  R Bell Summit  Rmrna Summit  Oro Dcnoro    Summit  Senator  Summit  Rrey *i-i>��le Summit  No. 37 ~ Summit  Reliance Summit  Sulphur Klii(f.   Summit  Winnipeg Wellington  0olden. Crown "Wellington  KiniT Solomon \V. Copper  Birr Copper... '.'..... W. Copper  No. 7 mine Central  City of Paris.     White's  Jewel..., ,.  Iio.ntj  I,ake..  I'armi ...;. West  Fork        Rambler..... West Fork       Sally West Fork       Providence^ Greenwood       Elkhorn... ..... ...Greenwood   St rat Inn ore. .....Greenwood        Prince Ileuii'y ...Greenwood         Preston....! .' Greenwood         Skylark Greenwood        Cast Chaiice. Greenwood       UP TJ mine Greenwood   '-   Bay.. Greenwood       Mavis ...Greenwood       Don Pedro Greenwood        Crescent Greenwood        Helen.... Greenwood       Ruby :.......Boundary Falls       Republic Boundary Falls        Miscellaneous      3,230  of the Boundary mine  reek Times:  190"! 1903        1901  309,851-;   39:1,71"*   ."���9,703  20,"W) .   71,212        141,326 ��� 138,07'-    171,293  for l'-ftO, 19(11, 1902, 1903,  Past  1905        I'JOt,       Week  i'.53,8S".    648,10s       17,199.  7.455  ilSO  14,811  560  8.530  1,076  2,25(1  160  1,040  15.731  5,646  3,339  19,365  22,''37  15,537 -  '    363    (i,6l*  174.567 79,099    20     1,650  32,3505   5.731 111.971  12  25,108 15,925  2,056 40,207  4,747 2,114  380  l,74i'i  363  1,947  3,070  3,250  1,759  4,53*  594  957  96  785  625  2.43  37,96li  16,400  3,450  22":  364  9,485 11.079  3,007 6,376  1,833        265  33  15(1  ���s'5  665  2.000  350  482  '2,060  SOO  219  i>86  993  400  3,456  167  79  726  325  50  300  30  32  145  770  150  20  .*>.i5  6S9  I5S  73  20  40  90  80  76  1,080  15  80  15  . 2��  469  60  20  Total tons   Smelter treatment���  Granby Co   1$. C. Copper Co ���...   Dominion Copper Co   Total reduced  .  96,600     390,800  ..   62,387     230.828        117,611  325 500 75C  503,876   690,419   829,803  312,34(1   401,921   596,252  148,600    162,913   210,484,       132,570     30,930  '20  500  933,516   926,768       23,163  6S7.98S . 662,119  210,830'     83.954  84,05')    167,521  62,339     348,43'!   460,940   697,401   X*7,6f,!.    982,877   913,">94  14,668  1.225  3.S94  '9,417  ore running through them, the latter  ranging f 1 om 18 inches to 6 feet iu  width, and carrying, on an average, 30  ounces of silver, 60 per cent lead and  so/tie gold to the ton. '  The Krao, located by A. D. Wheeler  in 1885, and still owned bv him, is attracting much attention on account of  the large amount of wire and ruby  silver it carries. About 12 tons of ore  are being shipped daily, which averages, without concentrating, $150 a  ton, and even though the' lowest workings are but 100 feet below the surface.  The Number 1, conceded to be the  highest grade mine in the district, is  now preparing to ship.  A number of the  mines in  the dis-?  trict���the United,   Maestro,   Spokane  Trinket,    Little    Donald    and    Black  Diamond���are   being    worked    under  lease, and much  ore is  being shipped  from the surface, though  Utile work is  being done on them at depth.   Frank  McCullough of Spokane, owns the Spo  kaue and the Trinket; and Number 27,  Jeannette and the Keystone are owned  by A. L,.  White,  and  J. M.   Moore of  Spokane,   who   are   now   negotiating  with parties who desire to secure the  properties by lease and bond.  =._7The Maestro, _under lease._ J9___f__\__  SIR CHAS. CLIFTON BROWNt  King, has t< ken out eight carloads of  ore in the last 60 days that will net him  $6,000, the expense for mining being  only $4 pei ton. The Spokane and  Trinket, under lease to George Barn-  hart, are hauling about eight tons of  clean ore per day to the wharf.  NEW ELECTRIC LAMP  The Osram electric lamp is a new in  vention on the German market undergoing test. It replaces the carbon tila-  nieut for glow lamps by tine wires of  wolfram, which are claimed to employ  only one-third of the energy heretofore  required. A test at Charlottenburg  showed that after use of 1,000 hours  there, was an average loss of brilliancy  of 6.3 per cent in the case of 25 candle  power lamps, and 3.6 per cent in the  32-candle power lamps. Of the 16 la nips  under test 11 were not damaged, and  were capable of con tinned use. This  new lamp shares with the Osmium  lamp the drawback that it can only be  used hanging downward, btt^ a technical writer says that it may be assumed with certainty that this disadvantage will be overcome.  At the arsenic plant of the Anaconda  Copper company, Montana, eleven to  eighteen tons of arsenic are recovered  monthly from eleven tons of tine flue  dust put through daily. The product  is sold readily at 6 cents to 7 cents per  pound. The workmen are protected  against the poisonous effect of the  fumes by the use of cotton in nose and  ears, by aspirators worn over, the  mouth and nose, by not working hard  enough to perspire, by washing carefully after working and by anointing  exposed portions of the face with  freshly precipitated ferric hydroxide  rubbed on with the lingers.  Cured of Bilious Headache by Bileans*  Sir Chas. Clifton Browne, who has  toured considerably in Canada, interviewed at his Deal (Kent), residence,  admitted that.he had reaped very great  benefit from Bilean."..  ,, He said: "I have no objection to you  stating that I found Bileans a. very  fine medicine for biliousness, headache  and digestive catroubles generally. I  suffered frequently from bilimts headache, and nothing that.I have ever yet'  tried did me so. much good as Bileans.  I believe they are a good thing attct  worthy of-success!" ���  In those last few words Sir Charles  aptly summarizes Bileans: "A good  thing." They are compounded from  purely vegetable essences, and are the  best possible remedy obtainable for  headache, debility, dizziness, indigestion, etc. They also operate gently ou  the bowels, curing eonstip ition, piles,  etc. vThey correct female irregularities  and ailments, pains in the loins and  bearing down pains. They tone up the  whole 'system aud enable it to throw off  colds, chills, rheumatism, etc. Anaemic and pale-faced women and girls  will find them a veritable boon.    Cf all  druggists at 50c. a box, or post free  upon receipt of price from the Bilean  Co., Toronto; 6 boxes for $2.50, Send  one cent stamp for sample box.  An Awful Cousrli Cured.  "Two years ago Our little girl had a  touch of pneumonia.which left her with  an awful cough. Sliehad spells of coughing, just like one with the whooping  cough and some thought she would not  get well at all. We gut a bottle of  Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, which  acted like a charm. She stopped coughing and |<ot stout and fat." writes Mrs.  Ora Biissard, Brubaker, 111. This remedy is for sale by all druggists.  SUNDAY SERVICES.  Catholic.���Church of Un* Sacred  Heart.��� Divine service 1st, third and  fourth Snnday iu each month. Holy  mass at 10 a. m.; vespers and benediction at 7:30 p. m.-, Sunday school at  2:30 p.m. Kiev..*. A. BiyiAk-n,-.). M. 1.,  pastor.  Anglican���-St. Jude's. Rev. John  Leech-Porter, B. D., pastor. Services  al 8 a. 111., 11 a. m. and 7.30 p. 111 ;  Sunday school, 2:30 p. m. All seats  free, Midway, 2nd and 4th Sunday  each month at 3:30 p.m. Phoenix, 1st  and 3rd Sunday each month at 3:30  p. in.  Pkkshytkkia-**���St. Ciiliiuih.-i, k'ev.  M. D. Mekee, pastor. Services 11 a.  ui. and 7:30 p. in.; Sunday school 2:.*><*  p. m.  Methodist���Rev. H. S. Hastings,  pastor. Services at 11 a. 111. and 7:30  p. in.; Sunday school. 2:30 p. m.  A pretty wall paper helps to make a  happy home. All colors and shades at  Coles & Frith's.       4-5  Storecards for bridge parlies executed to order promptly.    Times office.  ewing Machines  The fall of 1906 is here, and 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, ou vour own terms.  S3 per month 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 terms that will surprise you.  nTh. lamont  ���w  Copper Street.  Greenwood.  Aeent for th*  Boundary District.  _FE3  INBS��R  ��TEL  Finest  ���ERNEST J. CARTIER, Proprietor.  Furnished House in the Boundary  Steam Heated. Lighted throughout with electric lights.  We offer special '���inducements to travellers as we have the  finest sample rooms in the city.    Our  bar  excells  all others.  FIRST-CLASS CAFE, OPEN DAY AND NIGHT  000<>0<>00<>0000000-0<KKK><Kt<>00  H. BUNTING  CONTRACTOR  AND BUILDER  Dealer   in   Sash,   Doors,  Turned  Work  and  Inside Finish,  Etc,  ESTIMATES FURNISHED*  GREENWOOD,'   :   11. C.  00000000000000000000000000  ** FRESHEST BREAD  Cakes, Buns and Pastry  always orb hand.. We. also  cany a llrst class stock of  Stapi.k Gkocertk!'.   :    :    :  Vienna Bakery  A* SAKR1S, Proprietor.  Phone B. 2 8. >  c; ��� ���A-'r".-=.-���-.��� Ai* ���*.   j  Synopsis of Canadian Homestead  Regulations.  ANY :iv.'iilal>l<* Dominion Lauds within the  Hallway Hell in llritisli Columbia, uiav  he homesteaded by any person who is the sole  head of a family, m-any inah* nvi*r 'iS years of  :4ft*. to tin: extent of onei'iiarier si'iMion ni ion  acres, more or li*ss.  _I*iitry niiisi hi* niaili* iii'isoniilly ai the Inr.-il  laud ofluv fur the ilisirici in u-liii'li the laml is  situate.  The luitiiesloaile.i'is; leiiuiieil io |ii*i idiiii tin*  conditions coiiueeted therewith tuuler one of  the following plans:  1.1) Ai least six niuiiilis' residence upon and  cultivation of the la ml in each year for three  years.  (2) It the father for tuollu'r. il* Hie father is  deceased), of the homesteader resides upon a  farm iu the vicinity of the land entered for, the  i-e<|iiii'eiiit*uts as to residence may be satisfied  by such person i-csiiliiiir with the father or  mother.  (3 If theseltler has his permanent residence  upon fariuinir laud owned by him iu the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to  es ideuce may be satisfied by residence upon  the said land.  Six months* notice in wril'uiir should be sfi veil  to the Commissioner of [loiniiiiou band-, at  Ottawa of intention to apply for -latcnr.  Coal lands iliav be purchased :ii fin jieraere  for soft coal and *M for antlir.i.ite. N'ot more  lliau "'i'l acres c:ui be acjuired bv one individual or companv. Koyalt v al I lie rate ot ten  cents |m-i-toil of 2,1-0 pound*'shall be collected  ou the !/rn>s untpitt.  \V. \V. CflHY.  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior  N.I!.���Unauthorized  publication   ot   ibis ad.  vertisemeut will not be paid for. .1-9'  Some are here today and away tomorrow. We are here- every day. and  all the time. City Photo Studio, Dead-  wood street. 6-7  MINERAL ACT.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  "Virginins"    Mineral   Claim,   situate    hi   the  Kettle River Mining Division of Yale District.     Where    located:     In     .Wellington  Camp.  TAKE NOTICK that [.Forbes M. Kerby,  as agent for Win. llanua, l*ree Miuer'n  Certificate No. l_ltJ92, and John Mulligan, Free  Miner's Certificate No, 152021, Intend, sixty  days from the date hereof, io apply to the  iMiniu.tr Recorder for .Certificates,,of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown  ('.rant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, under  Kitctinu 37. must be commenced before the  issuance of such Certificates of Improvements.  Dated this 15th dav of September, A. D. 1906.  4-12 FORBES M. KERBY,  NOTICE  NOTICE Is hereby g-'iven, that 60 days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Hon,-, the  Chief Commissioner of bauds ami Works,  for permission to purchase the following des.  cribed iraci of land: Commencing- at a post  marked ij. A. F..; ShaW,'N. R. corner, thence  south 20 chains, more or leSB, to the Columbia  _ Western Railway rijjrht of way, thence northwesterly aloity the Columbia & Western Railway 40chains, more or less, to the south boundary of lot 514, thence east 4(1 chains, more or  less, lo the point of commencement, contaiu-  ing-'tibout 40 acres."    ^__. -^ -    L   Dated Ihi* 25th dav of Autrust. 1WC.  53-G2 C. A. E. RHAw.  THE COMFORTABLE WAY.  S. F. & "ML. RY.  Daily  bea ve  a:if. a.m  8:15 a.m  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m,  8:15 a.m.  PHOENIX  Spokane, Sennit-,  Everett. Uelliiiu-  ham. Vancouver.  Victoria and all  Coast points  Siioka.ie, Fern ir,  WillHi|H*|.'. St.I'MIII  Mimieapolls     ('���raml Forks. Ke-  piiblic.   Marcus.  .  Xonliport. Miiss-  latul. Nelson   |   Kaslo, Satidoii   Daily  Arrive  6:05 p.m.  6:05 p.m.  6:05 P.m.  6:05 cm  i-ntiiiertiii_.it Spokane-wilh the famous  "OMIENTAL   LIMITIiD."  2    Daily   Overland   Trains   2  i*"roni Spokane I'm- .Winnipeg,  St. Paul, MiiineaiMilis, St. I.nilis,  Chirisico and all points east.  For complete in'"urination,  rail's. Iifflli reservations, etc.,  call on oi- address  M. M. STEPHENS.  jAnvnt. Phoenix.  S. C. YERKES.  A P. A.,Seat tie. .^,-*��--iTffi''-*''^vy;v^^^  NDARY   OREEK  TIMES,  ITHE MERCHANT'S CORNER  House, sifjn and all exierior and  and interior painting- and decor  nlitiff promptly done,  Send in your spring orders.  6eoJ?Xbomp$on  Box 255, Greenwood.  Shop Government street.  S. BARRY YUILL  isssjae-***---'  PRACTICAL      WATCHMAKKK       AN])  JEWRTJIRK.  All .work (ruarn'ti teed    RRBRNW OOU  Commercial Hotel  ROOMS  FROM   $1.50   UP  Bath room in connection.  MRS. POUPARD.  oooooooooooooooooooooooooo  CANADIAN  liR A I L  ay;  ;G. P. R. Atlantic Steamships  >''  Royal  Mail   service, "EMPRESSES."  from Montreal and  Quebec  ,; 'to bi verpool. "  Empress of Britain Oct. 19  Lake Ghampltiin  ......Oct. 27  ..Empress of "Ireland. ���.Nov. 2  Lake Erie Nov. 10  First cabin $6,S, and upwards  according to steamer: one class  steamers (intermediate) $42.50;  second cabin'��45 upwards: third  class $25.50 and S25.75. Apply at  once fpr our illustrated booklet-  descriptive of our superior third  class accommodation  Prom "Montreal to London direct  >." Lake Michigan. .Oct. 17  ���,'.   Third class, only $26.50.  Montrose, Oct. 24, carrying spcoiiiI-cIu.sk  oiilv, $40. Special limited train "Overseas Mail," 'Jd hours. Vancouver lo Orni-  bee. Oct. 1st li and Nov. i2th.  For rates, berth reservations and  detailed in format ion, apply lo  local 'agent or write,  H.    ft.    REDPATH, . Af. ENT.  5 ('KEENWOOD,  6 E. J. COYLE. J. S. CARTER. 6  6 A.��.1'.A.Vancouver I'.l'.A.N'elsou 6,  OOOOOOOOOv. . .. lHDOOOOOOOCK'OOO  Chicago, Milwaukee &  St Paul Railway  "THE MILWAUKEE5  "The Pioneer Limited," St.  Paul to Chicairo. "Short Line"  Omalia to Ctiicasro. "Southwest Limited," Kansas City  to Chicago.  Special Round Trip Rales  via the  Chicago,' Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway  . On October 12 am! 13  we will sell 'round trip  tickets as follows:  Chicago, S64  St. Louis, $60  For further information call "< your  local ticket ayent, or  R. L. FORD. Commercial Agent-  Room 2, Marble Hank, Biiilditii*;,  Spnk.-ini-, Wash.  H. S. ROWE, General A���ent.  Portland,. Ore.  Some Features of the Retail Business.  - Credit System.  Ketailing- today is a broader business  than it has ever been-before. A merchant, in even a small town must measure himself with merchants hundreds  of miles awa}*. Consequently he must  adopt many of their methods and create  new plans of his own.  He must be resourceful to a degree  he never has been before. This must  be for the reasons g-iven above. .When  he  has   for   his  competitors men   who  intense in their business to the hijrhest  ���. r*  degree he cannot afford  to let his business drift and expect results.  Too many men have entered the retail  business believing- that it is an easy  vocation. They think if they canse-  cure a store room and put a few g-oods  into it they will get rich. True, it is  easy to rent a room if one has a few  dollars and a few hundred or a few  thousand dollars, will secure a stock of  merchandise.  While a merchant is selecting- his  initial stock he will be surprised what  a cordial greeting- he will receive from  those d.siring to sell stocks of goods,  but after the store is rented and the  stock is in the real battle begins. Then  there must be experienced resourceful  ness, else the trade does not come and  the expenses pile up. The signs of the  times are that the merchants who  deserve recognition by the public will  continue to develop, while those who  are adventurers and without experience  in creative ability, in fact those who  haye no talent whatever for retailing,  will be eliminated.  CREDIT.  The question of credit���that is,whom  you should trust and whom you should  not:���is a question of the greatest im7  portance tn any business, more so now  in this age of inflation than ever  before.  You will have losses; the best and  most conservative houses do, and'  always will. Losses seem to be as  certain1 and-sure lo happen as death or'  taxes, hut your- aim must he to keep  them down lo the lpwest possible  figure.  You will find tliat there ��� will be a  certain amount of uncertainty in some  of the'tredit you extend, but let these  .-.rises be few and far between.  THK  CREDIT  .MAXAGKI-.  The extension' of credit has today  developed into a science, and among  large commercial, jobbing and manufacturing' houses, one man, called a  credit manager, is employed to watch;  this end of the business alone.  A credit maii, to be proficient, must  ���'Je: thoroughly acquainted with the laws  of the territory in which his house is  dealing, and must keep fully posted on  the new laws or amendments to: laws  and changes.  A wise''credit manager \\ill always  surround himself with other safeguards  foi the prevention of losses by reason  of bad debts. He will, if he be alert,  _irgai_izo^tJiei_vaj-io.us^hoti.sesJiL,his-owti,  liiie into an association for the exchange of credit iu formation, by which  organization,,he and the other members  can readily exchange with one another  all kinds of information pertaining to  a customer's' methods of running his  business.  OPTIMISM IN MINING  If an argu iiieiil were ticoilrd to prove  lhai optimism is an inherent element  in the make up of humanity. w<* might  profitably turn to the adventurer in the  mines. In fact, we opine that this  optimistic spirit, Ihis hope for the best  which amounts in some cases ton belief  that the best will result, is one cause  of much unfortunate, speculation.  Men do not I'ke to have a dark pioiuri*  painted for them,   or  a   gloomy future  forecast      The truth may lie tested and  proved in two  ways.    Put   yourself iu  the position oI" the honest engineer who  liuds it is his duty to   report   adversely  mi a   proposition   iu   which   his client.-.  have put much money and   more faith.  Note how loth they    are   to   accept   the  decision even   though   il   he   the truth;  nolo how they will even resort to efforts  to gel some little ray of hope from the  repori which   paints  the   future black;  land   finally   see   them   sometimes  dis-  j credit youaiid s.ek the advice of a man  who, though he may be less competent.  ! is more optimistic.    This reluctance lo  accept a 'lark view of the situation is a  j manifestation ol   optimism.  !     The oilier situation which proves the  ;contention *s the   reverse   of the   tore  ] going.    Coiisid :r the average promoter  I and his roseate presentation of a pros-  ! pect to an   investor.    The   latter   likes  i the proposition if for  no other  reason  than-:--it    is   roseate.    He believes  that  everything that sounds  so  good   must  have   some   merit,   and    he     invests.  Either his  hope   that   the   investment  may prove fortunate finally makes him  believe that it will, or else iti a. spirit  of abandon he merely lakes a chance,  but-always with the nope tliat ii: will  turnout fortunately. In. either event  the optimistic presentation of the matter by the promoter gets his money ���  and this might be true of the project  ���which the conscientious engineer has  reported adversely on, and with no  discredit'to the promoter, he being as  a rule not a scientific man.  Fortunately, also, for the progress of  mining, one or two rebuffs or failures  do not dampen the ardor of the optimistic spirit. The prospector spends  his life in hope, his innate optimism  assures him that next year he will  strike the bonanza, that is always his  goal, but is seldom reached. But few  pessimists are found among the mining  fi atertiity, in whatever phase of the  industry they may play a part. Those  who do etiterltiin a spirit of pessimism  in regard to mining unusually do so by  reason of the extravagance of their  optimism in the inception cf their  venture.���B. C. Mining Exchange.  The essential parts of a motor or  dynamo are the same, the principal  difference being that the motor requires  electricity for its operation, while the.  dynamo produces, it. The essential  parts of the dynamo are: The armature, on which are wound the. conductors carrying the current', and which  revolves; the field magnets, which produce-the magnetism to act on the conductors and send or drive llicin past  the poles; the commutator, on whh h  slide the brushes which conduct the.  current into the mains.  When a neutral or alkaline solution  of potassium ferrocyauide is exposed  to light, ferric hydrate is .slowly precipitated; iu presence of alkali sulphide  ferrous sulphide is thrown down. No  precipitat ion takes place if the solutions  are protected from light ,,,lh '.. action is  therefore believed lo be entirely photochemical.  The electrolytic production of copper  direct from the matte consists in first  enriching-matte to between 72 per cent  and 80 per cent, copper and then using  said matte as au. anode iu an electroly le  of .in acid solution of -copper sulphate.  Sick Headache Cured.  ��Sick headache is caused by derangement of the stomach and by indigestion. Chamberlain's Stomach' ano  Liver Tablets correct these disorders  and effect a cure. By taking these  tablets as soon as the first indication^  of thedisen.se appears, the attack maybe warded-.off. For sale by all drug,  twists.  Fine line of China, just the thingto  setoff the dinner table: Smith ���.& Mc7  Rae. 5-6.  LAND NOTICE  TAKK Notice ilia.1 sixty -days after date I  intend to apply to I lie Hon. the cliief commissioner of l-.niils ami works at Victoria. 1!. C,  for permission lo purchase tlie following cle-  serihed lands:  |-|!^riiiiiiii|f at a post oil llic north side of Deep  iere,e.kj.i.ii^ih.e__i.orth  the Kettle river, about 'fifteen, miles above  Westbridge, riiiiiiinir thence south SO chains  across Doeii creek and West Foil,-, thence west  4(1 chains to C. P. K. line, thence north HO  chains, thence east -III chains to point nf-00111.  liieiieeiueiit.  Dated September 2*. l'iuG.  J. II. I'Kl-X'IOY,  S-H       Yale-Columbia Lumber Co., J'jtil,, Ayls.  <giHf^,m,n^  Oanv  liJ.*--.  ii-*-*���  Ur�����  fi*-*-  w4  Tb  n****-*--  *���.���  aw���  ���tfs���-  tf*���-  m-���  *P**-v-  COLUMBIAN COLLEGE  New Westminster. B- C.  Koceives both ladies anil ���rentlcmeu as resi-  ileiii or dav situletils. Has a complete business  or commercial course. Prepares Modems to  train leathers'certificates o! all (.'cades. Hives  tilt* four years* conise for tile li. A. ilt'tfreo, and  lhe lir.it year of tile of tlie School of Science  course, 111 aililiati.ui with Toronto University,  lias a special *'Prospectors' Course" for miners  wlio worl; in I'., t-.  Instruction is also jjiven i u A it. Music. Physical Culture and -'-".locution.  Term opens September 17. l'lflii. For calendar,  etc., address COLUM!* I A"-* COT, I,!-'* I*.  MORTGAGE "SALE"   ITXLiKR And by virtue, of Ihe powers con  mined in a certain mortgage which will be  produced at lhe lime of sale, there will be  offered for sale by public auction, by Junes S.  lSii'iiii*. at lhe Victoria hotel. Copner street,  city of Greenwood, llritisli Columbia, oil Monday, the lirst lay of October, I'nii., at the hour  uf two o'clock iu the afternoon, the followiiisf  property:  All thai parcel or Had of laud situate, lyinsr  aud b.'iior ii: the city ol I" reeuwood, iu lite  Province of llritisli Columbia, more particularly known and d.*M'i'i��� ed as loi 2-1- in block  12. accor.linii '.:> ilu* map or plan of lhe subdivision of tin? ���"''nrl* Morse" mi tit-rat claim.  i deposited in the T^aml k*ei_'isiry ollie*? at Katu  j lo..|i-. aud numbered tweuty-oue.  i:  On the lui'i'eriy are the Victoria iioiel. contain iu;i*- 12 1>:?dmoms, furnislieii complete, barroom and fixtures, diuiiitr room, kitchen and  utensils.  For term* and condition^ apply to  .  A. S. I'i.aCK.  I'.reenwnod street, ('���reenwood, ll.C  Solicitor for Mort_ajree.  Dated 23rd August.  t  Iff* v PI  \i-t  Pi-ojt^feiJs s.t\4 cte'veiopoient arc terms  closely -j':-.kvj"ia?ied with life in the West, In  a new -^imts-y -people are working daily  for the ivpb\u.Min<y' of town, citv and dis--  trict, and ifor the i trip rove mentof the con*'  cilitio-ns under which men and women are  called upon to live. Every act of daily life  that tends 'io bettering one's surroundings  makes directly or -indirectly for the inv  provement of society generally. In all this  the local ilie~vspaper plays an important  part, Among its local readers it stimulates  an increasing interest in their home city,  keeping thctn posted on alt local happen*"  ings, and becomes . a welcome weekly  messenger, bearing bright and welcome  tidings. Anion ~ its outside readers it  forms a vaWablc advertising medium  making known the merits, advantages and  orosoects of the citv and attractm-y' thither  citizens who waaf employment, business,  firms looking for locations, and capitalists*  seeking inyestviieitts. Tn the upbuilding!  of a town, city .or district the local papery  is an important factor.  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 handle  capped in its work bv any restraining ob/j  ligations to any part*"*", clique or corpora**-]  tion, but it is free at all times to rise up  and promote the best interests of the Gity  of Greenwood and its people. To do this  most thoroughly and satisfactorily the  Times must have the support and coopera-**  tton 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-"W^  ^3  As a resu!** of the efforts that have already  been pi.it forth, we believe that an Increase  interest is already befner taken in its news  columns, We. have, evidences of this from  the fact that the subscrioiion list is already  growing; the street sales are increasing  weekly and th*?- 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 business men.  In handling local adveHtsmg cyery effort  if put forth to protect the Greenwood mer/-  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 of Greenwood, wc are here  to protect and advertise you. Wc are pro/  tccting you! Do you advertise? Read The  Times, subscription $2.00 per year,  g Advertise In tlie limes, Rates treasonable =f  ��r ,The   'JJnuwiarv  Creek   Times .Printing   aud ^  t~- Piibiisliini-- Co.. Limited.        " ' 'H*2  ^ Duncan Ross. Pros.      If. Q. Lamb, Man. Ed." _3  ��r phons 25, :S�� w  TOWN TOPICS  Dr. Mathison, dentist, will return  about October 15th.  George Williams spent several days  this week up the West Fork.  H, V, Fuller, who has beeu in Spokane for some weeks, veturned home  Thursday night.  George B. Paul and family left this  week for Spokane, where Mr. Paul has  secured a position.  Mrs. J. R. Brown is expected home  Saturday from her extended visit with  relatives in Ontario. -  Mrs. W. II. Jeffery, who is now liv-  I ing* at the Crescent mine, has been  spending- the-week with Mrs. and Miss  Whiteside.    ''���  W. G. Cornish, who exhibited Boundary ores in Nelson aud Spokane, has  taken the display to the fair at Lewia-  tou, Idaho,  George Cropley has bought out the  wood business of Hugh McKee and  will run it in connection with his livery business.  Patronize the photographer who is  permanently located and is helping; to  build up our city. City Photo Studio,  Deadwood street. 6-7  R. IS. Hodgins, formerly with ' the  Russell-Law-Caulfield Co., has gone to  Kdmonton to join his family, who have  beeu there for some time.  There will be a lecture given in the  Presbyterian church on Thursday evening-, October 25th, by W. G. Gaunce,  ou "Westminster Abbey." Admission  50 cents. 6-7  Trueman, of Vancouver, is here.  Now is your opportunity, for reliable  photography and your Christmas photos. Here for two weeks only. Opposite Anderson Bros., Copper street.  Jack Galloway, who is in Vancouver  attending college, has beeu suffering  from blood poisoning in the hand. He  was obliged to go to the hospital for  treatment but is now out again and  rapidly recovering.  The Princeton school house has become too small to accommodate nearly  all the scholars, The government has  beeu asked to give some assistance,  aud in the mean time the court house  will be pressed into.service. 7    -  The Odd Fellows have arranged to  hold i bowling tournauient. Four  teams have eutered stud the first games  will be played tonight. They expect  to have the rink for their own use one  night a week, probably Thursday  night.  A uew ami popular song composed by  a Greenwood author, is now on sale at  the Thomas drug store. This song i��  a memento of an awful death suffered  by a young lady in the Sau Francisco  earthquake recently.. Sale price, 30  cents. 5-6  Mrs. R, K. Stevens, who has been  spending the summer at Kilsilano  Beach, Vancouver, returned home  ~Th u rsd ay_a f ternoour^She- was^accom-  panied by her little nephew and niece  Stanley and Jeaue Kelloway of Calgary.  Percy Jackson of Midway, wai  brought to the hospital Tuesday night  suffering from typhoid fever. Mr.  Jackson had been visiting at Beaverdell but is supposed to have been suffering from fever symptoms before going up there.  The work at the Skylark mine is being attended with good results. Recently efforts have been concentrated  ou a crosscut half way down the shaft.  This has opened up a forty-foot stupe  from which it is expected some 250 ar  300 tons of good ore will be takeu.  Alex Robinson is busy with his men  on the Golconda tuuuel. They are now  iu some fifty-live feet and making  good progress. Some time ago they  encountered water that hindered progress, but that has passed and the work  is progressing belter.  The funeral of the late James Buchanan, who died last Friday, of injuries received at the Boundary Falls  smelter, was held Thursday afternoon  from Gulley's undertaking parlors. Deceased was 47 years of age aud left a  brother.    Rev. M. I). McKee officiated.  The Greenwood Amateur Dramatic  ��� nciety are now practicing their new  production, "Our Boys.'' and expect to  play it iu the Auditorium early in November. This company of local artists  will be remembered for their excellent  performance "Between the Acts," when  they played last June to a crowded  house.  MIDWAY NEWS  Times Correspondent Sends Batch of  Interesting Items*  Midway, Oct. 11"���Chief Engineer  Hogland, G. N. R., with party of other  officials of the road, came in by special  and proceeded up the line to Molson ou  a tour of inspection of the completed  part: of the new road.  The ditch lor Kettle Valley Irrigation Co. is progressing favorably, ac  cording to Contractor T,uiuly. Mr.  IvUiidy let part of a half mile to Mr.  Hall, formerly of the G. N. R.  Midway lodge, K. of P., had quite  an enjoyable evening lately alter completion of the regular business. The  members of the lodge intend to have  socials through the winter for members  and others.  G. A. Rendell's firm have received a  large stoc_ of dry goods and ladies'  wear this week and are the only firm  now who handle ladies' wear iu this  town since the tire which destroyed the  store of Hain & Go.  Mr. and Mrs. Crowell returned last  Sunday from their outing of two weeks  at the Spokane fair and other towns in  Washington, returning with improved  health after a well earned vacation.  The house of Mr. Gardom, our genial  custom officer, is fully completed after  having been plastered, making a very  comfortable living house and office fer  him.  The Ferry hotel was sold on a mortgage sale last Tuesday and bought by  Mr Souls, fortneily manager for L,. T.  Mason. Reports go that Mr. Souls  intends to convert the building into a  general store.  The attendance at services of the  Presbyterian church has increased to  quite an extent, some jnembers af the  church having formed a choir that  would do credit to some large city  church.  Two gentlemen connected with Kettle River Valley Irrigated Fruit frauds  Co. arrived by Wednesday's C. P. R.  train and went by special team to Rock  Creek on a tour of iuspectkm. They  intend to stay about four weeks and  also go up the river ou a hunting excursion.  The crew which has been working on  the bridge over the Kettle river had to  quit on account of inability to get the  necessary timber for stringers and  upper works, the mill at Columbia  having failed to forward the requisite  lumber, hut everything is prepared.to  continue work as soon as the lumber  arrives, and can be finished in about  ten days. In the meantime, wagons  have still to cross the river by ford,  and foot passengers by a foot bridge.  Customs Inspector Cloute 'arrived  Wednesday by C. P. R. train tojiispect  offices of the district and make arrangements for new offices at the line  of the G. N. R. near Molson, where  the railway crosses the bouudacy .line.  A, C. Mills, across the boundary line,  has imported a pedigreed jack of large  size, weighing about 1,200 pounds.  Mr*  Miils"ititeii<JsTi1T^"iu~th"e^biisitress"of=  raising mules.  The barn of A. C. Mills is looming  up rather large and cwill accommod ate  quite a large herd of cattle and horses.  It presents quite au imposing appear  auce, as barns gp at present. The  carpenters aud painters are still busy  at.it.  Several of the engines aud crews of  the G. N. R. have been removed from  the Midway yard to Molson for further  construction work, as the tie and rail  laying between Midway and Molson is  finished. There is now all the appearance that trains will run through to  Molson in a very short time.  GRANBY REPORT  Big    Boundary   Company  Produces  Splendid Results.  The report of the Granby Co. for the  year ending June 30, 1906, makes a  most "creditable showing. The company produced 19,939,004 pounds of  copper, -fn increase of 5,701,382 pounds  over the preceding year.' ft also j*reduced 315,947 ounces of silver audi  50,020 ounces of line gold. Its iiross  iiicoiue. was S4,75l,059, an increase of  over 52,000,000. Net profits amounted  loSl.823.C17, or $1.35 per share on its  outstanding capital.  The net cost of lhe company's copper was 8.35 cents per pound. It was  sold at an average of 17.78 cents per  pound. A total of 832,346 tons of ore  was smelted, indicating an average recovery of 22J_ pounds of copper per  tou of ore. The company expended  $105,975 for new constructions, paid  $350,485 for additional mining properties and carried $300,968 to its surplus,  making its total surplus $2,547,739, or  nearly $2 per share on its outstanding  1,350,000 shates of stock.  As stated previously, improvements  and extensions are now under way at  the Granby smelter which will increase  its capacity to between 30,000,000 and  35 000,000 pounds of copper annually.  It is now clearly demonstrated by what  was done last year that with this larger  volume of production the company's  copper will be made at a cost of not  over 8 ceiiIs per pound. The enlargement of its furnaces, tiow under way,  will be completed this month. Ou an  output of 30,000,000 pounds of copper  annually, sold at 20 cents per pound,  Granby will be able to earn more than  $2.50 per share oyer and above all operating expenses and its current construction account. With such earnings  the company's stock will be entitled to  sell at between $15 and $20 per share.  It is stated that Granby's new stock,  one share of which will take the place  of each ten shares of that now outstanding, will be listed ou the.New  York Stock Exchange. Friends of the  company believe that Granby's uew  stock will sell at $200 withiu a year.  #Ks-<f^����*tt^����^��-9��*>i��t^��-��������ict<t<ttt> iBftSftftftftftftftftftftftftftft**  reins # Bargain  vlft  MIDWAY & VERNON  ��� The meetiug of those interested in  the Midway & Vernon, which was to  have been held iu Victoria last Wednesday, has been postponed till October  17th. Word to this effect was received  from Ralph Smailes las: Thursday.  Mr. Smailes did not give any reason  for the postpontnent of the meeting.  It is probable that the eastern parties  were unable' to reach Victoria   iu time.  WINDSOR CAFE  BUNDAKV   VALLEY    LODGH  No. 3tt. I.O.O. P.-  Mecti every  Tuesday   Evening at s l�� in tlie  1. 9. O. F. Hall.     A cordial  mvi ttuiuu is el  tended to all &ojour_in,f bretheru.  D. McGLAiHAN, S. E. BELT,-1  N. G. Rec.-Sec  WALKER-HORRIDGE  A quiet wedding took place at the  National hotel Thursday afternoon,  when Thomas Walker aud Mrs, A.  Horridge, both of Rock Creek, were  married. The bride and groom were  supported by Mr. aud Mrs. I<a Flour of  Malo, Washington. The ceremony  was performed by Rev. H. S. Hastings  in the presence of a few friends.  Molybdenum free from carbon can  be produced by electrolizing the molten  double eholoride of molybdenum" aud  sodium The fusion point of this salt  is over 300 degrees C, but it does not  emit perceptible fumes under red heat.  ANNUAL MEETING  Mark F. Madden of Chicago, president of the Providence Mining Co., arrived in town the other day and will  attend the anni al meeting of the company to be held next Tuesday. Mr.  Madden was seen by the Timrs' representative just after he had visited the  mine, j and he expressed himself as  highly pleased with the work that is  being carried on and with the results  that aie being obtained.  In order to supply a growing need  for au all night dining room service,  Ernest J. Cartier, proprietor of the  Windsor hotel, isnow keeping his cafe  open at nights. An excellent menu is  provide! and quick service for 3hort  orders. The change is proving a great  convenience to the public and the cafe  i-iJI*_Le_vlyr_3;iirfft-i patronage.  Torments of Tetter and Eczema  Allayed.  The intense itching, characteristic of  eczema, letter aud like skin diseases is  instantly allayed by applying Chamberlain's Salve, and many severe cases  have beeu permanently cured by its  use.    For sale by all druggists.  Elkhorn Beer  KTi V-.vV'-V"*"-":.'*^^.-  ���5-%-i'i-.-*  Is  unexcelled, as   is  evidenced   by   its  its popularity in all the towns  of the Boundary.  For Sale at all Leading Hotels  Either Draught or Bottled.  Patronize home industry by insisting ou having  "ELKHORN" BOTTLED BEER  TEL. 155S  i2s.fi.ili  will offer something  new  up-to-date in  inner  and Jardiniers  Don't Miss it.  ���������ft  ��  *  *  ft  I  ft  *  ft'  e  ��  ft  4  ft  ft  ��  ft  if  ��  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ���  *  *  ��  tt  *  ��  *  *  *  ���  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ��  A; L. WHITE & GO!  Phone 16.  House Furnishers  ft  ft  ft  a a  ftftft ft Sit �����*#*-��� ft *������-ft* t-��ft''-|ft ft-5tft'i-**��ft#������*��ftft#0��ftft ***��"?�� ftftftftftftftftftftftft  Jt\^$m*n4AnkiS   ty  1% ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty<:ty ty tytytytytytytytytytytytytya  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  Nice convenient cottage in north end of town,  with large garden.  Seven-roomed house in south end of town.   Well  furnished and up-to-date.  ���    Two-roomed house with 25xl00-foof lot.    Close  iu, $500. ________  Houses, rooms, cabins and shacks in all parts of  the town to rent.  Mines, Stocks, RealTEstate and Insurance.  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  | Bealey Investment & Trust Co., Ltd. *  ^ GEO. R. NADEN, Manager 4��  ty P. 0. Box 126. BROKERS Greenwood. 8. C*  ty  %ty tytytytytytytytytyty tyty ty ty ty ty ty tyty tyty tyty%  fttt����ftft��a��ft��fte������ftftft��a������ft��tt��a����������fta��ftft��������ft��������9��������  ft- ������..,...- '   ���   �� ' ���  �� .ft  ft  if  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  P.  ..DEALERS IN ..  ��  ��  ���  jn  ft  Trcsb and ��ured meats  Fish and Poultry.  -'���  ;' ���  *  ft  -*  ���  ftftftftftftftft �����*������������-������<-������������������������������� ft ft�� ft��t ��������������������������������������  <��-><">-��<��-��-fr*'****<-*��<*-t����'*^  %  Solid Oak  Dressers  j  <���  %  t.  i  For beauty, style, dura-   r  bility     and     usefulness  .ombined   with   moderate price our  Dressers, Stands, Sideboards, Dining ��  Room Tables and Chairs  have no superior.)  p. o. BOX 95  ���li   We are leaders in Furniture. .  '*      T.M. GULLEY & CO.  Furniture Dealers and Undertakers.   Greenwood and Midwaay.  %4fr_ A^AAA^AAAAAAAA^AA^^AAJ^A :.i.*<,i-&,<^>&><r<rA&t&sAAAA �� �� ��ifr)  I BOUNDARY   OREEK   TIMES  WILL SOON RUN TRAINS  Passengers Will Soon Be Carried Between Spokane and Molson-  Mr, and Mrs. D. A. McBride of Rock  Mountain, visited Greenwood Wednesday. They report railway work progressing stea.ily in the vicinity of  their place. It is on their place that  the "big loop" occurs, and work ou  this has been goitig on most of the  summer. The rails have been laid  past McBride's place to Molson. The  road bed requires considerable worK  yet, but it will be finished before long,  part of the equipment fora passenger  train has been taken over the road and  it has been stated that a passenger  service from Spokane to Molson will  be started next week, It is thought,  however, that such a prediction is a  little 'premature, aud that it will be  November 1st, at least, before passenger trains are running.  Mr. McBride reports that;mining operations will receive  a  decided stimu  lous through   the  starting of the rail ���  way and that several mines  will make  shipments.  STRATHMORE CUPS  Splendid Trophies Won for Hl__ Grade  Minerals  Alex Miller went down to Spokane  last week to see the fair and also  to secure the silver cups won by the  Strathmore ore. He brought these  back with him and they are now on  view in Galloway's grocery store. The  Granby cup, won at Nelson for the best  display from any individual mine, is  made of sterling silver mined, smelted  aud refined in British Columbia. The  metal was treated at the Trail smelter  and afterwards made into a handsome  ���cup by a silversmith, The Spokane  cup, also awarded to the Strathmore  for the best display, is a heavy quadruplicate piece of silverwaie of beautiful  finish and design. Mr. Miller will  have the cups suitably engraved aud  sent to Chicago as examples of the  trophies Greenwood ores can win.  MAKES FAST RUN  Fire Brigade Gets to Fire in One and  a Half Minutes.  The fire brigade was given a test run  Tuesday night, and the manner in  which they acquitted themselves was a  surprise to most of the people on the  street, and rather a credit to the boys  themselves, W-iile the members of the  brigade were  going about  their usual  -evening diversions some one thought  it would be a capital idea to ring in an  alarm and test the efficiency of the fire  department. Accordingly a fire was  lighted at the corner of Center and  Copper streets and an alarm sent in.  There were only three or four of the  boys in the hall at the time, but what  they lacked in numbers  they   made up  .in speed, for in one and a half minutes  from the  sounding of the  alarm,   the  hose reel was at the scene of the blaze.  When the boys found   it  was a false  alarm they did uot attach   the  hose to  -the-hydrant, so it-is-uot-known���what  they can do,in this respect.  Six work horses for sale. Horses  wintered and pastured by Stooke Bros..  5 miles north of Midway. tf  PROFESSIONAL CARDS.  J, R. BROWN,  BARRISTER AND SOLICITOR  Tel. 92. Notary Public  ���Offices, Wallace-Miller Block,  Gkkknwood, B. C.  F. M. LAMB,  Provincial Land Surveyor.  Office willi V. XV. McLaine.  Copper Street. Gkkknwood, B. C.  IV. H. JEFFERY,  Consulting Mining Engineer.  I'mjierties examined ami  reported   on.    Will  take charge of development work.  Correspondence solicited.  GREENWOOD.  B.   C.  A. HARRY HOOK  PROVINCIAL ASSAYER  co>-troi. and umpirk  Assays a'Speciai/ty.  :"5pr-Sainples  received  by mail  or  express assayed and returns  made next day.  Correspondence Somcited.  .GREENWOOD,    ,    ���    B. C  f=. EDWARD BROWN  Accountant and 'Auditor  Commercial and Mining Accounts  solicited. Acting secretary for Mining  Corporations. Greenwood, B. C,  COURT PROCEEDINGS  Numerous Cases Disposed of Before  Judge Clement.  At the .sitting of the court last week  a'number of cases came up before pre ���  siding Judge Clement. One of the  most important was that of W. H.  Jeffery vs. James Sutherland. The  plaintiff brought action for the recovery of $450 .for services in inspecting  and reporting on the Rlkhorn mine.  The case occupied a large share of the  court's time and judgment was given  for the plaintiff with costs. A. M.  Whiteside for plaintiff, J. P. McLeod  for defendant.  James McCreath brought acti >n  against Mrs, Catherine McKelvie of  Phoenix, for goods supplied to the Do-  minion hotel, Judgment for the defendant with costs, A. S. Black for  plaintiff, D. Whiteside ol" Grand Forks,  for defendant.  In the case of Murdock Mclntyr"* vs.  John Allen, the former, who lives iu  Phoenix, brought suit for damages to  rig. Judgment for plaintiff. J. R.  Brown for plaintiff, J. P. McLeod for  defendant.  Rex vs. Crouse, was an appeal by the  prosecutor, Austin Harris, on behalf of  the British Columbia' Pharmaceutical  association from the decision of Stipendiary McMynn dismissing charge  of Crouse keeping open shop contrary  to the provisions of the Pharmaceutical association. The case out of which  this last action arose, was tried in  August and the defendant was given  judgment. The association appealed  the case and last week Judge Clement  reserved judgment. The case involved  a great deal of technical argument. A.  M. Whiteside for appellant, J. P. McLeod for respondent.  A larg_ number of applications were  received from residents desiring to become British subjects.  WEST FORK ITEMS  Times Correspondent Sends in Budget  of Mining News.  (Crowded out last week.)  ��� The Carmi mine is working fairly  well, and from the looks of the bunch  of good stuff cleaned up every night it  looks as if the mine is goiug to prove  a big winner. At the present time  about fifteen tons of ore is being milled  per shift.  Messrs. Pope & Arthur are building  a residence in Carmi in contemplation  of railway work in the near future.  Among recent visitors *to the town  were Alex Bloomfield, of Midway; Mr.  Kennedy, of Holmes & Kennedy, and  Mr. Jackson, of T. M. Gulley & Co.  The sally mine has a force of sixteen  men at work and from present appearances they will be shipping ore again  in a short time.  The Duncan is working six men and  is taking out ore regularly, and dy the  time the snow flies good things will be  heard of this most promising mine,  J. W. Nelsou of Greenwood, made  his regular trip of inspection to the  iRa,i_blef"min^fec'entl'y^aiad^wa"S^w'eir  pleased with the progress being made  on that valuable property. He thinks  they will be shipping again by snow  fall.  W. A. Keith & Co. are doing a nice  business at the Beaverdell store. Herb  Holmes is assisting with the work and  he is kept busy delivering goods to the  qarious mines supplied by the firm.  Robert Wood is visiting the Sally  and is the busiestman iu the camp just  now.  The steadily increasing travel ou the  West Fork roads is proving a boon to  the hotels along the way. Mrs. Smith  is kept pretty busy at the Beaverdell  hotel looking after the comfort of her  numerous guests.  E.Smith, trappet, has gone to the  head of the West Fork *o begin his  winter's work hunting the wild. He  will not return till spring.  Before Judge Clement, in Grand  Forks.- on Tuesday, the case of R.  Gregor vs. J. W. O'Brien, owner of the  Anaconda and Arlington hotels of  Greenwood, came up. Suit was brought  through the failure to make payments.  Defendant's evidence went to show  that he was heavily involved, and that  he was doing everything he could to  meet his obligations. The judge stated  that the defendant must be treated as  a man earning S90 per month, out of  which he had to support a family. Decision was reserved.  THE COPPER MARKET  New York, Oct. 11.���Copper continues firm and is steadily gaining in  price. Lake is selling at 20# and 20,J_  cent.-;, and electrolytic at 20^ cents per  pound for delivery up to the end of this  year. The price of both grades is approximately 20 cents, also, for deliveries during the first two months of next  year. The character of the market  seems to confirm the opinion expressed  some time ago that consumers have  planned to use more copper during the  coming six months than the mineswill  be able to pto.lue .*. Tl is believed that  a very large amount of copper could be  sold at 20 cents per pound. Some of  the producing companies which have  not sold their entire December product  are asking 2024'-cents to 21 cents per  pound. Other producers are out of the  market entirely.  WHOLESALE DEALERS IN  AMPUTATION AVOIDED  Zaui-Buk Cures Extraordinary Case of  Chronic Ulcer.  GOING TO ALASKA  D. A Bannerman, who has sold out  his livery business, is closing up his  affairs in preparation for a trip to the  far north. He has a brother iu Sitka,  Alaska, and a sister in the Klondyke.  He has not seen his sister for twenty  years, and has seen his brother only  once in that time. He will visit them  both and will also visit Kai-en island,  with a possible view to investing in  property. He expects to leave early in  November.  First-Class Meals  At all hours, from 5 a. m. to' 10 p. m.  All prices.  NATIONAL   HOTEL    CAFE  K. BURCHAT and Q   DUBEK, Propr's-  Kingston Lady Cured After Having Bad Leg  for Five Years.  A powerful example of, the healing  virtue of Zam-Buk is provided by the  case of Mrs. Lizzie Gilmour, whore-  sides with Mrs. Waithen in Princess  street, Kingston (Ont.): "Five years  ago," she says, "I bruised my left leg-  just: above the ankle, causing an ulcer  which developed into a very serious  wound. There was soon an ulcerated  sore around my limb like a bracelet.  The foot and ankle ��� were swoolen to  dearly three times the normal size, aud  I had to give up wearing a shoe. ..The  pain was terrible. I had medical attendance, and was also treated by a  New York doctor, but I got no ease.  Then I went into a hospital and vyaB  there lor nine long months. While  there it was at one time thought advisable to amputate the limb, but this was  not done, and at the end of nine months  I left the hospital. , Soon afterwards  the ulcer'was as bad as ever, and as I  thought of all the pain and suffering I  had gone through I felt 'absolutely  discouraged.  "At this stage I read iu the newspaper about ��am Biik. I determined to  make one more attempt te get a cure.  The first few applications brought me  the only relief from agony 1 had had  fora long time. The swelling went  down as I persevered with the Zam.  Buk treatment and the ulcer took on a  "CI ea tie ra tYdTniO re~h eal t h"-ra'p peara'n ce r  All the poisonous matter was cleansed  out by the balm, and the ulcer then  began to heal. New pink flesh hi<s  now grown where before was a raw  and inflamed sore. Eight boxes of  Zam-Buk have done the work! I can  now walk about, and go up and down  stairs, and I cannot feel too grateful  for what Zam Buk has done for me. I  deem it my duty to let others who suf  fer as I have suffered, know of this  excellent preparation."  Zam-Buk cures eczema, abscesses,  ringworm, scalp sores, and all skin  diseases by a process of clearing out  the poisonous secretions and building  up new healthy tissue. It is also a  cure for cuts, burns, bruises, sore feet,  chafing sores, chapped hands, etc. Il  stops bleeding, eases the itching and  smarting of piles, and in a hundred  ways is the handiest and best household balm. All druggists sell at SO  cents a box or direct from the Zani-  Buk Co., Toronto, on receipt of price.  (6 boxes for $2.50). Send one cent  stamp aud full name and address and a  free sample box will be mailed   to you.  1 WINES,   LIQUORS   AND  CIGARS  WE   BUY   IH    CARLOADS   DIRECT   FROM   THE    DISTILLERS  Always ask for  ;r uawsons  Greenwood Liquor Co,,  Greenwood, B. C.  i  Wednesday, October 10th, 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;and44;007  For $1.75  1 ---.-*-.,  Hunter-Kendriek Co., Ltd*  'The Big Store"  (-<  SWNBAY ��MHE.E5  served in first-class style.     ���  Splendid Menu.  '1  LUNCH COUNTER  Open at all Hours.  Prompt Service;  PACIFIC CAFE  i.  moore & Mcelroy,:  Proprietors.  j  EGEIABLE:  rAV?  For nice fresh flowers for funerals,  decorations and weddings, write or te 1  ephone Spokane Florist Co., Main 5,  Spokane. 5-30  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 ia 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 druggist..  GREEN PEAS,   CAULIFLOWER,  HEAD LETTUCE,   CARROTS,  RADISHES,    TURNIPS  and NEW POTATOES  FRESH MEATS,  FOWL AND FISH,  BUTTER AND EGGS  BNI0N   MEAT   CO.  Copper Street  _M-----ls-------------s----------Ms---s_-sM'--s��M^��s^  J. P. FLOOD,     Prop  -}*,V/*V/Airf^W'W*'W/W*'W-'  .-vV**V/--'V*/-'Wfl'  (f-0 ______  THE CITY PHOTO STUDIO I  Deadwood Street, Greenwood. ���  This studio is now open and will be open AlyL  THE YEAR ROUND.    .  The  highest class of Photographic   wTork in  evenr branch. 1  Films and plates developed (for amateur. |  o       -��� f   The Kind You Want Is the^Kind  rmtlll�� I You Get at Our Job Dept.  ��_? THE BOUNDARY CREEK  TIMES PRINT1H*  CO  ---^ wr^^a:.:_i=__^��_S3i_  MM��N*M_n

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